The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on August 3, 1894 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, August 3, 1894
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Carroll DAILY AND WEEKLY. Uy POWERS* COLCLO. SUBSCRIPTIONS. dlogle copy, aa? address, per rear ....| K paid in advance THB HEHTINKL Is a straight-out Demoeratl •wspaper working tor the advancement ot th tereiti ot the cause In Northwestern Iowa ADVERTISING. rue circulation of THB BBHTIHIL exceeds tha of an> paper on the C. ft M. W. Railway west o 4atsb«lltown. Our lists are open to an) adrer ttter. We have good lists In every town on a branch roads, lists reaching the best farmer and business men In every community. Bates o all classes ot advertising reasonable. Scbpi'ul ottates furnished on application to the office. Correspondence desired on all topics of genera interest. Be brief, write proper names plainly aod have your letter reach us early as Wednci day evening. Address, THB SENTINEL, Carroll, Iowa Rntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as se and class matter. Published weekly. FRIDAY, Aoausi 3, 1894. [See preceding page for late telegraphic news Democratic County Ticket, For County Auditor, WM. P. HOMB4CH. For Clerk of the District Court, JOHN H. SCUKOEUER. For County Recorder, JOS. KEMPKEK. For County Attorney, GEO.-W. KORTE. For Supervisor, C. H. FLKNKEK. Damooratio Judicial Convention. The Democrats cf the 16th judicial dist- cictof Iowa, will meet in delegate convention at Carroll, Iowa,on Tuesday, August 7,1891 at 10 o'clock a. m. for the purpose of nominating two candidates for the office of district judge, and for the transaction of such other business as may be brought before the convention. Each county will be entitled to two dele- gales and one additional delegate for every 225 votes and fraction of 115 or over east ror Grover Cleveland for president at the general election in 1892. The counties of the district will be entitled to delegates as follows: Counties. Votes. Del. Calboan 1104 Carroll 2373 Crawford 22 7 0 12 W« 1190 Sac 1268 By order of the judicial committee. J. M. DREES, Chairman. Congressional Convention. The Democratic congressional convention for the tenth district will be hold at Boone August 10, at 10 a. m. Carroll county will be entitled to thirteen delegates in the convention. T. F. BKBKN. Chairman. Tbe Japanese are called tbe Yankees of the Orient. China will soon be without a navy il the Japanese keep up the gait they have eet. John Chinaman finds that the Japs are a little too much for him when it comes to war. The Damooratio state convention was OUH of the most harmonious and enthusiastic ever held iu the state. Russia says "hands off," aud that Corean independence shall not be oar- tailed Dor her territory diminished. Tbe Democratic county ticket is meeting with unusual favor. We never saw H ticket which gave more general satisfaction. Asia is now tue center of interest, but if tbe wfcr cloud continues to gather it will not be strange if some ot tbe European nations are involved. Ei-Qovernor Boies still has a firmer hold upou the people of tbe state than any other man, and every time he appeared in (be convention hall, business wai suspended until tbe ovation died •way which was always given him. President Cleveland ia reported aa saying that "principles are now more precious than alight reduction* in tbe present tariff." Hill has half way crossed tbe obaaai between the senate and the president and now be appears 10 be getting ready to meet Hill half way. Next wmkthe election iu Alabama will be held and tbe tint battle between tbe Populists and tbe Republicans •gainst tbe Democrats will have been settled. The Democrats will claim it a great victory over tbe ootnbiuatioo suould they corns out on top, M they surely will. Ex-Governor JJoien is groping old but b« bold tbe vaat audiuuoe •pell bound for an hpur itud • Ulf, but when he o impleted bis «ddres« be was wsisted Io « seat aud called upou w-Clongressmau Hamilton to preside, for b« WM almost uvsroome. To* room •«• packed and exceedingly warm. Tbe address, however fell deep into, tbs; heart* of wuuy patriot io sous of ttiii state aud will buve a lautiug effect for good. Tbe DernooriUio ouuuty central committee will meet at tbe court bouea Aug. 15, ut oue o'clock, to organize ttu committee fur tbe ensuing year. It i- (be bop* of lite partv that every uienil H «f tbe committee will be present. Uj "fuming these posltioua you have plur. I yourselves uuder obligations to )"«<• party who have every rfusgu to look to yon for active Work during tbe oomini campaign. Begin it now, Hnogertord baa a fairly good exons for BO grossly misrepresenting J. H Bohrcecler, for he was at Dee Moines at tending the Republican convention an the devil had charge of the news column ot the Herald. Hie eatonio majesty h often filled this position before and in variably gives Hungerford an excuse fo giving expression to bis true disposition to misrepresent some one or otber. At Gorman's convention at Ocean Oity Md., where congressman were nominated which nomination involved the re-eleo tion of Gorman's "me too" Gibson t the senate, the Sioux Oity Tribune re marks that the machine bad tbe dele gates, but the outside crowd was riot ouely for Cleveland. Gorman nominal ed his congressional candidates, but th spectators cheered Cleveland and biaaei Gorman. There ia a chance now tha the nominees may be defeated, in whiol event it would be still an open question whether Gorman's "me too" would b re-elected. These are the things whio! threaten tbe Democratic majority in tbe next house ot representatives. John James Ingalls, ot Kansas, ia stil a '.'statesman out ot a job," and is like); to remain so. "We have no govern ment," said Mr. Ingalls recently, "ex oept tbe will of tbe majority. And tbe majority are becoming dissatisfied. Th industrial situation is much the same iu Europe as here, but with us every man bas the ballot, and the vote of an angry malignant and ignorant elector is a mon dangerous weapon in a free governmen than the bomb of the dynamiter. One destroys lite aud property, but the other destroys laws and institutions and threat ens society." Kansas bas done many 'oolish things ia a political way, but seems incredible that ehe should give a re-entry into politics of a man who be- ieves the ballot is a more dangerous weapon than dynamite. Mr. logalls is a typical Republican, however, who sees only danger to the country when tbe people reeolve to have no more to do with him or bis party. Senatorial Decline. Of late years tbe American people lave been selecting the wrong grade ol material for both houses ot congress says tbe Council Bluffs Globe. Espeoi ally is this true of the senate. Tbe senate of todav is no more like the senate of thirty or fifty years ago than chalk is like cheese. Then, men were sent to the senate for their integrity knowledge and statesmanship. Then men were summoned to public duty by reason ot fitness. That brought to the service such man as Webster, Oalbouu Clay, Sumuer, Stevens, Carpenter, Oaes acd many otber eminent and higbmindec men who, in championing the rights o! tbe people, carved their names iu tbe pages of American history. The senate of those days was famed for its tulen aud waa no less famous for its honor and honesty. Senators differed only on matters of principle and in this were in fiuenoed by no corrupt motives but b) studied and honest opinions. In that body at that time there were neither millionaires nor speculators! How dif- 'erent today I Millionaires are there, speculators are there and charges of fraud are openly burled at certain senators, charges that go unquestioned even by be accused. In two-score years tbe senate bos fallen from tbe most diatingo- sbed body in tbe civilized world to a mere club of spectators and political brigands. All Ibis is due to tbe (act bat tbe people bave been indiscreet and lave not exercised good judgment in making their selections. War Declared. War between China aud Japan has sen officially declared. For some time bis bas been anticipated, for actual lostilities bave been in progress for nearly two weeks, but tbe formal decla- ation was not made until Tuesday. Heretofore friendly nations had been at ork trying to bring about an amicable ettlemeut between tbe two nations but JIB is all changed DOW by tbe formal eolaration. Ihe friendly power that would now intervene in bebalt of peaoe 'ould be guilty ot violating tbe inter- atioual treaty. Japan by her declaration baa given otioe to the powers that she proposes o muuluiu ber rigbti at tbe last extrem- ty to be resorted Io by a nation, Aud Jar ebe baa proven herself auUloieutly ble to do ao. Tbe tesult of the various eogagemeuts otb on laud aud sea bave beeu almost uiformly iu favor of the forces ot the Mikado. Tbe superiority of tbe Japanese oldiery over John Ouiuauiuu bus beeu u eucoeasfuly demonstrated tbat they ave euriounly crippled Cbiua'a naval rotts aud have routed them witb great oss iu nearly every engagement. Tbe Japanese have surprised the world a to their lighting ability and tbeir skill arms, aud ebould they prove ablo to uiuutttiu (be advautuge they bave already won, tbe outcome of the war Will cot b uncertain. Tbe Japanese are far mor intelligent, mow patriotic, Ifid thu make better soldiers, which will in a larg measure compensate for tbe vast differ enoe in the numerical strength ot tb two nations, If numbers amounted t mnob Japan would not be a morsel to China, as there are 400,000,000 Cbines and only 40,000,000 Japanese. Bn Japan bai culled from every nation th cream ot modern warfare aud baa th moral support ot all tbe civilized world China ia a nation of superstition an laziness, her soldiers are nndiscipline and ignorant and are no match tor he old time enemy, the Japs. The onlj way possible for China to win in tb contest is by flooding the Japanese is lands with her soldiers like flies, for th loss of bait a million lives would not b much of a consequence to China. Ii this event it would not be strange if th sympathy of the world would crystallize itself into form and prevent China from crushing the weaker but far superior an more oiviliz«d nation. Fifty-nine to Seventy. Fifty-nine and seventy appears i have been cabalistic numbers in tbe lat Democratic county convention. Ever' question to be disposed ot waa final); settled by a vote ot 70 to 59. Tbe t«c term rule was sustained by 70 to 59 Sobrceder was nominated by a vote of 7' to an opposition of 59. Kempker te oeived 70 to bis opponent's 59 and Flenk er proved no exception for he received 7C votes on the last ballot to an opposition ot 59. It was remarkable that every one of tbe votes should be settled by thi same number. It the same oombinationi had been represented m all the ballots i would not be strange, but no two pre cinots, we believe, voted together. Warien and Arcadia stuck closer together than any other two precincts but they votei exactly opposite on the passage of th< two term rule and still the combination remained intact. It is just a little hi singular to say tbe least. A1ISREPRES ENTA Tl ONS. 48 USUAL THE BEPDBLIOAN CBOAN OF THIS COUNTY ATTEMPTS TO DEFEAT THE DEMOCRATIC NOMINEES BY MALICIOUS AND FALSE STATEMENTS, We publish below the article appear ing in the Herald purporting to be tbe acceptance speech made by J. H. Sobroe der, tbe Democratic nominee for clerk o; ot the district court. We also .publish tbe speech as delivered in order that our readers may more clearly see tbe uppar ent misrepresentation. Tbe Herald's speech, which it attempts t» put in tbe month of Mr. Sobroeder, is as follows: GENTLKMBN OK THK CONVENTION, AND UliOTllKli UHMOCKATS— GK.NT1.ICMKN OJi THIS CONVENTION:—1 thank you lor this nomination, it is espuciully gratifying to me, that you have chosen me to represent you iu the coining election as yoiu clerk, when 1 recollect the able and talented opposition in the persons of John KiinueOeck and H'm. LauKenleld, guntle- inen tor whom 1 have tliu higliOHl; respect, and to think that you have cho.son mu, fillt my heart witli gratitude. Gentlemen, and brother Democrats, 1 am Koiug to d< for the Democratic: party, what no otliei man has ever done iu Carroll county: J am Koiug to work, not only lu the county but outside of It. I shall go out and make speeches not only In Carroll county, but in the congressional and judicial districts of which Carroll county Is a part, and you will llvo to see the day when you will be proud that you elected me an clerk of Carroll county; 1 shall work for my election, not only In the county but outside of it, anddo all 1 can to be elected. l)o all you can for me, as you have chosen me to represent you at tbe polls, and 1 do not want you to go back on me, at tho polls, jcntleinen, 1 thaulc you for the noinliia ;ion. Tbe following is tbe speech which Mr, Sobroeder, made aa will be testified to by tbe hundreds who were in tbe convention iall at tbe time of its delivery: Gentlemen of the convention,—Democrats of Carroll county, aud you upou hose shoulders the burden of supporting ir party rests, 1 thank you for tliu honor '.slowed upon me today. I can not express my gratitude, especially UH you have given ma the preference o two such grand good mon as my oppon- Mits, that you have chosen tliu younger of UB to represent you In tills important office, On account of tills distinction 1 must do nore than ever any Democrat did for hla mrty, as I am undur greater obligations, And Iwlll, If successful, not only work In his county, but cairy llie work Into our ndlclal and congressional districts. U Is my aim to make my supporters iroud of the help they gave mu. Gentlemen, 1 thank YOU. This speech which be delivered may appear to be a little bit colored witb utbusiamp, but it must be taken into oousidenition Ibat a man under tbe ex- itemeul of tbe moment would My hinge Ibat in bis cooler momenta would never nud expreasiou. We do not be- ieve tbat there ie a man in the Demo- ratio party or any otber, that will oeueure bin, nnleei be does ao (or pulili- al purposes. As Mr. Sobroeder ie a candidate for au important oflioe in Ibis county his friends rnuat not think strauge of Ibe faot tbat be opposition will eeek every opportu- ity to misrepresent the (auts. The only hiug strauge to ui ia tUat tun Herald, uowing its weakuesa, did uot uuouse im of some far greater offense than to entity to bie loyalty to tbe party which ad houored him with Ibe uuuiiuntlon ud bis williugueua to prove himself •orthy of the ooulUeuoe reposed iu him y tbftt great convention. STATE CONVENTION The Democraoy of Iowa Gathered at Dee Moines, One oi the Largest and Most J2i.thubfRstic Gatherings ot the Party for Years. Doings of the Tenth District Caucus—Ex-Governor Boles Presents the Issues of the Day in a Masterly Manner. TENTH DISTRICT CAUCUS. (Special to the Sentinel.) DEB MOINES, Aug. 1.—The tenth congressional district OBUCUB met at their headquarters at court house and organize with H. A. Oook as chairman and 0. O Oololo secretary. J. B. Butler WHS se lected BB member of the committee on credentials, A. 0. Uipley oomoiittee on permanent organization, Phil Slnmberger committee on resolutions, J. Q. Qraham vice president, L. E. Lang ussiatant sec rotary, John McCarthy member of slate central committee. THE CONVENTION. DBS MOINES, Aug. 1.—The Democrat- io state convention met at the Tabernacle at 10 o'clock this morning, every county in the state being represented. J. M Paraocs, of Lyon county, was selected as temporary chairman aud Will A. Wells; of Sioux county, secretary. The committees were announced and the convention adjourned till after dinner. Upon reconvening the large auditorium room was packed to overflowing, and when Ex-Qoveruor Boies appeared upon the platform an ovation was tendered him which lasted for some time. Men stool on chairs,waved their hate, umbrellas and coats and cheered for tbe greatest statesman Iowa ever knew. Tbe following ticket was nominated by acclamation: Secretary of state, H. H. Dale of Polk; auditor, John Whitfied of Guthrie; treasurer, L. W. White of Wayne; supremo judge (long term), John Olcggott of Cerro Gordo; supreme judge (short term), Edward W. Mitchell of Fremont; attorney general, J. D. P. Smith of Cherokee; clerk of supreme conrt, T. B. North of Dallas; railroad commissioner, W. L. Parker of Osceola; supreme court reporter, J. J. Shea of Council Bluffs. The platform adopted reaffirms the platform of the national Democratic convention of 1892 and demands of Democratic representatives in congress that they curry out the name in good faith by giving us a tariff law tlmt will lay the duties on Imports for revenue alone nud thereby destroy trusts, combines and organizations that have been robbing the people and depleting the treasury of the nation; that have destroyeil our commerce with the world nt large, driven our ships from the high sens, that has filled our country to overflowing with the pauper labor of Kurupe, that has bred anarchy, confusion, unrest and disloyalty throughout the land, made war between capital and labor, that 1ms sowed the scud of war »nd rebellion among the people, nnd baa brought ruin to the business Interests of the country and want to millions of our people who seek to earn an honest living by Industry, again we say to our congress redeem the pledges made to the people and for all time make an end of paternal and class legislation. We commend the administration of President Cleveland for the ability, wisdom and patriotism shown in dealing with matters of public interest. In the ireataifint of great public questions it ha» been marked by a comprehensive understanding of the necessities of the people and a sincere desire to ua far as practicable meet every just and proper demand. We cspeeially approve of the present administration In efforts to reduce the expenditure of the government by lop- >ing off of many usules* ofllcu holders; 'or its firm and wine policy toward the other nations and countries of the world; ind especially do wo command President Cleveland in his effort* for tariff reform, HU letter to Representative \Vilon IH a nanly, outspoken document aud /neeU our hearty approval, and we condemn any and all efforts made to Impede the WHSiige of the roal tariff reform, The present unfortunate financial tringouoy and its disastrous effect upon abor IB credited us the direct legacy of a tepublicun administration and attempts o shift the responsibility upon thu Democratic administration aru denounced an utile and ulmirb, The financial plunk as follows; With the national Democratic convcn- lon of IHW we hold to the use of both (old and silver as the standard money of he country and thu coinage of both gold ind silver without discriminating against Ithur metal or charge for mintage, but he dollar unit of coinage of both meluls mist be of rijual Intrinsic and exchange- bit' value and we demand that all pupur UlTcncy shall be kept lit par with and edcenuililo In such coin, And we favor uch legislation as will faithfully curry ut these pledges to thu people. Mulct tow Uuvuruly ()uu<l«U)ii0il. Tho platform demands suoh ulmiifru* national legislation tut will uuthuricu lie oK-otion of United Htatea senators by irect voto oi the people. .lust and lib- nil pensions to dugurviug vulorum are uvorod. Tho platform donomu'ia us un- iiiiitriodn any wlo-ty or otyuiixatiun nut is pludtfi'il to Unprivu uuy i-ttizun of lib right to voto Qr hold oflloo 011 account f lib) relliflotH Iwliufg or uutluuulity, H also condemns the deceptive Republican legislation, known ns ths mulct law, as hyprocritical, legalizing the snle and B1 the snme time prohibiting the manufacture of intoxicating liquor within the state, and closes as follows: We favor the repeal of the present prohibitory law and the Democratic party of Iowa still adheres to its position that in the Interest of true temperance, license with local option In townships, In cor- porated towns and cities is the best solution of the liquor question, nnd in such local opt ion there should be no requirement that more than a majority of voteri Ihnll be required to place the traffic un der the control of the law and police regu latIons in municipal citiea. Havit>K been selected as pertuanen ohnirmnu Ex Governor Horace Boies addreeepil the assembled delegates BB follows: Gentlemen of the convention,—Al though I address you as members of a single political party I should fail to meet the requirements of the occasion if I neglected to speak plainly upon subjects of vital importance to the welfare of all our people. The history of this republic in the re cent past is crowded with startling events. To magnify their importance as omens of evil, or belittle the danger they plain ly foretell, is no part of my privilege in addressing you today. To discuss them in the light of their bearing upon questions that divide our people into political parties, is entirely legitimate and plainly the duty of every good citizen. For a continuous period of more than thirty years the policy of one politica party dominated the affairs of this nation. At the commencement of the perioc an overwhelming public necessity compelled the raising of vast sums of money to protect the very life of the nation anc' everywhere loyal men willingly assumed the burden it imposed. Promiment among the means adopted to meet the requirements of the hour was an excessive tariff tax laid upon imports of almost every conceivable kind. The authors of the measure in presenting it to the public mind were careful to declare that it was formulated as a war measure, the burdens of which were to be borne by the people no longer than the necessity that created it continued to exist. When the war was over and the time had come when some of the burdens it imposed could be lifted from the shoulders of the people the "manufacturing industries of the country had become a gigantic political power, capable of directing in a large degree the legislation of the nation, nnd BO us one by one the measures that hud been adopted for the raising of means to curry on the struggle fell before the eickle of the revenue reformer, care was taken that the tariff, if changed at all, wus so changed as to injure in the least possible degree the vast monopolies that had sprung into existence under its protecting care. The plea of necessity being no longer available for its continuance, it became necessary to invoke the old excuse of protection to. American labor" for a war tariff that often afforded protection many times greater than the entire cost of all the labor involved in the production of protected articles, It was while the law remained in this condition that President Cleveland's rirst term of ollico was injected into the political history of the nation, nnd although powerless to change it because of Republican ascendancy in one branch of the national legislature during all of lis term, he was ablo by a wise nnd economical administration of the affairs of the government to demonstrate that bunions of taxation under our tariff system were far in excess of the actual •uquiroments of the government and .his ho did by handing over to his Ito- lubliouu successor a treasury lllled to overflowing with money needlessly with drawn from the pockots of the people. Courageously grasping the truth of <he situation as it became known to him Vlr. Cleveland, in the fuoo of an opposi- ion that ho knew would largely army igainst him the vast moiiied interests of the- protected industries of tlio country with all the inlluonoe they con Id bring to boar to compass his defeat, championed the pooplo'H cause, boldly declared hat "unnoccossary taxation is unjust .axution," and in a message that will over remain momurablo in the history of he executive ollico of tho nation urged JongroBH to reform tho tariff and reduce lie burdens it imposed. Tho IBBUO was instantly made. He- jubliuim loaders woro quick to realize be mighty force that could bo drawn to .!io aid of their party by uniting in UB juhulf tho'poworful.influonooH whioli tho u'oloutuil munufuultirora of tho land could bring to its aid, and from that day ho voico uf tariff reform in tho councils of Unit party liitvo boon hushed in the tillnoHs of death. Thon came tho struggle of 'HB, tho do- out of Mr. Oliivoluml, thu uluntioit of a (upiiblioiin pruuidunl, followed by a Uu- uiblicaii majority in both branches of ho national legislature; llu> moro than mloiii|ition of Republican plodgoB to thu nriff, ImruiiH by tho ouuntiiiuiit of llio MrKinloy bill, that in lettor and Hjarit Hpul upon tho theory that llio legislative xiwurof luxation by HUH government m imiUxl to ilB right to collect revomio for ho oeoiioniii'ul iidmiiiiHtnition of its ilTuiru ami uarriud to tin oxlntmu tho osito thuury that ouo of iu logili- uultt puwuru in llio levying uf luxes to OhlldrtnOryfor promote pecuniary interests of certain classes of individuate. Then followed the struggle of '92, with this overshadowing issue clearly and manfully made between the two great parties; the campaign of education; the victory at the polls for tariff reform on lines defined in the Democratic platform; the election to the presidency of the man who hud made the issue and once suffered defeat by reason of it, and the election of a majority in both branches of the national legislature gen* orally supposed to be in full accord with Democratic theories as promulgated in the platform of the party and defined by its leaders in most if not all parts of the union. The victory was not won without definite and oft repeated promises by those who claimed to speak for the party as to what would be done if party success crowned our efforts. To manufacturers they pledged free raw material; to the masses tariff for revenue alone, cdupled with a faithful nnd economical administration of public nffairs. If Democracy would live; if it would not now in the first flush of its victory so gallantly won, lay down its arms, surrender all for which it fought and prepare its winding sheet for the tomb, must not lower 1 the standard of the promise, made. There is now no middle ground on which it can cast an anchor. Protection for protection's sake, independent of that which necessarily follows a revenue tariff, is either wrong in principle and violative of both natural and constitutional rights, or it is right in principle and justified by the fundamental law of the land. If right in one instance it is right in all. If right in one degree it is right in any to which the caprice or greed of a majority may see fit to carry it. He who is willing that his party as such shall retrace a single step from the position it assumed in 1892, who would surrender an iota of the principle for which he then fought and won, is not a Democrat. If any such there are let them go to the camp of the enemy. They are lees dangerous there than in our own. I know it is true we have not as yet tasted the fruits of the victory we won. I have heard as you have done the gibes of the men who so loudly prate of protection to American labor and point with assumed disdain to closed factories stagnant marts of trade, and armies of* idle men as legitimate fruits of the struggle we helped'to win, and I have felt the sting of regret that a single man with intelligence sufficient to entitle him to the franchise of American citizenship should have been deceived by such a cry. I have, however, too much faith in the intelligence of the electors of this republic, in the sober second thought of the plain people of this nation, to believe they can long be misled in placing the responsibility for the disasters we are suffering whore it belongs. In time these people will stop to inquire how it is possible that the Democratic party can be responsible for a financial panic that had its inception in a looted treasury that four years before was turned over to a Republican administration by a Democratic president gorged with a hundred millions in gold in excess of every natural demand against, and of every legitimate requirement of the government, and I know when they do this they will plaae the responsibility on the heads of those who in four short years dissipated this magnificent sum without diminishing in the, least degree the burdens of the people, and in its place presented to the soured creditors of the nation the empty skeleton of a treasury from which every Continued on last pi me. SHBNANDOAH VALLBYL ANDS Why go west when such giand oppor- iniiltlea exist in West Virginia, Maryland ind thii famous Nlieiiaiidoah Valluy of Vlr Slnia, a suction possessing all thu rcqula Ics for liuulth, comfort and prosperity ? Non>Klon lu tliu United .Status IB at- lactlny greater attention; people from (ha lorth and W«H| are looking that way with lie vluw of locating. Improved farm land* uiu to ho obtained itt from 88 per aero and ipwards, unimproved timber lauds at from 12 to 80 pur aero. Uich mineral lands ure cheap, excellent vniur powers, manufacturing sites, business locations, «)(u , are Humorous. Tlia olioi'li and churches aru uxcel'mit; til* people are hospitable ami extend a warm welcome to nuw comers. Tho climate U iiiui|u»IU)d, no severo storm* or cyclone*,. to contagious diseases. llulf ralu excursions from Chicago and all It. & O. towns in Indiana and Ohio, vlllborun to thuSlimmiitloah Vulluy on August 7tli mid Utli, Hoptouilwr 4th aud Kth, October 2nd, November olb and December 4tli. Further Information given free. Ad- Ires* JM. V. Uiclmids, /,»nd ttudlmmlgra- toil Agent, H. &. o. H, J{., |)nlv||uon>, MU - __ IB-vowtt ftotloo of Dissolution. Notice- Is liiTuoy glvon that tliu oo- u'liiciHlilp liertitolore existing butwui»n l'» u mlmli<i.'d,tmdor llio Hi in iiuimt of I lu. Ufrmlry" IIIIH tills duy by mutual onscMil ortm dissolved. All Mils iiiiil notes owing to mild co- '«riiH'rnhl|i will bo eolleoU'd by K. ,1. Miner, and nil di«:>',n owing bv nuld Him vll h.'mii.lliv Mild K. ,) Miner. Mr"! '. J. Miner will oouilnuu tlm buslm-iss at in* old Niund. j>iited this aoth day of July, 18»f M1NKU. Pitohtr'tOMtorla,

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free