The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 3, 1890 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 3, 1890
Page 3
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AMERICAN MANUFACTURES. AM tti* ttegt and Cheapest and AM ftpptliiffine'ttrelftn Market* With tli« «JU»totl« of Ail Nation*, , It in quo'9tloti&ble whether tree tf&d- 'tita themselves really believe half what ttooy write abotitthe tariff being added •td tho prirte ot the domestlo product. There can be no question that the priced Itt short, the , crettSe fdroigrn trade bjr 6f What we cafiliot pfbduoo ahd less of What We can and ought to produce for ourselves—a policy,which adds to our own prosperity arid increases our ability to buy. The tMift reform, or free trade policy, df some manufactured articles are higher, but that this holds true of all domestic products upon which there is a X duty is not true. The French Commis(, alonor to the Centennial Exhibition in \ 1876, upon hia return to France, reported | that "a vor table economical revolution has taken place in the United States. Under the shelter of a prohibition system they haye organized a powerful industry which rivals England in cheapness." Owing to a lack of regular and direct moans of communication and transportation, American goods have not obtained the place in foreign markets which their quality and cheapness have deserved. Still, in spite or all disadvantages, hundreds of articles are successfully competing in the foreign markets with the goods of all nations. .While American free traders are writhing In paroxysms of grief over tho outrageous prices at which farmers are compelled to buy their agricultural implements, carriages, hardware, tools, etc,, the foreign manufacturers are watching with amazement the ever increasing stream of these articles which is flowing into the foreign markets, and by their cheapness and superior quality driving out the products of England, Germany and France. An indication of the uneasiness which English manufacturers feel is given in tho London Iron and Steel Trades Journal of July 5, when It tells its readers "to remember that tho United States are not likely to increase their purchases from us, but rather the reverse. Their home resources of raw material have been wonderfully developed during the last few years, so much so that we now find their manufacturers exporting largely to Canada, Mexico and Central America, besides feeling their way toward South America." The United States is just waking up to the fact that its manufactured products are tho best in the world, and in the main, quality considered, as cheap as the products of any other country. With the establishment of direct American lines of steamers, which will undoubtedly follow the passage of the now pending Tonnage and Subsidy bills, there can be no doubt that American goods will at once win tho place in foreign markets which they deserve. The following significant item lately appeared in the Age oC Steel: Some millions ot ilollara worth ot American goods hftTO been puroU'iaed for tranport- ation to BUCOCH Ayres. Tho purchase and enterprise is backed by a syndicate. It has taken three months tu select Ihu stock, and some seventy ot the leading firms In tho United States have been directly dealt with in this colossal Investment. Tlie purchase includes coods of all kinds—wagons, cur- riages, machinery, furniture, flro arms, cutlery, sow ng machines and all kinds of manufactured f?o<Kls. These will be placed In an exhibition building, where tho best display possiblu will be made, combining the attraction*) of a fn,ir with the business of a State. A svstem of long credit is to be adopted, und this, with a liberal discount fur cash, w It, It Is proposed, put the Amerliun merchant in a fair way of underselling his European competitor. on the other hand, aims to increase foreign tfade by importing moid of what We cah and ought to produce ourselves— a policy which diminishes our prosperity and ability to buy Justin proportion as imports displace the products of our own industry. To illustrate: The Mills bill, which placed a duty of OS per cent, on nugar and reduced the duties on many classes of manufactured goods, which we can make h<*re, would have unquestionably increased the imports of such goods, and displaced domestlo goods at least $50,000.000, but at the same time would have restricted imports of sugar. i The WcKinley bill, if enacted into law, will unquestionably reduce the Importations of goods which we can make here more than 850,000,000, but at i the same, time will increase the imports of sugar, jute, jute butts, manilla and other articles placed on the free list as many millions. Our foreign trade, so far as imports are concerned, would be the same in either case, but the consequences to the country would be as wide apart as are ruin and prosperity. The one policy seeks foreign trade to the grave injury of many of our home industries: the other wins as wide, and eventually a wider foreign trade by promoting our own industries, and .holding our home market for what rightfully belongs to us. Wage*, Compared. Comparisons of wages in Great Britain and the United States are interesting because the two peoples are much alike, and their industrial systems are rad.c- ally different—one being tho leading free trade nation, and the other the leading protection country. The State Department at Washington has issued a report by Consul Brown, ot Glasgow, of tho yearly wages in the textile industries of Great Britain, as returned to the British Board of Trade, which is summarized af follows: Woolun Worsted .' Llnon Men Irt 11 29V 294 !!M Boys, jam 107 h2 79 Women. $l'Ji 167 161 m Qlrla. ¥87 9i 77 62 The twentieth annual report of the Massachusetts Bureau of Statistics and Labor gives the average yearly wages in tho same industries in that State in 1888 and 1889 as follows: VARIOUS ITCM&. THE tongue of the giraffe IB newly a foot and a half long. EM?CTRIO hoisting engines tot dock jnso arc among the latent devices introduced. "WttAT is your salary, Mr. Stlggifta?" "My salary," said the clergyman, slowly, "is $8,000. But my pny is about $1,200." SHE—"Did you notice what a magnificent pair of shoulders Mr. Youngfol- low has?" He—"Yes; 1 wish I knew his tailor." TnuMiMiATTLETY bang! wont the piano. "What ard you trying to play, Jane?" called out her father in tho next room. "It's an exorcise—'Eirst Stops in Music,'" she answered. "Well, is there nothing you can play with your hands?" he asked. "An," she remarked, "I see that they are reviving tho old style of the reign of Queen Anne. Patches are becoming fashionable for ladies," "They have been stylish for gentlemen for some time," he thoughtfully replied, caressing hi.? trousers. "My dear," said a vain old man to his wife, "those friends here won't believe that I'm only forty-five years old. You know I speak tho tfath^ don't you?" "Well,"answered the simple wife, "I suppose I mast believe 'it, John, as you've stuck to it for more than fifteen years." THE salesman in tho music shop has succeeded at last, after an hour's hard talking, in working off a cheap, wheezy, screeching fiddle on a customer at four times its value. "Where shall I send it?" he inquired. "To No. 14 Blugg ntreet." The salesman's jaw fell. He had moved with his family tho day before to No. 15 Slugg street, on a two years' lease. IT is reported from Maine that, buried among the olam shells at Gundy's Harbor, tho Pojopscott Historical So~ ciety recently found "some rare and suggestive reminders of prehistoric times. Bones of the deer, porpoise, heaver, fox, woodchuck and some smaller carnivorous animals, birds of several kinds, including a well-preserved specimen of the wing bone of the groat auk, now wholly extinct, were picked up. Fragments of pottery wore numerous, as well as chips of stone broken off in the manufacture of stone implements. Of implements, half a dozen perfect and some broken ones •vsjore discovered. Only one piece of worked bone occurred, a broken awl." (n tfc* flottth. "EvANsvittBRooTU" will Bell tickets from Chicago and all stations on its lines, on Sept. 9 and 83 and Oct. 14. at rate of 6n*> fare for the round trip, to points ia Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Lotolsl- ana, .Mississippi Tennessee and Texas. TiCltCts will bo frood for return passage 80 days from date of sale. Solid ttains are run from Chicago through to Nashville, where connections are made itt thd Union Depot for through trains running to every city of .any importance in tho Boulh. The great advances now being tnndo in Many parts of the South, tho developing of its Vast agricultural and mining resources, the rapid increase of population in numerous localities, tho ooutmunl coming into existence of new centers of population and manufacture in hitherto neglected territory, has attracted thousands Dent on speculation, investment and the establishing of themselves in business in prosperous communities. People of the East have apparently realized more fully those advantages. aha to acquaint pcoplo of the Northwest With the opportunities offered these very low rates have been inaugurated. For pamphlet descriptive of tho South or information bs to rates or tickets, address WILLIAM HILL, Oen'l Pass'r and Ticket Agent C. & E. t R, R.. Chicago. : TnB receiver is as bad as the thief, but neither of them feel as bad as the loser.— Denver Road. Cotton Woolmi Worsted L!nei\ 18a8. $;-M4 iH 895.B1 Kofi.iM $» 36l!»l B0544 OUR FOREIGN COMMERCE. lit Is I-arjjor During: Frotectlon Than Vrv.o Trade Tillies and in Increasing Per Capita Annually. There are three foots — which any one may ascertain by consulting the official reports — that utterly disprove the position taken by tariff reformers respecting our foreign trade. First, our manufacturing industries have not yet supplied our home market, as manufactures valued at more than 8350,000,000. that ought to be made here, were imported last year. Second, no foreign nation buys of us simply because we buy of it, but every nation buys where it can purchase to the best advantage, having regard to price and means of transportation. It would seem as if the fact that in the last fiscal year the United Kingdom bought of us products to the value of !f879,000,lSl, while we bought of the United Kingdom products to the value oE only $178,a6U,067; and that in tho same period we bought of Brazil products tu the value of $60,403,804, while Brazil bought of us goods to the value of only SO, 276, 511, ought to put an end to the "if -you-don't-buy-of-mo-I- won't- buy-of-you" theory of foreign trade. And third, our foreign commerce, as measured by our exports and imports, has been proportionately Jarger under our protective policy since the close of the war than under the revenue tariff policy before the war, and has increased more rapidly n the last quarter of a century than that of any other nation. In the decade from 1851 to 1801, under a tariff constructed on the theory that it is a benefit to the country to diminish duties on articles which we can make or produce here, our average annual foreign trade, i. e., exports and imports, was 330.07 per inhabitant In the protective decade, from 1871 to 1881, our average annual trade rose to 538.45 per inhabitant— an increase of 50 per cent, more than our population. In the twenty years from 1800 to 1881, during four years of which our hands were tied by a destructive civil war, the foreign commerce of the United States increased 95 per cent, while that of the United Kingdom increased only 80 per cent. Surely, facts ara more valuable than W>re theories, 'fh» inorewg of our foreign trftdja u» T de,r a protspttye policy is due to two features of it which the average free trader ignores. |Ie ignores the fact that while this policy does restrict importations of articles which we can and ought to produce ourselves, it at the same time opens wide the door to importations, free oj 4uty, of articles which we cannot produce; and that the prosperity engeudejrfjd by the possession of our home markets lor our own, industries and labor enables us, to become The wages of men, boys, women and girls are not separated as in Great Britain, but in the cotton goods industry 55.04 per cent, of the employes are females; in the woolen industry, 88. 40 per cent.; in worsted, 56.77 per cent, and in linon, 56.80 per cent. So it is easy to see that wages in Massachusetts mills, even where half the operatives are women and children, are much higher than the wages of men alone in England. Tho only way in whiih American workmen can avoid the English scale of wages is to vote against the English policy represented by Democratic candidates. _ _ , The Prosperity of the Nations. The United States of America now stands in the front rank of the nations of the world — Ifiads them all; the aggregate of its industries is larger" than that of any other people. Mulhall, acknowledged to be an eminent statltician, places the industries of the United States at $11,405,000,000 per annum, which is $3,305,000,000 greater than those ot the United Kingdom of Great Britain, nearly double those of France, almost twice as large as those of Germany, three times as large as those of Russia, and very nearly equal to the combined industries of Austria, Italy, Spain, Belgium, Holland, Australia, Canada, and Sweden and Norway. These figures photograph the mightiness of this Nation and fix its rank in the industrial world. This eminent, proud and pros- porous place in the nations of the universe has been been mostly created under the protective policy— a policy which should remain undisturbed, and the Republic and its people permitted to con- ntinuo to advance to greatness. In the above estimates Mulhall places the industries of the United States at 811,405,000,000. This is regarded as a low estimate. Our economists think $14,000,000,000 would be nearer the figures. In the wealth of nations the United States of America stands as the •richest of all. Its possessions increase $875,000,000 each year, while France adds to its wealth $375,000,000 per annum, Great Britain $S35,000,OQO; Germany $300,000,000, Our customs laws do not prevent the growth of wealth, intelligence and happiness, but, on the contrary, promote these great blessings. Protection in Australia, All the Australasian colonies of Great Britain, except New South Wales, have adopted protection, and that one will, probably, at the next election. Free traders iavfl often cited the prosperity of that polony in proof of their theories, and have compared unfavorably with. it the protection colony of Victoria. But as usual they were misinformed or were misinforming others. The London Fortnightly Review, though' an ad* herent of the British policy, has an article on these Australasian colonies, the pith of wbiob is thus stated; . To sum up, the protect i veoolpoy is ahead In agriculture, ahead in viticulture, ahead. lit growUi or population, atw^u in railway (levi'lypinent, uliead in bauljlng, ahead In largo roaoufiiutorles, and in the number ot wwrfcwn finpioyoi}. "betid in enterprise and capital, ubcacjl In general prosperity ana progress, an l floully, although UeUliH iu inlnfti-al aodpwtca-ftl wealth, Us urUsansanU pflas.aptJ'y-rJH a wor.l, its entire proJjeit^rlat, tbebone and sinew "of a country, are pwr- tbs B»u»t coatente a and prosperous in The «« Mother's Friend" Not only shortens labor and lessens pain Attending it, but greatly diminishes the danger to life of both mother and child if used a few months before confinement. Write to The Bradfleld Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga. , for further particulars. Bold by all druggists. SAID the penknife to the pencil: "Since ;rou'ro so sharp, I think I'd better shut up.' ' •— Binghamton Republican, ' -oonKs living outside the city arc hereby uAvised that the closing performances of "Shenandoah" at McVicker's Theater, Chicago, .will take place September 0, and that but a few more opportunities are offered of witnessing this beautiful drama Excursion parties can secure seats now for any evening or matinee performance, and when the party is large a liberal discount is made from tho regular or .ces. THE first week that a mau has a telephone in his office bo is apt to have theyeller fever badly.— Boston Bulletin. I. L. CRAonr & Co., of Phila., the mfrs. of Dobbins 1 Ekctrie A oap, say they would rather close up their immense works than to put one grain of adulteration, in their Dobbins? Electric Soap. Would that all were as bqn- est. ,••.-• - « A MAN on a Pullman may sell his berth- right for more than a mess of pottage— in case of a crowd.— Washington Star. ALWAYS avoid harsh purgativepJUs. They first mako you sick and then leave you constipated. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the bowels and make you well. Dose, one pill. , - _• A pnoroonAPDEK's negative and a pretty frirl's affirmative are both developed in a dark room. ALBEET BTTBCH, West Toledo, Ohio, says: "Hall 1 a Catarrh Cure saved my life. " Write him for particulars. Sold by Druggists, 75c, HAIL-BTOXES intended for publication are usually its big as hen's eggs.— South Side Observer. Homo Seekers' Excursions. \Takoadvantafioof tho cheap excursions Offered by the CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND & PA- civic RAILWAY, to points in Kansas, Nebraska. Missouri, Arkansas, Indian Territory, Texas, New Mex co, Wyoming, TJtah, Idaho, Minnesota, Northwestern Iowa. South and North Dakota, Montana and Colorado, at tho low rate of own FARE pon THB B'OUND TKir. Tickets for these excursions will bo sold on Tuesdays, Sept 9 and 28, and Oct. 14,1880. They arc flrst-tOaes and good 80 days for return passage, If you want to see tho country, OT cure a home in the Great West, don't neglect this opportunity. Bo sure that your tickets road via the C., JR. L & P. Ry., which has ita own lines to principal points in many of tho above-named States. For rates and full particulars address JNO. SEBASTIAN,G. T.jfcP. Agt, Chicago,111. • THEBK is nobody or nothing in this world that is so of ton crossed in love as the front door-mat—Binghamton Leader. IT is a common belief that att advertisements of medicines are gross exaggerations or downright lies. More than thirty years ago Dr. Shallenberger, of Rochester, Pa., discovered an Antidote for Malaria, and tho medicine has had a large sale without newspaper advertising. Could a Jfc live andpros- per so many years without help? Wo are now telling the public through the newspaper that such a remedy is within tho reach of every sufferer from Malaria, and shall state nothing that does not square with absolute truth, A. T. SZULLEJTBERGEB & Co., Rochester, Pa. A POPULAR fallacy^-tnat the easiest things to do are to tell the truth and to edit a paper.—Light. Homc-Scekors* Excursions via the Chicago, St. Paul & Kiinsaa City li'y. On Tuesdays, September 9 and 23 and October 14, 1890, agents of tho Chicago, St Paul and Kansas City Railway will sell Home-Seekers' Excursion Tickets to principal points in the West, Northwest, South and Southwest at rate of one fare for tho round trip, tickets good returning thirty days from date of sale. For full particulars call on or address agents of tho Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City Railway. » IT scorns quite natural that the threads of conversation should sometimes produce a long yam. Home Seekers' Excursions AT HALF BATES, Via WABA9H LlNH, wHlbe run September 9th and 23d, and October 14th, to points in Southwest Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Arkansas, Indian Territory, Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, Montana, South and North Dakota-Iowa and Minnesota. RATE—One Pare for Round Trip. For time tables, tickets nnd other particulars, apply to tho nearest ticket ugont of too Wabash or connecting lines. A PAIR lady becomes still fairer by using Glenn's Sulphur Soap. Hill' a Hair and Whisker Dyo, 50 cents. GOI<T) is protection in umiiy cases, particularly in tho case of a watch.—Texas Sif tings. IT is no longer necessary to take blue pills to rouse the liver to action. Carter's Little LivorPills are muchbettor.Don'tforgetthis. WISE as on owl—the lawyer with his "to- wiV—Pack. THE MARKETS. larger purchasers of suob |rep and of other artiolefe'pf Ittjury tbftft ) lore, Tbe ooawvmj f«i$J| ** 1ft crease ol foreign trade, b«t uid w tmoh NEW YORK, Aug; so. LIVE STOCK-Crtttle IS 30 Sheup,.., 400 Hogs, 480 FLOUR—Fair to Fancy...,.... 4 10 Minnesota Patents......... 5 60 WHEAT-NO, a uea ioe No. Sited 1 ttJ COKN-No.!{ 54 UngrudeU Mixed 5-1 OAT8—Mixed Wentern 38 POBK—Mess ..?.".'..'.'!'...".'..."!'. 13 25 L,ARD—Western Stoum 6 47! HUTTKK— Wostjern Creamery. }} PHIOAQO. UKKVJSS—Shipping Steers... ?8 %> Cows * ,.,, 1 90 Stockors 840 Feeders : 8 75 livitpiiurs' Steels 3 03 Hulls.......:; 200 HOCiS-Uve ;365 SHEEP 300 UUTTEB—erearoory, 9 GopdtoCboioeUatvy.. 10 EGGS-Fresh .:,... W yilOOM CORN- Hurl SeVWorUlng Crooked.. POTATOES (per bu.) Women are not slow to comprehend. They're quick. They're alive, and yet it was a man who discovered the one remedy for their peculiar ailments. The man was Dr. Pierce. The discovery was his " Favorite Prescription"—the boon to delicate women. Why go round "with one foot in the grave," suffering in silence—misunderstood—when there's a remedy at hand that isn't an experiment, but which is sold under the gitarantce that if you are disappointed in any way in it, you can get your money back by applying to its makers. We can hardly imagine a woman's not trying it. Possibly it may be true of one or two—but we doubt it. Women are ripe for it. They must have it. Think of a prescription and nine out of ten waiting for it. Cany the news to them! ©585 tti 8 85 ©875 40300 @ 3 50 ®350 'in, 430 a 4«0 , Patents ...... ^W Winter Patents. .......:. ... 4 W Bakers' The seat of sick headache is not in the brain. Regu* late the stomach and you cure it Dr. Pierce's Pellets are the Little Regulators. I* —It ia now estimated by statistical experts that the internal commerce of m wfrte fceiBta l»r«e part foj our own : the United States s more tb,e foreign oomweyoe o| the whole world. This is our fco|»» market. $o woniw > th^t Europe no wir at 73 1750 GRAlN-Wbeftt, No. 8.... Corn, No. *.--, ... Bye/Sd's..'.' '.'.'.','.','.'.','.'.',.'.'.', Hurley, No. a September... LDMBEB- Bidlng ,.... . .. Flooring ....,,. 8800 Common Boards 13 w Fencing... 1160 ST. LOUIS. CATTLE—Steers WOO S locker* nwi Feeders....... 940 6HEEP ..'».".'..''. .''...'.' 4-® ^^ OMAHA ir^- ttemm, TORPIO UVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES, MALAGA, COSTIVENESS, AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES, Both the jnethod and results when Syrup of Figs ia taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, andacta gentlyyet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the system effectually, dispels colds, headaches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy^ of its kind ever produced, pleasing to the taste and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale in 60c and §1 bottles by all leading druggists. Any reliable druggist-who may not have it on hand will procure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. 8AH FBAftCtSDO, GAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. Iff. P. DR.O _____ l*0an Eleotrlo f «w; SiliwS&W*. i'MHHm OWKH EtEOTAIO BEUt tc AEPMABOTE fl&t 806 North Broadwatr, 80J. XXttnSt VD. SftO Broadway. NEW YOBtt OtT¥. THIS IS THE CLASP wherever found, That holds the Roll on which is wound The Braid that Is known the world around. jBuflington' i 'Route i — OVTHB— HALF RATES TO : ARMING TO Titli '• WEST, SOUTHWEST, NORTHWEST, ForMrtleulnrsefcU on TOM Ticket A* P. B. EUST18, Uon'l l'»sa. 4gt.,C. B. & <JH IT 10 KSKO by C0XU DUEN'ft 01IIUDUKK. Tlutuond* of jpmig IMS ml* women In tin 8. S. VfcrmMf tliclr ttnti nTiiUhtTlrtirilffl«»t their bapptnui to OUgtfi DtaCi their tail* dirt 1- fmlmfrr and OUUhaod tmS«6» GJTIS TUB I,«ADIIS() FOOD 15 3' ALL CUtiIllU£fl- * OO,, PAINLESS. EFFECTUAL^ WORTH A GUINEA A & NERVOUS DISORDERS Such aa Vfind and Pain in the Stomach i Fullness and, Swelling, after Heals, Dizziness, and Drowsiness, Cold Chills, Flushings of Heat, Loss of Appetite, Shortness of Breath, Costiveness, Scurvy, Blotches on the Skin, Disturbed Sleep, frightful Dreams, and all Nervous and Trembling Sensations, &c. THE FIRST DOSE WILL GIVE RELIEF IN TWENTY MINUTES. BEECH AH'S PILLS TAKEN AS DIRECTED RESTORE FEMALES TO COMPLETE HEALTH. For Sick Headache, Weak Stomach, Impaired Digestion, Constipation, Disordered Liver, etc., they A CT LIKE MAQIC, Strengthening the muscular System, restoring long-lost Own-' flexion, bringing brick tho lieen edge of appetite, ana arousing with the ROSEBUD OF HEALTH tlie whole physical energy ot tho human trame. One ot tho best guarantees ^ I'r.-j»!»r«>d only by THUS. BBECIIAM. St. Helen*, Z.nn««*hlre. Enrland. ALLEN CO., 366 and 367 Canal St. does not keep them) A BOX. (MENTION etter ou^of^h^wqrld.than out.Qf the -^ it is "for house-cleaning- Ibis a, solid cd*e of scouring soap-Try lh Cleanliness is always fashionable and the use of or th3 neglect to use SAPOLIO marks a wide difference In the social scale. The best classes are always the most scrupulous In matters of cleanliness—and the best classes use SAPOLICX CAUTION W.X. BouelM Shoes are wax- VMVI IVa ranted, ana every pair lias lila name and price stamped on bottom. OUGLAS $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN Fine ,R ftft < ? cnulne B ! ' >,t)<|"Sewod, an elegant nnd "• — whicb MHrinwityMtaalfc r«lt.. A tine colt fittoe , flHl^^Ss * * ** *4 * »*•* f*»« « f drew en Policeman's Shoe U especially adapted wU for railroad mon.furmerjj, etc, as, m»9 u CQSOUBSS, BOTTOB AW» uc& $3 ^ $2 SHOES avebeeninoBtlayorftblyreoelviMJeinc Ask your Itealer, ana it he can not sup Bend ilfre t to f u otory enoloslne «4»erti_M>d •postal for order blunts, Mass, EDUCATIONAL. ST, GURA'! *S"tS»w«fr- r tor uexa. TUoj oecllpna *», ,—^._^_, aj»d otter po.rtk-ulai-81 BORE WELLS! OnrWell Machines ara the moot ? EUABLK.PPKAHLE,8UCOKaBJ bey do MO1SE W4HIK and nwkeOItEATER PKOFJT. They FINISH Well* where other* FAIL I Any size, 9 inches, to U Indies diameter. LOOMIS &, NYMAN, TIFFIN,- OHIO. W1U1S IBIS PAPBB mar ttoBjwiSi FREEI This Trado Marie la oil Coaf in tho world. BcstTroefi. Beat Terms, Best P|"» tw-eo. special Aids tor jieirinnera, iving three Rofer- UUCM>» nod wo will jp^S^W^ pwi^ w^w^^^ww ^^^•S^wWpp

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