The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 10, 1890 · Page 7
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 10, 1890
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At a recent Grangers' conference at • lvania Gerard C. Brown, prob ably excited by the "war on the fann- ers literature which has of late boon spread broadcast throughout the ooun- try, took occasion to ignore tho tvadi- Wonal proviso of the Orange forbidding political discussion by a mercilesa attack on tho McKtnley Protective Tariff MU, to the great disgust of the audience, which almost emptied the haU bv unceremoniously leaving it. On his conclusion Mortimer Wb.1 tone ad, tho National lecturer of the order Who is by virtue of his office, as its name implies, charged with the iridoc- tirlnat'nz of the samo, promptly obtained the floor. Availing himself of tho gap which State Master Brown had made in tho above named conservative ruling which has hitherto obtained in this oldest and largest farmer's organization, he very effectually used up his free trade predecessor 'in an oti-hand impromptu speech, which was remarkable for its eloquence and convincing in its logic. He truly illustrated the truth of the scriptural axiom, that "out of tho fullness of the heart tho mouth speaketh," for his utterances had the impulsive gush which characterizes the outflow of a spring torrent. Selecting the central theme of Wor thy Master Brown's vituperative tirade as his objective point, ho demolished it without mercy. Our space will only permit a brief extract, as follows: "I congratulate you on the progress the Grunge is making. During this year wo have already otabllshcil neurly double the number of ne«- Granges that were established in the ivlio.'c of 1889, and last year tnero wore nioro now Grun^es than In any other year of tho dccude, Thoro j s no possible way o[ getting an accurate record, but we think wo have now a membership of ur>- wards of 1,000,000 in good standing, wlth'a fol. owing of, perhaps, 2,000,000 more. Wow proud of (he MeKluley uill, which insures us a fair measure of protection. M'lth an increase of duty on hny from $J lo $4, and the raising of that on potatoes and o K gs to 2> cents a busliol tind five cents a doznn, wo are able to dt fy tho pauper farmer of Europe and to boM our own with Uin merchant and the manufacturer. It is only fair that the workman who receives better W.IKOS should pay us better pr <.js. Wo are doing our best to compel nxritultuiMl colleges to stop turning themselves into literary institutions and the Morrow bill wn will oppose tooth and nail. Wu have already succeeded in Maasachust.'U,', Michigan, Kansas nn<\ elsewhere, and within six wc-eks Brown University in Khodo Islnnd, thanks to cur efforts, lias agreed to turn over its iigricti'tural fund to the people for founding u s, purnte institution." Grand Lecturer Whitebead's noble advocacy of protection to American labor may be regarded as an authoritative and official acceptance of the samo by the time-honored and mighty farmers' organization of which he is the recognized mouttipiece. A FREE TRADE BOOMERANG. The Free Trade Press Still Trying to Convince the Farmers That "the Tariff is a Tax"—Their Figures Shown Uj>~How the Farmer Profits in Turn By Keasoii of the Tariff on lilt J'roiluots. The free trade, Cobdonite and Mug- wump papers are enthusiastically copying and spreading broadcast what pretends to be, and we doubt not truthfully, an abstract from the accounts of an Arkansas storekeeper with one of his former customers, running from January 26 to October 24, 1887, inclusive, amounting to $101.50, with figures opposite to each entry claiming to be the amount which such charges wore increased by import duties. This assumed inflation of prices aggregates $83.80. In . other words our contemporaries claim that what cost the farmer $101.50 would have been bought for $07.70 if the tariff had not existed. We copy the claim of the demonstrative capacity or the same from that eminent free trade journal, Henry George's Standard, of July 10th, as follows: The Buffalo Courier says that some time ago Senator James K. Jones asked C. R. P. Brockinridge, of the House Ways and Means Committee, to prepare for W. L. Terry, of Little Rock, a statement of the amount of tariff duties on a bill of goods bought by a representative farmer. In reply Mr. Breckinridgo furnished an exhibit based on actual transactions between R. M. Knox, a merchant of Pine Bluff, Ark., and D. W. Branch, a farmer who bought the goods. Mr. Breckinridge explains that "this is calculator! upon the basis of copy from the books of Mr. Knox, and upon the rate of taxes actually paid upon competing articles at the ports as provided h*. law." The bill as it appears in Mr. Knox's books is subjoined. Our space will not pei-mit a full presentation of this farmer's purchases for nearly year, and we must confine our- 'fcelves to abstracts, as follows: 6t the country almost as Secluded as Mr. Nftsby's Confederate Cross Roads Is suspicious, and is strongly suggestive of Deacon Bascotn's essays on political economy, written about thirty years ago. Possibly wo may have boon guilty of discourtesy in giving such publicity as the foregoing to what might have been intended as a confidential communication to "farmers only," as emphatically displayed in its head lines with capital letters, "for farmers only to read," but our earnest desire that farmers should not only read but study it, must be our apology. It is possible that, if the opposite side of the Arkansas merchant's ledger with tho Arkansas farmer had been quoted credits would have appeared to tho latter of protected farm products, which, when treated as our contemporary did protected manufactures, would show thus: Arth'los. ° {'"si'-Indian corn at 50e. 100 bushels wlieututS2c... 10:) bushels rye at 8">c 101 bushels onU »t .lOc 100 bushels potatoes at'TOc" 100 pounds lobncco at 18c.... 10 tons hay tit 50.75 Totnl SG'J.OO 82.00 Sfl.Ofi 4000 70. to Imp ore lib'0,1 20.00 10.00 10.00 15.03 to 1 55.00 $73) MB 20.00 $141.00 1687. Cost, Tariff March VO.—a yurils calico at luc.., April 9,—U pounds natta, 6s April 27.— U yurUs culion 10e....>, Sept, 8.—U pounds mil is, 5o—*.. October M —1 b(iy'.< wool hat..>.. Uitc 700 75e 9c UJ 60o 210 .820 Our readers will especially note the last entry, wherein the boy gets his hat for 7 cents less than the duty would, have been on the same if imported. As to nails, on which the import duty is pet pound by the tariff of 1883, which will be in force until further legislation, the duties are: 1 1 4 cents and 3 cents lot out; 2 cents and 4 cents for wrought, according to size. Such nails are now selling at 1% cents pey pound at wholesale, at or about half the import duty, retailing by the single pound at 4 cents, while calico, excellent ia color and fabric, retails in this, oity and elsewhere at 5 cents per y$rd, or about th$ Import duty on tbe same. Doubtle.s^ tbe same principle would be found, gn^ examination to per- BMsate largely, j| opt entirely,, jhe,wiiole list, and if tto^^mitte4 ^ gladly investigate® We if any of our whether of olivities, school tliey would gation wore (ban ever, a ft <i O.it tjfcf .ia^r that wottld b# Of course no honest free trader will for a moment deny if the hypothesis of his school is correct, that every dollar of import duty increases by a like figure the price of every similar article, whothor of domestic or foreign production, and it must follow that the value of the farmer's credits noted above was increased to a larger extent than his debits. The prices we use above are taken from tho National report of those current in Arkansas in 1887, and tho tariff duties from the act of June 80, 1883, which is law until further legislation. " Our Foreign Trade. Our foreign trade for the past fiscal year, ended June 30th, reached the highest point ever attained, amounting to ,$1,647,192,014 in value, as against 61,487,533,027 during tho fiscal year 1889, an increase of $150.058,087, The imports amounted to $789,335,855, being an increase of $44,204,203 over last year. The greater portion of this increase occurred in tho following articles, named in the order of magnitude of increase: Sugar and molasses, coffee, silk, raw and manufactures of, India rubber and gut- tapercha, crude, manufacturer of cotton, vegetables and fruits. There was a decline in value of imports of wool, hides and skins, and iron and steel and manufacturers of. Our exports of merchandise amounted to §857,850,15!), being an increase of SI 15,454,784 over last year, -and §08,530,304 more than our imports. Of the increase in exports, 313,190,974 was in raw cotton; $30,540.43 in breadstugs; $31,234,815 in provisions, and $14,001,498 m cattle, sheep and hogs. The amount in pounds of cotton exported was 8,471,793,358, being the largest quantity shipped out of the country in any one fiscal year in the. history of such exports. Our exports of gold and silver during tbe fiscal year amounted to 852,129,203; our imports of tho samo to §34,902,949, an excess of exports over imports of «?17,226,253. During the last fiscal year the excess of exports over imports of the same was §07,078,460. The year brought an increase in the volume of immigration, tho number of immigrants being 451,219 against 438,619 for tho fiscal year 1889. This increase was wholly of a class that it is the least desirable to have an accession of. From [taly, there was an increase of over 26, • 943; from Austria-Hungary, 28,004; from Russia and Poland, 7,831. France, Great Britain and Ireland there was a decrease of 30,810; from Sweden and Norway, 7,824, and from Germany, 7,082. Fruits of Protected Labor. The deposits in the savings banks of Maine average $05.08 for every man, woman and child in the State; in Vermont, the average is $57.94; in Connecticut, §157.63; in Massachusetts, $157.31; n Rhode Island, SHW.SS, and in New Hampshire, $104.19, The average for ;ho six New England States is $130.05. The deposits are largest where there is she most manufacturing. The savings banks of nine States have n nineteen years increased their depos- ts #028,000,000. The English savings mnks have in thirty-four veavs in- jreasod theirs $350,000,000, 6uf o»6ra«' ives depos^ $7 to the English opera- ives' 81. When any crank or traitor tells WOrk- ingnien how they are cursed- by protection, shoot him on the spot with these figures. A Suagr tor Freo Traders. There is one protection proposition that our free trade friends have not boon able to demolish. It is found in the following paragraph in a speech made by Senator Merrill In the Senate on July 30: "I do not know of an article that has received tariff protection for a series of years tliat is not now sold for a much less price than it was before it was protected," This little sentence of thirty-four words contains a statement which, the Democratic writers have tried in vain to disprove with columns of fvee trade argument. The facts are against them and they are invariably compelled to give it up. •~>*Tbis idea of an extensive domestic market for tne surplus product of the soil is of tbe first consequence. It is, of all things, that which most effectually conduces tQ a flourishing state of agriculture." "To secure such a market there is no other expedient than to promote manufacturing establishments." "It is tbe interest of a community, with a view to eventual and permanent economy, to encourage the growth of manufacture* Jn a. National view, a temporary enhancement o( price must always be weU «K9l|l|^ ft s,ated by a permanent reduction <$ it,"—Alexander Hamilton, <" •'• ABOUT THE RUSSIAN ttls Good and Mart Qualities and His B«- Kaf (I tot RellRlon. The Russ can not fairly be termed * merchant, but his,' good qualities show themselves In hie uncomDlaininff way of continuously tolling during very long hours, on the poorest of faro, and with a minimum of sleep. All night long some occupations soom to be going on, and go to bed as late as you will and rise as onrly as you choose! your servant is always at hand, willing and obliging •to tho last. He is not bright or very quick, but show him how to do a thing, And let him once grasp tho manner of operation, and ho will produce work evincing skill and cleanliness of manipulation. He is an excolent carpenter and cabinet-maker, and he would shudder at tho badly-finished gaping joints of tho woodwork in our houses; indeed, if he wore guilty of a tithe of tho bad work which our carpenters continually put into our houses, Russian dwellings would bo untenable in winter. He makes a capital soldier, obeying his or- dors to tho letter, without a thought about himself, and frequently with a love for his superior which would make him go through fire and water for him. As a farmer or peasant ho is frugal except when ho inclines to vodlci, toils unceasingly, and perhaps bis only fault is that he continues to do certain things in a certain manner because his fathers did tho samo for hundreds of years before his time. His pioty, in outward observances at least, is extraordinary; not even a Spaniard would have the slightest chance with him. There are about three hundred and fifty cathedrals, churches, or chapels in Moscow, or, if shrines aro included, about eight bun dred.placesof worship. A pious man crosses himself three times when passing one of these. In every room of a house or office there hangs a holy picture, generally with a small lamp burning before it, and on entering the room the sign of tho cross should bo' made. At the Saviour's Gate in Moscow, opposite St. Basllius' Church, every passer, without exception of creed or nationality, must go through bareheaded. A sacred amulet is worn to preserve the wearer from harm of all kinds. Every one has h4s name or saint's day in the'calendar, which is made of greater importance than the natal day.—Yankee Blade. DISCOVERY IN MEXICO. A Pyramid with a Spiral Road-Wny From Uase to Summit. During the recent visit of Jesse R. Grant and Charles J. Whimple to Sonora, Mex., on business, they were much struck with the sight of a terraced mountain. It is located about fifty miles southwest of Magdalena. The mountain is circular in form, about three-quarters of a mile in diameter at the base, and is terraced from base to to peak. The height of the terrace is from ten to twelvo feet, and in many places is built of solid masonry. At many other places it is cut out of tho solid rock. The roadway is from fifteen to twenty feet in width, starting at the base of the mountain and coiling itself, spiral-like, to the peak of the mountain, which is not loss than 1,200 feet higher than the base of the mountain. Tho cost of the construction and cutting out of the solid rock of this terraced road must have been enormous, and the remarkable feature of this wonder is the state of its preservation. Here and there the masonry has yielded to tho crumbling influences of time, but tlieso are exceptions. . At the base of this terraced mountain is a mighty rock, which has the appearance of having been hewn out of a solid rock, and weighs one hundred tons or more. It is placed at the mouth of what appears to be the entrance to this terraced mountain. Here another query Is suggested. Does this door to the mountain open the way to mineral treasure or to the shrine of ancient religious devotees? Again, does the terraced road which coils its way to the mountain lead to the shrine of the ancient vestal virgin who kept eternal watch on the sacred fire which was never suffered to die? One thing is certain, there is a wide field for those near at home who wander far into Egypt and Persia to study the mysteries of the hidden past.—Tucson Star. BETTER THAN GOLD, How a Gamin of Twelve Consoled a Youngster of Six or Seven, It was in Essex street the other day that a gamin of twelve found a young$ter of six or seven years crying on the curbstone, and when he asked what was the matter the latter replied: "I—I lost a cent!" "Lost a cent, eh! Well, that's had. Hev ye hunted all over?" "Y—yes." "I'd give ye a cent if I had one, but I'm broke. I hain't got no gum, fish books, marbles or string, either." The youngster began weeping afresh. "Say, I'll promise to take ye to the museum next year." The tears increased. "I'll come around here with an apple to-morrow." Louder howls. "Say, I've got itl If ye'U stop crying I'll—I'll let ye lick me." "You are too big," sobbed the other. "No, I hain't. I'm bigger'n you, but I hain't got no gp.it Any boy kin }ick me. Come now." "May I lick you?" "Yes. Now, I'll get down on my stomach, and you jist pile on me and hammer till I holler," He took position, the little one piled on and pounded him about the shoulders till he cried "enough!" And when they got up the small boy wa,a.gajyiant and excited, and exclaimed: "Didn't I make you holler, though! Now I'll go home and liok my two sig- —N.'<Y. Sun. f o* Heavily ilonpr, I4$£ enough to 43i?feajg go, oil iato the opufttr - -I am afraJ4 to w«»l<| y^Jl be me, J > Lr •js " , L. GOFP, of J?awtucket, R. I., Who has a fancy for mechanical curiosities, possesses a clock that never funs down. Through an ingenious contrivance it is kept wound by the simple bpening and closing of the front door of the house. Electrical appliances, operated by tho running of the clock, raise the gas jot in the hall at dusk, and low- fir it at bedtime; ring an early-rising hell for the servants, a later one for the family, and, an hour later, the break-i fast-bell; and when the hour is struck,, musical cathedral chimes respond in the 1 Chambers of tho house. Investments In the South. The "EVAXSVILLE ROUTE" will sell tickets. from Chicago and all stations on its lines,' on Sept. 9 and S3 and Oct. 14. at rate ob one rare for tho round trip, to points in Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Georgia, Louisi- ftW, ^'"SV^'PP't Tennessee and Texas. iicireta will DO good for return passage 80 days from date of Bale. Solid trains are run from Chicago through to Nashville, where connections 0.1-3 made in tho Union Depot lor through trains running- to every citv of any importance in tho Boufh. For pamphlet descriptive of tho South or Information as to rates or tickets, address Ticket it! Why, that doctor Is a regular pelican!" "Pelican? Whatdovou mean?" "Look at tho sizo of his billi' 1 — Exchange. Homo Seekers Excursions Will leave Chicago and Milwaukee via the CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL RAILWAY for points in Northern Iowa, Minnesota, South and North Dakota, (including the (sloux Indian Reservation in South Dakota), Colorado, Kansas and Nebraska, Sept. 9th and 23d and Oct. 14th, 1890. Half- rate Excursion Tickets good for return passage within 30 days from date of sale. For further information, circulars showing rates of fare, maps, etc., address A. V. H. CAKPENTEU, General Passenger Agent, Milwaukee, Wis. DnuopiSTS, however prosperous, always ao business on a small scale.— Lawrenco American. Homo-Seekers' Excursions via Hie Clil. cago, St. Paul & Kansas City R'y. On Tuesdays, September 9 and* 33 and October 14, 1890, agents of the Chicag-o, St. Paul and Kansas City Railway will sell Home-keekers' Excursion Tickets to principal points in the West, Northwest, South and Southwest nt rate of one fare for the round trip, tickets good returning thirtv flays from date of sale. For full particulars call on 01- address agents of the Chicapo. St. Paul and Kansas City Railway. IP men wore their hair as long as th» women do it would not last a week after tho wedding.— Dallas (Tex.) News. Home Seekers' Excursions • AT HALF RATES, via WABASH LINE, will bo ??£ ? e P te mber 9th and 23d, and October I4tn, to points in Southwest Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska, Arkansas, Indian Territory, Oklahoma, Texas, Colorado, New Mexico, Wyoming, Utah, Idaho, Montana, South an J JNorth Dakota, Iowa and Minnesota. RATE— One Faro for Round Trip. For time tables, tickets and other particulars, apply to the nearest ticket agent of the Wa- oash or connecting lines. You may find hens in a hennery, but don't look for bats in a battery.— Terre Haute Express. Commendable. All claims not consistent with the hipb character of Syrup of Figs are purposely avoided by the Cal. Fig Syrup Company. It acts gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, cleansing tho system effectually, bub it is not a cure-all and makes no • pretensions that every bottle will not substantiate. IT is often impossible to distinguish silence from wisdom because they are frequently tho same thing.— Dallas News. JOHN FITZGEBALD, of Lehigh, Missouri, writes May 2d, 1889: "1 have been trying Shallenberger's Antidote for Malaria and think it the best medicine I ever saw. It cured my wife and little girl when nothing else would, and they are both stout and hearty after taking 1 one bottle." WHEN the pedagogue whales the urchins It is but natural that they should blubber.— Richmond Recorder. MORE diseases are produced by using brown and perfumed soaps than by any thing else. Why run such terrible risks when you know Dobbins' Electric Soap is pure and perfect. Dobbins' prevents hands from chapping. THBRB is thunder all around ths Skye, when the little terrier runs mad.— Texas Sif tings. „ W-H- GRIFFIIT, Jackson, Mich., writes: ''Suffered with Catarrh for fifteen years Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me." Sold by Druggists, 75c. » HUSBAXUS and letter paper should always be well ruled, —Ram's Horn. MY friend, look here! you know how weak and nervous your wife is, and you know that Carter's Iroa Pills will relieve her. Now wliy aot bo fair about it and buy her a box? '• i » .1 . PARCHED earth is not good for the growth of parched corn.—N. O. Picayune. • A CUANK is a man who pur sues a different bobby from our own.—Puck. THE MARKETS. NEW YORK, Sept. 8. LIVE STOCK—Cattle $1 90 @ 4 85 Sheep 400 @ 5 18 Hogs 480 to 4 70 FLOUR—Fair to Fancy a 90 @ 4 40 Minnesota Patents r> 2& @ 6 85 WHEAT—No. 3 Rod 1 019(1® 1 08V4 54 y t 48 68 No 3 Red COKN-No. 3........ .... Ungraded Mixed OATS—Mixed Western KYE—Western POBK— Mess WOO ©1875 LARD—Wostera Steam 8 •J7'/£© 0 48 BUTTER—Western Creamery. 13 @ 34 CHICAGO. BEEVES—Shipplng Steers.... S3 25 Cows ••! 00 Stoekere s 40 Feeders a 75 Butchers' Steers 3 00 Bulls - 8 00 HOGS—Live SHEEP „ BUTTKR^-Orearoery Good to Choice Dairy. BKOOM C0BN- Hurl."...:. Sell-WorWua.... Crooked POTATOES (per bu.) 50 POHK—Mess. 985 LARD—Steam « OUR-^Spring Patents 500 WinterTPirtents 4 «0 BaUereC.".;.. Strafehts GHAIN-Wbeat, No. 3 . Bye.No.a Barley, JSo. 2 September. . 61 75 17 RO 3300 1300 11 50 S 40 ^£:™™..ttn aoid Feeders 2 SO to Cboioe He ivy.. 4 40 ".".'.'.':.'.'.'.'.'.'. 4<» OMAHA. 3 40 450 (&S100 @34 00 ©1350 <« U 60 ©345 480 840 4 50 »C lice Cows 1 Steers Tttnmanwho lives & dual life will kill himself sooner or later.—Eltnira Gazette. , * . Ana unlike all other pills. Kb purging of pain. Act specially on the liver and fiile. Carter's Little Liver Pills. One pill a dosq. Copyright, 1890. AH on one side — the offer that's made by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It's $500 reward for an incurable case of Catarrh, no matter ho\r bad, or of how; long standing. They mean what they say; they're responsible, and the offer has been made for years. It's all on your side—you lose your catarrh, or you're paid $500 for keeping it. But it's safe for them, too—they know you'll be cured. Dr. Sage's Remedy produces perfect and permanent cures of Chronic Catarrh in the Head, as thousands can testify. "Cold in the Head" is cured with a few applications. Catarrhal Headache is relieved and cured as if by magic. It removes offensive breath, loss or impairment of the sense of taste, smell or hearing, watering or weak eyes, and impaired memory, when caused by the violence of Catarrh, as they all frequently are. Remedy sold by druggists, 50 cents. To enjoy facaltb one should have regular evacuations every twcn y four h £ ur f' Tllle «vll», both mental ana physical, resulting from are many and serions. For ttao euro of this common trouble, Tutt's JLivci- Pills nave gained a popularity unpar- elleled. Elegantly s«g-ar coated. SOLD EVERYWHERE, CAMP LIFE. HE.RE 1 S THE "SLICKER. The one thing you'll always find in every cow- ooy s outfit when he goes on the spring round-no is a " Fish Brand " Pommel Slicker. They tnaka the only perfect saddle coat, and come cither black or yellow. They protect the Miole front of the rider's body, being made to fit round the outside of the saddle entire, when used as a walking coat, the extension pieces neatly overlap each other, making a regular overcoat with a double storm- proof iront. Wbsn riding, the saddle ia dry as • bone, from pommel to cantle, and the rider is en- ii r |5 r , protl |? ted '" every part of his body. These •'Slickers," being of extra width, make fin* blankets forcamp. Beware of worthless i/nitafiou*. S? el 7 8 a j me nt stamped with " Fish Brand " Trade Mark. Don't accept any inferior coat when you can have the •' Fish Brand Slicker" delivered without extra cost. Particulars and illustrated catalogue free. A. J. TOWER, - Boston, Mass. GOLD MEDAL, PABI8,18787" W. BAKER & CO/S la absolutely pure emd it is soluble, No Chemicals tire used in its preparation. It b«* more ttan three tin a the strength ot Cocoa mixed with Starch, Atrow.-oot or Sugar, nnd is therefore far more economical, coiling less tlytn one cod a cup. It ia delicious, nourishing, [strengthening, EABILY DICHISTBD, and admirably adapted for Invalid* 1 aa well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. . BAKEE & CCLDorcliester. Mass. -BTTJV33 Latest Styles * -IK- L'Art Do La Mode. 1 COLORED PLATES, •ar-.VAXE IOIS FAI>£B.nrj Urn* jouwriu. 03" Order It of your Newa-dMler or •end 85 celts tSe latest numM fc» W. J. MOUSE, Publisher 8 East IDUi Bt^ Slew Burlifigton HALF RATES ——TO THE • • FARMING REGIONS WEST, SOUTHWEST, NORTHWEST. —0» THZ— Beware of Imitations, NOTICE AUTOGRAPH ox LABEL. AKJ> GET HE GENUINE ^ynSK o nl /?™ Sti l on 7 our ""<*<»» Agent or oddrns* . B. EUST1S, Gen'l Pass. Agt., O. B. & O. K. K.,CliicaBo. •TNA1US THIS PAPSU t,<r, tbu 7 oa mu. • Heartburn, Acidity, — .- — — - -~— -. GASTEIC PRU&SUJUSI ,- ... -.MS and Distress) afror Eating; Paiutness at I?!£ I ?!J£5NP 1 H.VJ C ?* Dislike to Exertion or Head- •3-MAME Tills I'APER ittijUm.Jouwrtta. ForlXVKNTOnS. 40-pago BOOK FREE. Aflaress W.T. Fitzgerald, Attorney at Law, Washington; D. C. nay lima jottwnta. DOCT. BROISOrSCOMP. PEPMTRQCBES give immediate relief and effect a. positive CURB. Ctmtuln no drujt* or nnrooticn. Of, cents a box: a boxes fov Al.00. If not found at store will send by mail. BEONSON CHEMICAL CO., Providence, K. I. Box SBQ, - you wont TO BOY A GOOD very cheap and on easy terms, come direct Howard County, Northeastern Iowa, tbe heart of as rich aa Agricultural Country as more is In the entire West. Choice unimproved land S1O to (SlSper aero. In> proved farms 8818 to (S85 per ncre- why spend all k°£™ e , oaarente 2 farm l, Book and map sent FJBEB to any address. OoRBESPOKDENCB SOLICITED. C. It. BERG, CRESCO, IOWA.. «-NAJU IH18 PAW5B .TO, ttoo Joa«U, ^ WATERPROOF COLLAR OR CUFF BE UP TO THE MARK TOTot THAT CAN BE RELIED ON 3XTc>t to BEARS THIS MARK. TRADE MARK. NEEDS NO LAUNDERING. CAN BE WIPED CUEAH IN A MOMENT. THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF' COLLAR IN THE MARKET. RELIEVES INSTANTLY, BLSTBHOTHESS, 6eWarrenBt.,NewYort, Price 60 ThouHiuiai of joung pica unii women In the V. S. A. own their Ur<w »pd tholr health and their happiaeu to Hldge'i Food tlieir dully dirt ID infancy aud Childhood feaviog been BT18 TilK 11UUING FUODJK 80 oenu up. W«»Oljf ficji w .AttCOUsnoER. **A CO., Valuer, M»«. 5JsHK!5!iSR« 8rM£n~ Under K£tf lull? :» INFORMATION. °5p4.'r»XoI »«*•* rffi.^lSStf'** 1 ^ °- c Thousands BNTITLHD w, fer Circular Hhowtag who are ea- titled umto JiEW LAW ncnt H18K. Foe »10 if auooesiful. ISII Now LAW OLAIM9. T=^U

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