The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1891 · Page 9
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 9

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 2, 1891
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THE OPENING SUN. MbKinley Opnne the Campaign in Ohio. A Grand Plea Republican Unity—An Eloquent for Ilonent Money—The Lending Issues Discussed. The opening of the Ohio state campaign at Niles on Saturday, August 23, \v-as a groat success. Prominent men from all over the state were present and fully 25,000 people listened to a speech from Maj. McKinley, of which the following contains the principal points: Fellow Citizens: Tho campaign in Ohio, formally opened to-day on the part of the republican party, will bo unusually interesting because of tho importance to the state and country of its results in November. It is fortunate that tho issues aro of that character •which will excite no bitterness, but aro well calculated to invlto calm and dispassionate judgment It is fortunate, too, that tho issues are so well defined and clearly markoil that no misunderstanding or evasion can arise. The platforms of tho two parties, which constitute tlieir official declarations, are singularly free from ambiguity and confusion. Both declare in bold and fearless terms their party fultli, and both must bo considered as the lines upon which the political contest is to be •waged. 1 would not change or avoid them if I could, and my competitor cannot change or •void them if ho would. Nor are the issues limited to local questions alone. They aro general and national. Both platforms speak for their respective parties in tho state upon those public questions which are the exclusive subjects of federal jurisdiction and federal legislation. The democratic platform declares for the free and unlimited coinage of the silver of the world, to be coined, as freely as gold is now, upon the same terms and under existing ratio. Tho platform of the republican party stands in opposition to anything short of a full and complete dollar, and approves of the legislation of the last congress touching silver, which legislation enjoins the monthly purcnaso of silver up to4,500,000 ounces—an amount fully equal if not In excess of the entire silver product of the United States. That legislation is a mighty bulwark for the protection of silver. It has preserved and enlarged its monetary uses upon a safe basis, and has provided that the silver dollar shall be kept as good as the best dollar of our coinage, always equal in legal-tender quality and debt- payjng power. The legislation of the last congress is the strongest evidence which can be furnished of the purpose of the republican party to maintain silver as money, and of its resolution to keep it, and the whole of it, in use as a pavt of our circulating medium equal with gold. The law which the republican party put upon the statute book declares the settled policy of the government "to maintain the two metals upon a parity with each other upon the present legal ratio, or such ratio as may be provided by law." Under the law prior to that of last year only 8,000,030 silver dollars were coined monthly and put into circulation, which sum absorbed less than one-half of the silver product of the United States. Although four millions of dollars of silver coinage was authorized by the laws of congress, neither the republican nor democratic administrations exceeded two millions of coinage monthly. The new law will increase the use of silver as a money circulating medium more than two millions monthly, thus giving the people an increased currency with which to do their business, which increased currency will always be as good as the best money in circulation. The free and unlimited coinage of silver demanded by tho democratic convention recently held in Cleveland, amounts to this: That all tho silver in the world, and from every quarter of the world, can be brought to the mints of the United States, and coined at the expense of tbe government, that is that the mints of the United States must receive 412V4 grains of nil ver, which is worth but 80 cents the world over, and coin therefor a silver dollar, which, by the flat of the government, is to bu received by the people of the United States and to circulate among them as worth a full dollar of 100 cents. The silver producer, whose 41314 grains of all. vev are worth only 80 cents in the markets of \ this country and the world, is thus enabled to \^ demand that tho government shall take it at -'* 100 cents. Will the government be as kind to the producer of wheat and pay him 20 cents more per bushel than the market price? This .silver dollar now Issued under a limited coinage has 80 cents of intrinsic value in it, so accredited tho world over; and the other 20 cents Is legislative will—the mere breath of congress. That is, what the dollar lacks of value to make it a perfect dollar congress supplies by public declaration, and holds the extra 20 cents in the treasury for its protection. Now it is proposed to remove the limit and to make tho government coin not for account of the treasury, but (or the benefit of the silver mine owner. It does not take a very wise man to see that tf a dollar worth only 80 cents intrinsically, coined without limit, is made a legal tender to the amount of its face value for the payment of all debts, public and private, a legal tender In all business transactions among the people, that it will become in time the exclusive circulating medium of the country. Gold, which Is 80 per cent, more valuable on every dollar, will not be paid 'out in any transaction in tbiii country when an 83-cent silver dollar will answer the purpose. Nor will the greenback be long in returning to the treasury for redemption in gold. We shall do our business, therefore, with short dollars rather than with full dollars, as we are now doing. The gold dollar will be taken from the circulating medium of the country and hoarded, and the effect will be that the circulating medium will not be increased but be reduced to tbe extent of the gold now circulating, and we will be compelled to do the business of the country with a silver dollar exclusively, which J$ confessedly the poorest, instead of doing our business with gold and silver and paper money, all equal and all alike good. Tbe volume of our inonby will therefore be contracted. On tbe subject of the "tariff the issue is equally well defined. The democratic platform Aeclares for a purely revenue tariff, and will not consent that it shall perform any other service. Duties muut be levied with a view to revenue, and upon those foreign products which will yield tbe greatest revenue, and which will not, incidentally or otherwise, favor domestic industry and domestic labor. Its one mission and one mission only is that ot raising revenue. It in its operations it should favor a home pro- auction, it would be obnoxious to tbe principle ttpon which it was originally levied, and must *e repealed or modified. A revenue tariff, pure and simple, such as the democratic party of Ohio advocates, can benefit •nd encourage and build up no domestic industry. It does not encourage labor, save in for- »ign countries. It does not move a single spin- die save in foreign countries. It increases tbe demand lor foreign goods and diminishes tbe use of domestic goods. It is for the foreign «bop and against tbe American shop. It supplier work {Q; foreign labor and takes it from our own labor. It would not light a single fire in an American t'urauce or mill, but would extinguish those which now burn, unless our labor would work at the same wages as tbe labor of competing countries. In short it is well conceived to benefit every otber nation but our own. A revenue tariff has not in our experience been a success even as an agency for raising tbo money required for public purposes, it Una more than once failed lu our&tofory to supply tbe revenue wants ot tbe government. It has louud our country prosperous tt,nd our treasury veil supplied wiiU revenue, and 4, few years «uder its operation bos left tb« treasury ftivtl*.- tupt and tbe business of the country in a deplorable condition. And this is easily accounted for and entirely logical Commencing with tbe country neroas under protection, the democrats •flttcted a re venue-tariff, and the people of ' inftuettpfld by supposed and tern- tries, for it increases the use of foreign goods, and encourages the disuse of domestic goods, and with the disuse of domestic gbods comes diminished production at home and less employment for home labor and finally no em [)loyment at all, nnd with that comes nover* ty to ihe people, which limits their capacity to tmy abroad, and following that conies diminished importations and diminished revenues, ar.fl then a deficient and defaulting treasury. And then there inevitably follows direct tax atlon, for If the government cannot sdcttre needed revenue from tariffs to meet tho public expenses it must resort to internal taxation. In the meantime, our industries are destroyed, one! our laborers dismissed from tbe factory and mine, nnd forced to the farm to become tho farmer's competitors instead of ns before his customers and consumers, and then there invariably follows a rise in the price of foreign goods to the American consumer. As a means ot raising revenue a revenue tariff is not as certain and reliable as a protective tariff. Tho latter has never failed in time of peace, no matter how pruat were our expenditures, to supply tho revenue required, and has never failed but three times, and then in war, to provide tho enormous revenue required for the public service. A protective tariff has proven an unfailing agent in raising public revenues, and while do- Ing this it has served that other important office of so adjusting the duties upon foreign goods as to give the largest protection to our own industries, the widest field of employment for our own labor, nnd the most generous encouragement to our own people. It serves the treasury, and while doing so serves our own people in their industries and employments. There ought not to bo any question, inasmuch as we have to secure revenue from foreign imports, as to the character of the foreign goods upon which the duties sball be imposed.' The principle of a protective tariff requires that articles not luxuries which we cannot produce in tho United States should come in free from tariff taxation and Imposes the tariff upon such foreign products as come in competition with the products of our own land and labor. It docs seem to me that there should be no difference of opinion upon the subject among American citizens. As we are compelled to tax some product, every consideration, I think, should require that the foreign product be taxed, the taxing of which would benefit our own producers and do no injury to our own consumers. A protective tariff is not only a surer agent for raising revenue than a revenue tariff but it builds up our own industries and Increases Industrial activity in our own midst. It furnishes employment for labor and at better wages than can be secured anywhere else or under any other system. A revenue tariff breaks down and destroys at home, and builds up and encourages abroad. Measured by its usefulness In the development of the country the protective tariff is again unfailing. No nation in the world has reached such a degree ot development as we have attained in the last thirty years. In every department ot industry, in every avenue of human endeavor, we have illustrated tho most marvelous advancement, and in those years we have risen In industrial development to the very first rauk In manufacturing, agriculture and mining, leading every other nation in the world. It is said by our opponents that this system enriches the few and impoverishes tho many. "Wealth in England has been concentrated in the hands of the few to a far greater extent than in the United States. More than that, It has never been against this government, either in peace or in war. It is the patriotic system. It is for the country. It believes in America for Americans, natives and naturalized. It legislates for them and nobody else. It has never sustained any flag in the United States but the American flag. And that cannot be said of the other revenue tariff system, for it was the ally of our enemies In open war. It preserves the home market for the people at home, and secures them work and wages. And why is not the system that does these things the best? There Is nothing either in conscience or good morals which can require us to give up this market to people beyond the jurisdiction of this country, who owe no allegiance to its flag, and who cannot be reaches by the federal arm in war, or by the federal tax-gatherers in peace, except upon terms favorable to our citizens. I have heard of hundreds of men who, relying upon what democratic orators and democratic newspapers and their importing allies were saying touching the great advance which was to take place, embarrassed themselves to lay in a stock before the prices advanced, can now buy the same article at retail at much less"than they paid. The people were beguiled once, nnd are not likely to be beguiled again. They will surely not follow the business advice of this class of political alarmists in the future. It is always better to be fraulc and candid and honest with the people. One thing is certain, that the prices of manufactured articles have not advanced, but as a rule have diminished in price. Another thing Is equally certain, that existing industries have been stimulated to greater activity, and there is a wider demand for labor than there has been for many years, while new enterprises are springing up all over the laud: and this, too, in spite of the conspiracy of the democratic leaders to destroy confidence and prevent investments. There is contained in the new law a reciprocity provision by which the administration has already made valuable treaties with Brazil, San Domingo, and Spain. It is a provision which in no way encroaches upon tho protective principle, nor can in any way destroy or undermine our defensive or protective tariffs. Reciprocity is based upon our free list and practically upon non-competing products. It provides that the United States having made sugar, molasses, tea, coffee anil bides free, it the country producing these articles and sending them to the United States shall impose duties or other exactions upon agricultural or other products of tbe United States reciprocally unequal and unreasonable, the president has the power to suspend by proclamation the proviso relating to the free introduction of such articles—sugar, molasses, tea, coffee, bides, etc.—against such countries imposing these duties and exactions, and the original duties shall be imposed, There is much criticism about tbe duty on tin-plate, and fully as much misrepresentation as there is criticism. It is generally supposed tbat under tbe new law tin ore or block tin is now dutiable. Under section 308 of the law it will be seen that tbe duty on block tin goes into effect on the first day of July, 1893. Tbat is, tbe manufacturers of t;u plate bave free tin ore or block tin for two years, is this further provision: Tuat unless it shall be made to appear to tbe satisfaction of tbe president of tbe United States, who shall make known tbe fact by proclamation that the product of tbe mines of the United States shall have exceeded 6.000 tons in one year prior to July 1,18.'5. then all pig tin shall after July 1,1895. bo admitted free of duty. Tbe duty on tin plates wont into effect on July 1, of this year. There is also a provision in tbe law that on and after October 1, 1897, unless it shall be made to appear to the satisfaction of the president, who shall thereupon make proclamation ot the fact that the aggregate quantity ot such tin plates produced in the United States during either ot the years next preceding June 30, JS97, is equal to one- third the amount of such tin, plates imported and entered for consumption during any fiscal year after tha passage of this act and prior to October 1, iS»r, then tliev shall become free. It is said we cannot make tin plate. How absurd, for we are already making it, audit will not be long until we shall make the larger part of the consumption. We are making tin plate to-day. It is to be made here in Kilos. Democratic discouragement cannot stop it; foreign interference cannot check American genius and resolution. Tbe tariff of 181)0 will win its own wuy-r-lt will achieve its own victories and tbey will be victories for American labor. American enterprise »nd Au.arioan genius, and for the wUole American people. We aeither take our patriotism nor political eoouomy from other, nations—if we had we would yet be in our swad dling clothes, * dependency aa4 pr.ovjn.oe o) Great Britain, instead ol tbe first and best government on the face of the earth, a govern went of Sftual oiUiWftship, equal —•—•«« " equal laws. policy be has been driven front the soil to mated ft living, and year after year, it he remains, Is compelled to Incur distressing debt, and to submit to distressing poverty. Tho next house of representatives, which is democratic by a two-thirds majority* will present to tho country its plan and purpose of a tariff law. Possibly Gov. Campbell could Indicate to the people of Ohio what It Will be. I am Impationt to know. Will tho new plan be fashioned after tho Mills bill, which tbe country so emphatically rejected In 1888? Will It have free wool and flax and hemp? Will It o*> pose tho products of agriculture to tho uftre- strained competition of Canada and other competing countries; will It strike ft deadly blow at northern capital and labor; will it put sugar back on the dutiable list at 254 cents a pound, where the Mills bill proposed to put it; or will It accept tho horizontal process Invented bj Morrison for revising the tariff? I long to see this model and symbol of tariff reform. Will It bo fashioned by Cleveland after tho British plan, or constructed by Hill after tho Randall model? When It comes the country can look at It. It will bo a spectacle to behold. New England free raw material, for which the mug- wumps and reformers voted last year to restore tho democratic party to power, will be left out—lust as It was left out In the Mills bill. What will It do on the silver question? A vast majority of the party are In favor of a debased dollar. Will they register their will or that of Mr. Cleveland? We must wait. In tbe meantime let Ohio record her verdict against the degradation of American labor and tho debasement of tho American dollar. Much as the republican party h<*j done it has great things yet to do. It will b« a mlKhty force in the future as it has been aic'ghty force in tho past. Its glories will continje to blaze on the heights, a light to the world, pointing to a higher destiny for mankind, and tho uphold Ing and uplifting of a nation approved of God. It will not pause in its march and achievements until tho flag, the flag of tho stars, shall bo the unquestioned symbol of s.overeignty at home, and of American rights abroad; until American labor shall be securely shielded from tho degrading competition of the old world, nnd our entire citizenship from the vicious nnd criminal classes who are crowding our shores; never while the advocates of a debased dollar threaten the country with Its financial heresies, and never until the free right to vote in every corner of the country shall be protected under the law and by the law and for the law; and the American ballot box bo held as sacred as the American home. THE NEXT SENATE. 00 A:>:> VI KW THli LAND. Probable Aspect of 1'iirty Affairs Nert November. The outgoing senate consists of nineteen republicans and thirteen democrats. The loss of four districts would, therefore, turn the control of that body over to Governor-Senator Hill, and also give him the power to have cast a majority vote of the senate for himself in 1893, as the successor of Frank Hiscock in the United States senate. He has already succeeded William M. Evarts, and not only retains his position as governor, but evidently proposes to run again this fall. Therefore it is reasonable to suppose, since he is taking title to all the offices over which the democrats have control, that he will compel his party to give, him Senator Hiscock's seat, in the event of a democratic majority in both branches of the leg'slature in 1893. We are glad to be able to assure the people that, so far as the senate to be chosen in November is concerned, there is no danger of a Hill majority. The republicans will undoubtedly hold all of their present districts, and in all probability will add the Rochester district and one or two on Long Island to their list The party shows its appreciation of the splendid work of tho retiring senate by renominating fourteen of its nineteen representatives. The five who go out—Messrs. Fassett, Sloan, Sheard, Robertson and Hendricks—are, perhaps, the most conspicuous members of the senate, and their absence will undoubtedly prove a heavy loss to the party next winter. It is needless to say that every one of them would be renomi- nated were they candidates for another term, and it is probable even now that two of them 1 —Messrs. Robertson and Hendricks—will yet be pressed into service by the demands of their party. —N. Y. Mail and Express. Tliroc* Cheap Din-vest On August 25th, September l">fch and September ;;.)t,!i r.ow Rate Harvest Excursions will bo run from AT.T, STATIONS ott the WA- DASH IIAII.UOAB to the Groat Forming Re§ lons of tiie West, Northwest, South and OuthwcKl, Tickets good returning for thirty dn VH from date of sale. The crops were never so good as thisyear, ana fcho }i:;ilmad Kates, via Wabash, never so low. Whatever section you wish to visit. beKUround \vrite to or call upon the nearest .Wabash ticket ngont for particulars as to rates, tiino of trains, accommodations, etc. ; It' you do not live adjacent to the Wabash, write at ouco to P. CHANDLER, /Jeu'l Passenger and Ticket Agent, _ _ ST. Louis, Mo. Easy to Reach Manitou. A Pullman Car now runs from Chicago to Manitou Springs without change via the Santa Fc Route. It passes through Kansas City, Pueblo and Colorado Springs. It leaves Dearborn Station, Chicago, on the Denver Limited at six o'clock p. m. and reaches Manitou at half past eight the second morning. No other lino can offer this accommodation. You must change cars on any other lino. Pullman Palace Cars are run by the Banta Fe Route without change from Chicago to Las Vegas, Hot Springs, Denver. Colorado Springs, Pueblo. Manitou and many other Rocky Mountain Summer Resorts to which Excursion tickets are being Bold at 213 Clark Street, Chicago. The Only One Ever Printed. Can You Find the Word? Each week, a different 3 inch display Is published in this paper. There arc no two words alllco in either ad., except One word This word will- bo found In the ad. for Dr Barter's Iron Tonic, Little Liver PiUs an'" Wild Cherry Bitters. Look for " Crescent" trado mark Read tho ad. carefully and When ynu find the word, send it to them and they will return you a book, beautiful lithographs and sample free. Three Harvest Excursions. The Burlington route, C., B. & Q. R. R., Will sell from principal stations on its lines, on Tuesdays, August 25 and Sept. 15 and 29, Harvest Excursion Tickets at Low Rates to principal cities and points in the Funning Regions of the West, Southwest and Northwest For tickets and further information concerning those excursions, call on your nearest C., B. & Q. ticket agent, or address P. B. Eustis, Gen'l Pass, and Ticket Agent, Chicago, 111. Both the method and results when Syrup of Figa is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to tbe taste, and acts gently yet 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 tasto and acceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial m 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 SI 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 FIQ SYRUP CO. SAN FRANGISCO, CAL. LOUISVILLE. KY. HEW YORK. N.Y. The Soap that Cleans Most is Lenox. Ank my ciKcmv far W. If not lor Biiio in youv plnco dealer to n«ijd for cusiiloaiict secure agency, anil net them for you. gy-TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE 8lio0*. nsk you* tb Cheap Excursion Kates via, Clilca/jo, St. Paul & Kansas City lly. The Chicago, St. Paul & Kansas City Railway announces a Harvest Excursion at greatly reduced rates to principal points in the West, Northwest, Southwcstand South, on September 29th, tickets good for thirty days and covering the greatest varioi-y of routes. For rates, maps and other information pertaining to this popular route call on or address any ticket iigent. MeVlcker's Theater. Gus Williams, who commences an engagement at McVicker's Theater, Sunday, Aug. 23d, in "Kcppler's Fortunes." which is stud to be entirely rewritten, will have such people in the cast as Miss Florence Hamilton, Miss Emma Stokes, Miss Edith Hull, Mrs. Emma Boswell, and Messrs. Franklin Roberts, H. B. Bradley. S. H. Fredman, I. M. Buckner, E. H. Sullivan, and W. J. Sully. HARSH purgative remedies arp fast giving way to the gentle action paid mikl effects of Carter's Little Liver Pills. If you try them, they will certainly pleaso you. A SHINE on your your coat. shoes is worth two on POINTED PARAGRAPHS. A FAIK lady becomes still i'airer by UBlnjr dUenn's Sulphur yonp. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50 cents. ALWAYS making assignments—the hotel clerk.—Mail and Express. AUB as small as homeopathic pellets, and as easy to take ns sugar. Every body lilies them. Carter's Little Liver Pills! Try them. HAS a full line of dress goods—the laundress. —Mail and Express. JYo Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption. Cures where other remedies fail. 25c. thirty years of a protective tariff, the credit of the government is better than it has ever been before, and the general conditions of business and industry are not excelled elsewhere in the world. It is by such facts that the republican party makes good its claim to public confidence and support.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. B^~The free trade papers are making a great outcry because the wool tariff has not increased the price of wool in Ohio. They suppress the fact that wool has been cheaper all around the world than it has been before for years. In Australia the price of wool has fallen off much more than it has in the United States. Besides, the fact is that certain kinds of Ohio wool protected by the tariff are higher than two years ago.—Chicago Journal. HSfA young man in Connecticut has lost his mind through too much pondering on the chances of Grover Cleveland's reelection to the presidency. The family of the young man is entitled to general sympathy. But the af- ThetTtliere fiction is common. Thousands of persons have lost their minds from the same reason within the past few years; n fact it is quite the thing among a certain class. The losers are known as mugwumps,—Albany Journal. Professional Convenience, The selfishness of the busy or preoccupied man shows itself in his habit of subordinating everything to the exigencies of his own work and gradually making them an excuse for having his own way in relation to matters wholly unconnected with it. He falls into the way of believing that it is a matter of necessity for him to arrange his holU days, his amusements* bis hospitalities and his nodal intercourse in general >vith exclusive reference to his own professional convenience, Thus in be becomes, if not a really selfish man, at least a very good <«ppy of one. Once a Week. "German Syrup G. Gloger, Druggist, Watertown, Wis. This is the opinion of a man who keeps a drug store, sells all medicines, comes in direct contact with the patients and their families, and knows better than anyone else how remedies sell, and what true merit they have. He hears of all the failures and successes, and can therefore judge: "I know of no medicine for Coughs, Sore Throat, or Hoarseness that had done such effective work in my family as Boschee'S German Syr up. Last winter & kdy calkd at my store, who was suffering from a very severe cold. She could hardly talk, and I told her about German Syrup and that a. few doses would give relief; but she had no confidence in patent medicines. I told her to take a bottle, and if the results were not satisfactory I would make no charge for it. A few days after she called and paid for it, saying that she wouldnever be without it in future as a few doses had given her relief. ' ' (?) WHY IS THE L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONETf It la a seamless shoe, with no (tides or wax thread to hurt tbe feet; madia of tho best One calf, stylish and easy, and because ice make more ehoes of tM» grade than any other manufacturer, it equals hand- sewed shoes costing from 84.00 to $5.00. ffijC OOOcmitnoHand-auwcd, tho finest calf '3P+J* shoe ever offered for 65.00; equals French Imported shoes which cost from 88.00 to 812.00. C&.A 00 Hand-Sewed Welt Shoe, One calf. «!>*»• stylish, comfortable and durable. The ben Bhoo ever ottered at this price; .same grade as co*> torn-made shoes costing from $0.00 to $9.00. d^5 3O Police Shoe; Farmers, Railroad Men «P<&> and Letter Carriers all wear them; flnocnlf, seamless, smooth Inside, heavy three sole*, extension edge. One pair will wear a year. <E>in 30 flno cnlf; no better shoe over offered at ypOam this price; one trial will convince tbosa- who want a auoe for comfort and service. «Etf> 25 nnd $2.00 Worltinaman'a shot* iftt&m arc very strong and durable. Those who have given them a trial will wear no other make. P3iT\WC> S'-i.OO and 81.73 school shoes ar» fSftjy «9 worn by tbe boys every where; they Bell on their merits, as the Increasing sales show. S3.0O Ilaud-Hcwcd shoe, best Coughs, «5ora Throat Sore Throat, Hoarseness, Btimnlates the torpid liver, otrcngti* ens tbo digestive orguns, regulates ibo bowels, and are uncqualcd as ail In malarial districts their virtues nro Widely recognized, as tbey possess pec- altar properties in freeing tbesystem from that poison. Elegantly sugar coated. JDoae small. Price, S&ets. in lha daaiiuotlon of out <»"*"•-• ^f ^9f£ WSP™ JWWW*»*53? *X*K£ flWW^JJF' There's danger in a congh—more than ever when your blood is "bad." It makes things easy for Consumption. But there's a cure for it in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. A positive cure—not only for Weak Lungs, Spitting of Blood, Bronchitis, Asthma and all lingering Coughs, but for Consumption itself in all its earlier stages. It's rca- j sonable. All these diseases depend j on tainted blood. Consumption is simply Lung - scrofula. And for every form of scrofula and blood- taint, the "Discovery" is a certain remedy. It's so certain, that ita makers guarantee it to benefit or cure, in every case, or the money ia refunded. With a medicine that is certain, this can be done. There's a cure for Catarrh, too, no matter what you've been led to believe. If there isn't, in your case, ou'll get $500 cash. It's a bona- de offer that's made by the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Kemedy. /.There's risk in it, to be sure, but they arc willing to take tho risk—you ought to be to take the medicine. USE TUTTS HAIRDYE Perfectly natural. Price, 81.OO per box. Office, 30 «fc 41 Park Place, SlY Tower'? Irnprovcd Dongola, very stylish; equals French m ported shoes coating from $4.00 to 80.00. Gaelics' -2.50, 82.00 and $1.75 shoe for Misses arc tbe best finoDongola. Stylish and durable. Caution.—See that W. L. Douglas' name >rice are stamped on the bottom of each shoe. W. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton, Mao. The American Educational Aid Association provided 1.709children wlili homos. In I'nniiHes. All children rwsotvo-l iiiiilor llio cnro of this Atwo- clsitlonivroof (4S»E':IAI. SrKOMvSE in Vntelli- jsonco mid health, and tire In ago from one month to twelve ycurs, and are sent FKEK to those tv celviiiK thnm, on ninety clays triad unle»» » »pe- cl:il coiitfaei ia otherwise irutUe. Jlomos are wanted for tho following children: A lovely boy, 3 months old, dark blue eyes ana A 6 months old boy, light blue eyes and clear sMn. A 3 months old girl. A blonde. REV. m. V. B. VAM^ARSDALE, General Superintendent. Room 41, S3O in Sallo Street, Alwaya JEnclone Sfamp. KO CHANGE OF CUOttATB NEEDED. ASTHMAJ WE WILL SEND YOU TESTIMO1 PKOM PEOPLE WHO LIVE 1TEAB YOU. ftBinrn T0 inmnrn CURED STAY CURED. P. HAROLD HAYES, W, D,, BUXTAKO, BT. Y. 5L1CKER KF WHITE TO XI3 3K3B PEOOFS. j ij Guaranteed Water. A cute A, well-known Alexander street resident recently grew suspicious of the honesty of bis iceinaa and, borrowing scales, weighed the 4jj|Jy gupjply i several mornings- &is little five-year- old daughter watched t&f operation with interest and when Jjer new baby brother was taken down, io be weighed a, few 4qy& later she stfcftl&d {&e nurse toy esclrdunnK : hseQ cheating on AU htptmti Slickers have beside the Fish Brand TlUPtMtRH on every Coal» SfoftWoolep WalCh Pull Collar. . . A J- TOWER. MFR. BOSTON. MASS. S«n4 Iw ELECTROTYPES OR STEREOTYPES -OF— Horses. Cattle, Swine, Poultry, - AKB— MISCELLANEOUS CUTS. L H. Kciiogji Newspaper Co, 368-70 Dwriprn St, Chicago CAN INCREASE hi and their produce W ____,. by recording those having three or rr oro crosses of pure blood (any of tue recog- nised draft broods) in tbe American Draft Horse EtuU-Book. Send for Mank applications, rules of on- tries, ote., to J.U.WABBBN, Wayne, Pu Paso Co.. III. HARVEST EXCURSIONS Via Missouri Pacific R'y 1 1ron Mountain Route TO MISSOURI, KANSAS, ARKANSAS, TEXAS - AND AM, POINTS—— WEST AND SOUTHWEST, August 35 - September Iff — goptemher SW>. TUlllTY DATS* UNIT AND STOP-OVKIl I'lllYILr.Glg. H. 0. TOWNSEND, G. P. A.. ST. LOUIS, UO, Bounced r*t?, rovad trip, 36 t. Into Minnesota, tin Uafcotas and Montana, fit Great Northern Railway, from St. Paul, fih»»! •polli, Buluth end West Superior, Aug. 25, Bent. »"?.!?•'» /"""JWtloa "it* Ewtero UneiL J8£ . P. & T. A., fet. Paul, tUuo. CArBSoMiy tot ymajfc BORE either 8«, goods sell at *taM» THE ONLY TRUE •DISC'S KEMEDY FO * Cheapest. Belief U Immediate Cola irjtue Head it has uo equal, IRON ,'^ff- ^(^WP^ *W ^P" IflP T^PIWp It if an Ointment, of which a nostrils. Price, 5Qo, Sold by wSlBenButler'i EDUCATIONAL. ^ uild streng, renew rest ore lieoltli and By Msll, bapriwfor the me** "~ Send for Cirt 91 , oi-of yoiun. Dyspe lgestlou. thaitlrc lujr Hind brljiUtODOd, power bone.*, nerve* cleg, receive » from cojapi their speed

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