The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1896 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 29, 1896
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. , , ., , ., - ... THE UttEB flM M6IKES-. AMOfrA. IOWA WBDSE8PAK JUMT 83. 1JB6, HOMESEEKERS INVESTORS. A ftew Ettiptre opefiea to Settlement- HOMESEEKERS 1 EXCURSION on Ail Western Roads Aug. 18. 1896. Only oftcA In ft lifetime U there a town located Itmt hft,» a ti-lbutfti-y ot>hfttf *• Wt «tty . ^ the great North And South railroad, the K. C. & P. G.. now building due South from Kansas City to Port Arthur on the Gulf of M&rl6o..Ai!rblft time it Is MENA, the new town In Western Arkansas. This new railroad opens tip the best Agricultural lands In Western Missouri and the (treat fruit ana Health belt of Southwest Missouri and Western Arkansas. LOOK AT THE MAP. THE TtJRN Of LOT. THE Most efiifioAL LIFE Of A W6t.:AM, t>t Mr*, kfeily, ot Long ___ 0 56 the Adopted by the people's 'jj St. Lotils cdnvehtlon: Here'H a town to draw to—17,500 square miles tributary territory, 85 miles from Msnti 30 Hot Springs due cnst, 33 inIIue to Tuskahouia. 1. T., west, 00 miles to Fort Smith north. 95 miles to Tex- arhana south—not a railroad In this district save THE POUT AUTHUR KOUTK. 943.000 acres government lund and 61,000 people, census of 1890. Division point on the Port Arthur Houte. Valleys fertile and well watered that grow every product of the temperate none. Black Walnut, Oak and Pine Timber. Elevation 1,350 feet, 525 feet higher than Kansas City. Will lie County Sent of _P.olk County. No Hot Winds, no Blizzards, no Droughts. Climate equal to Southern California: Cool In Summer, temperate in Winter. Cheap Land Values, SO miles from any railroad except the Port Arthur Koute. Buy quick'before the railroad gets lu and the boom comes. The railroad lu 10 miles away now. The mile of agricultural, Implements and house- bold goods will boat Oklahoma's record. Menu Is one town agulnsi Oklahoma's dozen. THE CHANCES. Mena Is a record breaker for business obances— nothing like It In the country—only new country In tbe United States openliur up—Menu's boom la the only boom on any town In the country, but It's a winner for that reason alone. If for no otber. If you want to know anything about the future first city of Western Arkansas see, or write to F. A. Hornbeck, Land Commissioner, Kansas City, Pittsburg & Gulf Railway, yth and Wyandotte Sts., Kansas City, Mo. Choose the Best Lands. Southwestern Missouri lands are the most fertile in the country. The soil is productive and a good crop always assured. An abundance of the best of good pure water. Special inducements are beinf?« offered just now for those desiring to secure lands in this part of the west. For particulars, regarding the rich mineral, fruit and agricultural lands of southwest Missouri write J. M. Purdy, manager of Missouri. Land and Live Stock Co., Neosha, (Missouri. See advertisement in another column of this paper. Slow Time Assured, Mrs. Jinks—"Yes. I've sent Siinrns, the colored man, after the doctor." Mrs. Plinks—"Sent Simst Mercy me! He won't get here for two hours. He used to be a hotel waiter,"' Thef e is no J>ef iod in woman's earthly career which she approaches with so much anxiety as the ."change of life." Itct during the past twenty years "Women ji & v G learfaed much from a woman. It is safe to say that Women who prepare themselves for the eventful period, pass through much easier I, than in the past. There is but one course to pursue to subdue tho nervous complications, and prepare .the system for the change. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound should be used.' It is well for those approaching this time, to write Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass. She has the experience of years to aid her in advising. She will charge- you nothing. She helped this woman, who says:— "I have used Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound in my family ten years, with the best results. Some time ago my daughter had catarrh of the womb, and it entirely cured her. I was approaching the "change of life," and was in a deplorable condition. My womb had fallen, and tho bearing-down pains and backache were] terrible, and kidneys affected " I began taking the Compound, and my pains ceased. I consider it t_io strong bridge between sickness and health, and recommend it to everybody I meet who needs it."—MES. L. KELLT. Patchogue, L. I. Painful Ignorance. The Sunday School Teacher—What it meant by the seeds of dissension? ,| fe^fflffha tts to th« fcriitdtpM d^ck-!-^ by the 6f the republic taif als<s *o ttifefotfel at tlifi Iff «ft* ted th th« Dtetfdf in at th« party Ih 1M2. We r«o#iriae that tlifouth ftie co&i tiivaflc« bf the pfeSMit mid brecedif* fd" f&UohSi t'he country, hafl re8wsh«d A Ih lie natlotia.1 life, *&a t»f«leted la dtxslarfttlon four years a*ro. a«a that jpu-onipt ortd pfttHdtlri actteit 1 «- «te'^«? preifca duty of .the houf. We revise that *hlle we have political independence, our 'financial dihd Jndustfta.1 Independence i 19 yet to be attained by r&storlft* to ou£ coUh* tr try the conatltutlonal control and <of fiinctlon* he<Sessaair to a people's ernftieftt, which fuhtitlons hAVe be*H basely surrendered <by oUf ttjibllo getvaht* to cor. porate hionopo-Mea. The infllieHc* tit BSufo* peiah ttottey cftnahfera has beefl more potent In eliaplttgr legrlalaUon than the voice of the American people. Executive power and patronage tiave been Used to corrupt our feglslators>and defeat the will! or th» people, and plutocracy has thereby been enthroned upon the rulftii of democracy. To restore the government Intended by the fait'betis and for the welfa-re and prosperity of this and future generations, we demand the establishment of an economic and financial system which flhall make us masters of our own affairs and Independent of European control, toy the adoption of the foHorwlnR! DECLARATION OF PRINCrPDfiS. •5FHrsit— We demand a na'tlonel money, Safe and Bound, issued "by the general government only, without *he interv«ntion of banks of issue, to be a full legal tender for debts, public and private; a just, equitable and efficient means of distribution direct to the people and .through the > lawful disbursements of the government. Second— We demand the free afld unrestricted coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1. without waiting for the consent of foreign nations. Third— We demand that the volume of circulating medium be speedily increased to an amount siufflclent to meet the de- nwunds of the business and population and to restore the Just level of prices of labor and -production. Fourth— We denounce the sale of bonds and the increase of the public In'torest- bearlng debt made by the present administration es unnecessary and Tvlthout authority of law, and demand that no'-more "bonds be Issued except toy specific act of congresss. Flfbh— We demand such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of the lawful money of tho United State's by private contract, •Six'th— We demand that the government In pay-merit of its obligations, shall use Its option as to the kind of lawful money in which they are to be paid, and we denounce the present and preceding administration for surrendering this option to the holders of government obligations. Seventh— We demancl a graduated. Income tax to the end taa. ^se'-y-eaie-u wealth Shall bear Its just proportion ol taxation and we regard the recent decision of the supreme court relative to the income tax tew as a misinterpretation of the constitution and an invasion of the rightful powers , of congress . over the subject of ta Elghth—We demand that postal savings banks be established by the government for the safe deposit of the savings of the people and to facilitate exchange. TRANSPORTATION. ^jaonfl Silver party of Afteflca, !& eonveftlloh nssemblfetl, hereby adopts th& following declaration of PJ-lncipiS|! , Pif-sU-'ilho paramount is«uo at this tlraS in the UiittMl Sfntcs is indisputably tH8 mohey question. It Is betweenL tbe British gold staaOafQ. R&ld bcmds ftrtd baftk mtf* rency on Die ono side, and the blmetalllfi Standard, no bonds, fcovorhifcent currency ad an Amcficfth policy on the other. On this issue we dfeclftre oUfsetveS to M in favor of a distinctively American flftkh* bial system. Wo are unalterably opposes to the single gold standard, and demand the immedinto return to the constitutional etandard of fcoVi atvd Mlvet bjr the reistota* tloh by t'itls ffov*i-nmeJit H lhfl«ireftd««t»i*J any toreifen nowcf. of the unitjfttrlcted coinage &f both gold and silver, into £Und* ard money at the ratio of itt to 1, and upon the terms of exact equality as they e*lst» ed prior to 1S73; the silver coin td bft of full legal tender equally with gold, tot all debts und dues, public and private, and wa demand sUch legislation as will prevent for the future the destruction of the legal tender quality of anjr kind of money by ptt* Vate contract,* . , We hold that the power to regulate and control a paper currency is inseparable from the power to coin money, and hence, that nil currency intended to circulate aa money should be Issued and Its volume controlled by the general government only» and should be a legal tender. We are unalterably opposed to the Issue by the United States of Interest bearing bonds In time of peace, and we denounce as a blunder worse than a crime the present treasury policy concurred In by a republican house of plunging the country Into debt by hundred of millions In the vain attempt to maintain the gold standard by borrowing gold, and we demand the payment of all coin obligations of the United States, as provided by existing laws, in either gold or silver coin, at the option of the government, and not at the option, at tho credltor> The demonetization, of silver In 1873 e-nor-- mously increased the demand in gold, enhancing its purchasing power and lowering all price* measured by that standard, and since that unjust and Indefensible act, the price of American products have fallen, upon an average nearly 80 per cent, carcy ing down with them proportionately the money value of all other forms of prop- 61* 11* Such fall of prices destroyed tho profits of legitimate industry, injuring the producer for the benefit of the non-producer, Increasing the burden of the debtor, swelling the gains of the creditor, paralyzing tha productive energies of t'he American people relegating to idleness vast numbers of willing workers, sending the shadows of despair into the home of the honest toller, filling the, land wJth tramps and paupers and building up collosal fortunes at the money centers. In tho effort to maintain the gold standard tho country 'has within the last two years, in a time of profound peace and plenty, been loaded down with J262,000.000 of additional interest bearing debts under such circumstances as to allow a syndicate of native and foreign bankers to realize a net profit of millions on a single deal. It stands confessed that the gold standard can only be upheld by so depleting our paper currency as to fprce^the pr-.ces of products " below tho European an' even below the Asiatic to emable us to sell our First—Transportation being a i 5xotiu.ii|jK a>au a. putmu neccooity, means of ' [ .. ernment should right, you gits n bedroom sot of a -tandum bisicklo. Learning by Rote. Little Sister—"! know what 'learnin' by rote' means." Little Brother—"So do I. It means lean* in' a thing like the feller wrote it." "Make hay while tho sun shines" Is the advice often needed. "Make love while the moon shines" Is oftener heeded. -- ------- .. ---- and operate the rail- Low Rate Kxourslon South. On the first and third Tuesdays of. each month till October about halt rates for the round trip will be made to points in the South by the Louisville & Nashville railroad. Ask your ticket agent abo\it it, and if he cannot sell you excursion tickets write to C. P. Atmore, General Passenger Agent, Loiiisville, Ky., or Geo, B. Homer, D. J?; A., St. Louis, Mo. _ RousonlUB by Peiluctlon. Ella— How could you tell that your husband lost money at the races to-aay when he said nothing about it. St e l] R _I knew be did. because when he came h,oine he began talking about the advantage of saving inouey. How to Grow,4Oc Wheat. • Salzer's Fall Seed Catalogue tells you. It's worth tho\isands to the wide-awake farmer. Send 4- cent stamp for catalogue and free samples of grains and grasses for fall sowing, John A. Salzer Seed Co,, LaCrosse, Wis. _____ _ Wanted » Change, Waiter (ftt club restaurant)— "Ready with your order, sab,?" City Sportsman (back from a weeU's flsbtag)— Give me some flshj J'm tired to death of other things." _ ^_ A' GBEAT JNPU8T#Y.-TUe Stavk Bros,' NwrboTlesfthit city Onfl Rookfora. W-. 15 •» veritable beeUtve. The propagating plants of tlw ''Two Pikes '' enlarged. *'01a Hto»'» A i-elesmen work from NwYorte •Seltwwa, The office force is burryjng outS.k) new style wpvuwtoB outfits, plwtos ol frultsTrees, orcUwas, piioklng, fr\ilt -painted from nature etc! Bevernl departments give all tlwir ?lme to Boemlng Julewnen" Stark Bros, have room IwenurK "oliciwr" With such progre» ana miuions'of fruit trees/dull times vnknown.~^\»U janw, Missouri, Press. Mrs, Gladness Comes W ith a better understanding of the transient nature of the many physical ills, which .vanish before proper efforts—gentle efforts—pleasant efforts— rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge, that go many forms pi sickness me not due to any actual disease, but simply to a constipated condition of the system, which the pleasant family laxative, Syrup of Pigs, promptly removes. That is : -hy it is the only remedy with millions of families, and is everywhere esteemed so highly by all •who value good health. Its beneficial effects are due to the fact, that g itis the one remedy which pi-oraotes internal cleanliness without debilitating the organs on which it acts. It is therefore all important, in 'order to get its beneficial effects, to note when you purchase, that you have the genuine article, which is mamif actured by the Call' fornia Fig Syrup Co, only and sold by all reputable druggists. If in the enjoyment of good health, and the system is regular, laxatives or other remedies are then not needed. If afflicted with any actual disease, one may be commended to th?.most skillful physicians, but if in need of a laxative, one should have the best, and with tha well-informed everywhere, Syrup of Figs stands highest and Is most largely used and gives most genera} satisfaction, .. raj »,<= accorded the same treatment in transportation and that the 'tyranny and polditioal power .now oxercis«d by the greet railroad corporations w-hlch result in the Impairment, it not ifhe destruction of 'the pon'tJcal rights and personal liberties of the citizens, may. -be destroyed. Such ownership Is to be accomplished gradually In a manner consistent with sound public policy Second—The Interest of the United States In the public highways built with public moneys and the proceeds of ex-tensive grants of land to 'the Pacific railroads, should never be alienated, mortgaged or sold, but guarded and protected for the general welfare as provided by the laws organizing such railroads. Tho foreclosure of existing liens ol t'he United States on these roads should at once follow default in the payment thereof by the debtor companies; and at >t!he foreclosure sales of said railroads the government should purchase tho same if it becomes necessary to protect Its interests therein, or if they can be purchased at,a reasonable price; and tho government shall operate said railroads as public highways for the benefit of the 'whole people and not in the interest of the few, under suitable provisions for protection of life and property, giving to all transportation interests equal privileges nd equal rates ,fo.r fares and freights. Third—We denounce the present Infamous scheimes for refunding .these debts and demand that the laws now applicable thereto be executed and administered according to their intent and spirit. Fourth—The telegraph, like the postofflce system, being a necessity for the 'transmission of news, should be owned and operated by t'he government in the Interest of 'the people. LAND. * First—True policy demands that thie national and state legislation shall bo such as will ultimately enable every prudent and Industrious citizen to secure a home, and therefore live land should not be mo- nopbllzed for speculai£l ve purposes. All id other cor- Quite < w iWly)- -"Where did this . hoTse and fee a\vitplie,4 his tail "is is » ftpe b£ lp - ' „ s. it was ft flae horse." The Qre»teyt riedjcsi Piseovejy of the Age, KENNEDY'S MEDICALISCOVERY, land now h«'ld by railroads an ____ poro'tions In excess of their actual needs should 'by lawful means he reclaimed by the government and held for natural settlers only, and private land monopoly, as well as alien, ownership, should be prohibited. foreign markets, thus aggravating the very evils of which our people so bitterly complain, degrading: American labor and striking at the foundations of our civilization itself. The advocate of the gold standard persistently claim that the real cause of our distress Is over-production; that we have produced so much that it made us poor, which Implies that the true remedy is to close t'he factory, abandon the farm and throw a multitude of people out of employment, a doctrine that leaves us unnerved and disheartened and absolutely without hope for tho future. We affirm It to be unquestioned that there can be no such economic paradox as overproduction and at the samo time tens of thousands of our fellow citizens remaining half clothed and half fed, and who are plteously clamoring for the common necessities of life. Over and above all other questions of policy we. are favor of restoring to tne people of the United • States the tlme-foonored money of the contitutlon—gold and sliver —not one but both—the money of -Washington and Hamilton and Jefferson and Monroe and Lincoln" and' Jackson, to the end that the American people may receive honest pay for an honest product; that the American debtor may pay his just obligations in an honest standard and not in a dishonest and unsound standard, appreciated 100 per cent fri purchasing power and no depreciation in debt-paying pawer; and to the end, further that silver standard countries may be deprived of the unjust advantage they now enjoy in the difference in exchange boteween gold and silver, aind advantage which tariff legislation cannot overcome. We therefore, confidently appeal to the people of the United States to hold in abeyance all other questions, however Important and even monmentous they may appear; to sunder, if need he, all former party ties and affiliations and unite in one supreme effort to free themselves and their children from tho domination of the money power—a power more destructive than any which 'has ever ben fastened upon tho civHleed men of any race or in any age. And upon the consummation of our desires and efforts we evoke t'he aid of all 'patriotic American citizens and the gracious favor of Divtoe Providence. In as much as the patriptiq majority ol the Chicago convention embodied In th« financial plank of its platform the principles enunciated in the platform oi th« American bimetallic party, promulgated aj Washington D. C,, January 22, 1886 and herein reiterated, which is not only tha paramount, but t'he only real Issue in the pending campaign. Therefore, recognizing that hteir nominees embody these patriotic principles,- we recommend that this cohverttion nominate William J. Bryan ol Nebraska for president and Arthur Sewal) of Jvlalne for vice president. • Moll hfbtlihl «& ft6tfi a defitfi fe-et Ifi «rts of the- Belgian- mines Is to have grown weeds unknbwii td the botanists. 'A North Sea cbdn&hef -daffies a Set Of lines ?,2<K> fathoms ftt length, and having the amazing number of 4,686 hooks, every site of which must bfe halted. . If All the telegraph lines of the world were combined and stretched in One straight line they wOttld feach 861,000 miles, of enough to encircle the eaf th nearly thirty-seven times. A small piece of candle may he made to burn all night by putting finely powdered salt on it until it reaches the black paH of the wick, A small, even light may be kept in this way. The children of the blackest Africans are born whitish. In a month they become pale yellow, In a year brown, at four dirty black, at six or seven glossy black. The change is in the mucous membrane below the cuticle. In investigating the dust of railway carriages In Germany, under the direc*- tion of the imperial Board of Health, It is found that in fourth-class cars there Were more than twelve thousand germs per meter; in first-class cars, one-fifth of this number. National flowers have been .adopted in various countries as follows: Greece, violet; Canada, sugar maple; Egypt, lotus; England, rose; France, fleur-de- lis; Germany, corn flower;. Ireland, shamrock; Italy, Illy; Prussia, linden; Saxony, mignonette; Scotland, thistle; Spain, pomegranate; Wales, leek. It is possible to go round the world and touch on British territory all the way, viz., from England to Halifax, N. S., across Canada to Vancouver, across the Pacific to Hong Kong •thence to Singapore, Penang, Mauritius thence to Slgapore, Penaug, Mauritius Cape Town, St. Helena and England or from Penang to Ceylon, Bombay Aden, Perim, Malta, Gibraltar am home. There is a "sea connection' that no other nation in the world possesses. "A striking illustration of the influ ence of fatigue upon the nervous eys tern," says Modern Medicine, "is afforded by an experiment'conducted by an Italian physician some months ago. Twenty-four bicycle riders who had thlrtHW ««eH quafter Were tti ihet? fctt nea«f «W- tartans f6U»« festive, After Wo- ft&dit fgfit titf l had b«e<jffie ndfmai; la 1816 the flfst asylum fo? aeaf dumb cfalidfett Was founded , iH laiffl* || doii, " A -letter recently Bonftpane.to his Mend pero! 1 of Russia, shows that bnt'-JBS!i the assassination of the lattef itt the Sue2 Canal Wight, h&Ve ' beeft , many yeaPs before 1869, • • A pencil drawing, partly George, Prince of Walesj Richard doiiWay, the brought $420 in" London i-edefaUyf- other of George in 1772 brought while one of Caroline of BruasWid$; his princess, brought $456, - „ In the fourteenth century windows were apertures filled with glass So ftSj \ to admit light, but to exclude wlnd,,"« ' The walls also were frequently hung with cloth or tapestry to protect the } Inmates of the room from the- many ? currents of air that penetrated "t6Sl,', strong but badly built walls, ' //; •, In the eighteenth . century gamW, ojt) '; chance and betting were universal 1 ; practices in Virginia, and, from Wash-. ington's earliest accounts it 'is known that from the age of sixteen h"6 • hi" dulged moderately therein. That most ', insidious form of gambling, '.the Iqjt'" ' tery, was an especial favorite,, being resorted to for the purpose of' raising' funds for charity, church use or pub-. lie improvements. Active and zealous as "Washington was In promoting plane for the public benefit or In extending a helping hand to others, it is not surprising to find that the tickets of the Mountain Road Lottery In 1769 were sighed by him, and that he spent £5,0 therein. WHEEL WIT AND WISDOM. Whom the gods would destroy they/ first make scorchers of. Advice, to beginners: If at first yoa don't stick on, fall, faljl again. Proficiency'in riding does not depend solely upon capacity, but In part also', upon energy. -^We condemn the frauds by •which t'he land graait of the Pacific railroad companies toave, through the connivance of the interior department, robbed multitudes of actual bona flde settlers of their homes and miners of their claims, and we demand legislation by congress Which will enforce t'he exception of mineral land grants after as well as before Third— We demand that bona flde settlers on all public Iwnds be granted free homes as provided \n t'he national 'homestead law and that no exception be made In the case of Indian reservations when" opened' for settlement, and 'that all lands not now Boon There. Lord Lumpton—You've been abroad,. Mrs. Lightly? '•Oh yes, several seasons," "Have you been presented at court?" "Necessarily. I've been divorced twice." Apprehensive. "I wonder why it Is men are so opposed to the advanced woman?" "They are afraid there won't be anybody;, left to make home-made preserves." Other Chap Hold Four Accg. Mabel—I called on the queen while I was abroad. It cost me over $500 for my clothes. 'Jack Potts—I called on three queens last night and it cost me 1500 and my clothes besides. A A'ellof Mist Rising at morning or evening from some lowlands, often carries in its folds the seeds of malaria. Where malarial fever prevails, no one is safe, unless protected by some medicinal safeguard. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is both a protection and a remedy. No person who inhabits or sojourns in a miasmatic region or country should omit this fortifying agent, which is also the finest known romedy for dyspepsia, constipation, kidney trouble and rheumatism. Urulu Work, do you like wedded bliss, Tom—How Jack? Jack—All right, except the Sunday work. Tom—Going to churcii; I suppose. Jack—No; thinking .up excuses for not going. It's a terrible mental strain, I never used so quick a; cure. as Pisa's Cure for Consumption.—J.' B. Palmer, box 1171, Seattle, Wash,, Nov. 25, 1895 The bathing suit of 1890 is a little more decollete at'both top and bottom than that of last year. ZS&SSSSS&SSSl Poor Pilgarlic} there is no need for you to contemplate a wig, when you can enjoy the, pleasure of sitting again under your own "thatch.'* You can begin to get your hair back as soon as you begin to use Ayer's Hair Vigor "'?/ )$ "THE MIDDLE SOUTH'^ A ImurtHomely Illustrated 1G page Monthly Jounjal describing tin) development of the Mlddlu South, the- farmer's paradlne,- 1'rlco 60 cunta per year. SomUO otB. • lit onco mentioning this paper and you will rc««l¥9» "Tho Middle 8outh,"'for one year, jioetaeo free, aril- yon seoure four mbscrlbcrs and send us SI.00 wo will i end your paper one year free of charge, Audreys )iriil<li<'H"» th J»nli, On,, Soni«-i'vlll<-.'Teriit, Habit Cured. Hut. in 1871. Thousands ourud, Cheapest and bent cure. FabK TUIAV State case, DB. MARUU, Qulney, >Holi.' uubweruw uavortleemuu^ Kindly ttilu paper. ^ First— We favor a system of direct legislation through the in'lttatlve and referendum .under proper constitutional safeguards. G03NERAI* PROPOSITIONS. 'First—We demand fhe election of president, vice president and United States senators, by a direct vote of 'the people. Second—Wa tender >to the patriotic people of Cub* our deepest sympathy in their heroic struggle for political freedom an<l independence, and we believe the time has come When the United 'States, the great- republic of the world, should recognise tlwrt Cuba ia and pf risM ought to be a free and independent »ltvte. , Third— We favor home rule in the territories and the District of Columbia, and of the territories as . ANY ONE who has been benefited by the f of Dr WmUttBB' ?\» k f»W s ' wiUrepeive mta of PQNAU3 -KESIPY, W ROKBURY, Has discovered in one of ow pasture weeds 8 remedy that cures every Kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofufc 0o\vn to a common Pimple, He .lias tried it in over eleven hundred cases, and never failed except in two case? (both thunder humor . He to UP>V in hi? possession over two' hundred of its vas«e,'au V vitWn twent Boston: Send postal card for A bmfjt is always experienced, from. thjfirst bpttle.and a perfect curs is ranted when the right quanWy is taken. When the lung? are affected it cra shooting -patas, Wse through fteraj the «me or gol'si This is awe being stopped, wee! * IS — AW public salaries should be (node to correspond *o the price of labor ana Its Droduots. W Fifth-Sn time <X e»^^ Industrial depreg* rton Jdje tebo> sboyld be employed op pub, Me -works fta far. ws'poselblei *glxth.--The «,rW'trary course of the courts to imprison eitl?enf for IndV Aa'ruUng them by Injunc- preyentea by proper favor jysj; pensions for ballot ar s esr by the *h "1 went to two receptions last night, and lost my umbrella at the last." "It's a wonder you didn't lose it at the flrst one." "That's where I got it,"— Truth. "Your lawn Is beautifully mowed; It looks like velvet." "It ought to. I never saw velvet that cost as much a yard as that lawn doea."— Detroit Free Press. Tom Toppnot— Hullo, Jack! how do you do? Jack Plunger— I (hie) do as I (hie) blame please, tnank yon. Tom Toppnot— I see — when does your wife, get back?— Judge, Husband— I expect some friends ot mine this evening and I must go out and buy gome cigar9. Wife— Why, I thought you bought some for them, "I aid, but I forgp,t to get any for my' self, "—Life, Mrs. Brown— I hav been so annoyed at my husband. He has been a£ .the club every night for a week, Mrs. jpnes— Wby ( BO has my husband, and he said he hadn't sera anything Q£ your husband for a week."— Brooklyn Life. The governess was giving llttls Tommy a, grammar lesson the other day, "An abstract noun," she said, "is the name of something which you can think of, but P°t touch, Can you give me an example?" "A re^rhot ppkeri" " The Quality of Experience * *> i * * * * * * * * r * * I i <$ Mrs, WaUaee— That wood for you tq saw w POOR as to § Q abQwj Jt, P-erry me, mum, but Instead of ssyift' K9 it* y,oM gboujfl say go arouaa H- * Pay $JQQ—ycti have a result of J9 years' * ~ | Pay less—you have e^perimeufe ift your! * i p«t« tbsir paea T f.1' doubtfulness* More Columbias each i t i

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