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title: 'The Hartford republican. (Hartford, Ky.) 18??-1926, June 15, 1894, Image 4',
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"i iTTftilffi 1fntmjr :saA0KHI6bM
I'll I DAY, JU.VK.M5. I894.
HOW A GREAT NATION GUARDS ITS
ritnu1it, by II10 Vcitro tif llrr JIt
lUin ntfttlvIH I rlbut to th
rintrcthe lrlnrlilr Tlie iirp ruunrta
tlnu of lrorlly.
Minister Vitvr, iu lulrtiwwinir tho
Cumuli an puilinmciit, said: "Tho fact
that you havo a country which is not
In ltd iiroM'iit condition nhle to com
leto with tho Kcncrul iii(lntrirfi and
competitive jxhvws of tho world hhows
it U iiwesmuy tlmt your jwoplo slinll haro
lulvniitAgo ground upon which themay
collect their forces upon which they
may deploy their industrial activities,
upon which they may gain experience,
and in which they may get skill, and
tho object of a protective tariff in itfl initial
fltagcri is to give that advantage
Tiio lK'Oplo of Canada may well bo
j roud of her protective tariff and tho
muo foundation ujwii which Mr. Foster
Hero ia a confession that Canada is
not able to compete with other nations
uuder present condition' namely, labor
conditions and trnus)OTtatiou conditions.
Tho remedy for this unequal condition
of trade U protection, whereby advantage
ground is possessed; advantage
ground for n purpose; ground upou
which the trespassing competitor must
not come unless ho first pays a bum
equal to the difference in cost of production,
whereby his products cannot bo
Fold in uoiupctitiou at ruinous rates.
U)on this advantage ground Canada
proiosos to deploy or oxtend her ludns
trial enteritises, enlarging old factories
and building new ones, attempting to
make or manufacture everything possible,
instead of relying upon others who
in tho tiino of her need may refuse to
By Industrial activity tho peoplo of
Canada may diversify their occupations.
Uxperieuco lu such occupations makes
of them masters of th'eir trade, whereby
they must eventually possess nil the
hlill of the mott favored nation.
What do tho people of tho United
States believe concerning our national
duty? Do wo need protection, or havo
tho conditions which formerly rendered
it iicccfesary ceased to exist? Senator
Voorhees, whilo addressing tho United
States senuto 011 the pending tariff bill
on April II, touching this question of
"Tho natural hcltklmess of tho
heart, prone to avarice and greed
nt p.irks to ilr upward, has been educated,
developed, fed, nourished,
hero 011 American soil by tho
itself until it now Mauds not
only revealed but confessed tin a giant
robber, a predatory monster, obstructing
tho hlghw ays of legislation and challenging
legislators themselves to stand
"Manufacturing interests which 100
years ago were indeed and in fact in
their infancy and were nursed and fostered
while yet in tho cradlo of their
birth are now the colossal taskmasters
of the wholo people, commanding tribute
from every d.iy's labor liencath tho
Min, haughtily htriding tho corridors of
this capital uud their edicts iii
tho tones of dictators for or against the
enactment of pending measures in tho
halls of congress.'
How btrangoly at variation aro tho
statements of tho minister of finance of
tho Canadian government with tho utterances
of tho chairman of tho committee
on finance of tho United States
Milliliter Foster in tho Canadian parliament
speaks of protection as "advantage
ground." Chairman Voorhees in
tho United States hcnutu describes pro
tection as "a revealed, confessed giant
robber, a predatory monster."
Protection is described by Mr. Faster
in tho Canadian parliament as n field of
opjHiituiiity upou which they may collect
their forces, upon which they may
deploy their industrial activities, but
by Mr. Voorhees in tho United States
senate It is an opKrtunityfor tho greed
, "of coloNsal taskmasters of tho wholo
people, commanding tribute from every
dayH lalwr beneath tho sun."
In tho Canadian parliament Mr. Foster
declares that piotectlou brings to a
nation1 'experience and skill," by which
its peoplo may become equal competitors
with tho people o'f other nations. In
tho United States senate Mr. Voorhees
declares that tho soltishness of tho people
of the United States has been educated,
developed, fid, nourished,
by protection until they now stand
as self coufessed ronton.
By such comparisons as tho foregoing
citizens of tho United States must feci a
senso of tho humiliation mid disgrace
which appear from our public iccorrts
by tho utterance of demagogues who
profess to represent tho majority of our
Tho majority of our ix'oplu do believe
with Mr. Foster of Canada that we
own tho ndvautngu ground uud are not
willing to sunonder this acquisition
without availing ourselves of better
Tho advantages claimed for Canada as
set forth hy Mr, roster need no defense,
but in tho United States tho dominant
political paity in control of both house?
of congress following tho lead of the
chief executive, havo marked out a
ourso directly tho opposite of that represented
by Mr. Foster for Canada
namely, tho throwing open of our markets
either to nUvduto freo trade or to
ruinous rates of competition.
What is there in tho condition of our
country today that gives any assuranco
for Htu'h a movement on tho part of the
advocates of frou trade? Surely wo havo
not reached tho uemo of industrial development.
Oil tho other hand, mo havo
' just entered the wilderness, Two-thirds
of our publiodumain havo not !ceii occupied
by tho earliest settleis for more
than 50 years.
If Industrial development was good
for Pennsylvania and Ohio mid all Now
Kiighmd; If 100 years of expciieucohavoi
been neces.sary to bring these states up
to a condition whero they muy in any
degieeboablo to compete with outside
couutxies In tho industrial enterprises of
the world, what must bo said of this
new cloimiiii just entered by tho pioneer
whero for 1,000 miles 11 factory is unknown,
u shop has not yet been erected,
a vast wilderness to Ikj conquered not
by agriculturists alone, but by all tho
buay industries of that thrifty people, if
that country or that empire is to bo given
mi equal chance with tho older states
of tho Union? 1
Tho conditions existing in tho states
of Minnesota, Kuumis and Nubraska aro
feueh that all well informed )crbOiis understand
the great need of those throe
great commonwealths to relieve tho agricultural
strain by diversity of industry,
Jf thchUHtutca could In) dotted with
factories, very much of the agricultural
product for which a market U not now
found would find a home market, A
demand would be created at greatly
prices to tho producer and fur
nihil nt the same time thu cheapest living
jtfMhiblo for tho artisun.
What of tho great south? SI mil those
great Mupirosof agriculture throw away
tl uAvuuttu:' f bor powwi at. thJ
time for tJlvrMfiug their Industries,
for udng tho vantage ground upou
which to collect their leservo force, and
by which they may extend tho industrial
occupations so that Texas and Georgia
may Jeld tho hiiuq profit to agriculture
that it now yields In Pennsylvania?
Some one may doubt that there exists
n difference lu tho agricultural opportunity
of tho farmer earning a greater
iinionut In ugi cultural states than In
those of diversified industries. Tho following
Minimnry may bo of great interest
upon this topic:
In Texas tho average farmer receives
ivs an income $100; i" Pennsylvania
tho average farmer receives $-457, making
it difference of $07 annually In favor
of tho farmer who lives in a community
of diversified industry as against
tho farmer who lives in a purely agricultural
counnunlty. What protection
is intended to accomplish is to diversify
all onr great domain until an equality
of importunity is created by a diversity
of Interests, which eau only bo brought
to pahs by tho maintenance of tho protective
Thomas Jefferson, the father of slmon
pure Democracy, was a man who appreciated
to tho fullest tho Importance ol
national prosperity, ainltlmta.su nation
wo could not hope to prosier unless we
developed tho resources of our own
country aud bccaiuo producers.
In a letter written in lUlOhoused
the following language:
"Experience has taught 1110 that manufacturer
aro now as necessary to our
independence as to our comfort, and 'f
those who quote me as of a different
opinfon will keep pace with mo in purchasing
nothing foreign where an equivalent
domesi'o fabric can be obtained,
without regnrd to difference of price, it
will not bo our fault if we do not havo
a supply at homo equal to our demands
and wrest that weapon of distress from
tho hand which has po long wantonly
Tho above is hardly in Hue with the
doctriuo enunciated by the statesmen
from tho south who favor throwing down
all barriers and tho unrestricted opouin
up of American markets to European
manufacturers employing pauper labor
with tho absolute certainty of tho degradation
of American labor.
Tho voice of Georgia 1ms now become
tho supremo voice in pension administration,
for is not the upioul of all pension
matters to Hoke Smith of Atlanta,
by tho grace of Grover Cleveland secre
tary of tho interior? The Iqpul boards
mo not abolished, but their power to
ruto tho pensioner's disability a vital
power for his protection Ih taken from
them by ndmiuistratlvo order. And,
after all, Georgia has carried her point.
She is surely lu tho saddle, well illustrating
tho apt Raying that there was a
time when the boys were "marching
through Georgia," but now is the time
when Georgia is marching through tho
AVIiu Own the slief
In tho United States senate 2G
votes put wool on the free list, while
they only represent 21 percent of tho
flocks of the wholo country. Two votes
from the state of Ohio represent almost
an equal iimulier as all the southern
states, exclusive of Texas. The seven
Pacific states represent a greater per
cent of tho sheep and wool product of
tho United States than do all of tho
H)uthernt stotcs, except Texas, yet tho
Pacific states have but two votes for
protected wool iu the United States
while tho southern states havo 32
votes, all for freo wool.
Tho (Jlorlea of 1'rce Trade.
Sir Edward Sullivan, uu eminent
Englishman, asserts that 'since 1870
the value of lands and the income from
farms have fallen from U0 to 60 per
cent, but tho interest on tho mortgago
remains tho same." Ho quotes Lord
Derby as stating that tho losses of English
landowners havo leeu 300,000,-000
(equal to 1,459,800,000 in United
States money), and ho estimates tho
loshcs of tenants at f 000, 000, 000. Hundreds
of thousands of acres have gun
out of cultivation within 10 years. AH
this in a glorious fieo trade country!
A sound and stable medium of exchange.
Wo demand that all moneys,
Whether of gold, silver or paper, should
fo maintained at parity and should have
equal power In all tho markets
of tho world, uud wo condemn all
visionary schemes for tho inflation uf
our currency aud consequent uusettH g
of values or demoralizing commerce.
Tho govcument receipts for March,
18SU, show a decrease of d, 200, 000 as
ugalutt the mouth of March, 180U.
Tho receipts of tho United States for
tho nine months ending March !!0, 1801,
show a loss of $70,000,000 as compared
with the samo month of the last fiscal
Tho Canadian farmer has no doubt
that tho tariff is a tax on him. He bus
to pay it iu order to bring his products
across the lino mid sell them In the
Shorthand and Ponmanship.
We have iccently prepared Hooks
on the above, especially adapted to
"Home Study." Sent on 60 days
trial. Hundreds have been benefitted
hundreds of dollars by ordering our
publications. Why not you?
Should you later decide to enter
our College, you would receive ciedit
for the amount paid. Pour weeks by
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is equal to 12 weeks by the old plan.
Positions Guaranteed under certain
conditions. Send for our Free illustrated
96 page catalogue aud "state
your wants." Address J, F. Draugh-on,
Prcs't. Draughon's Practical
Business College aud School of Shorthand
and Telegraphy, Nashville,
Teun 11 Teachers, 600 Students
the past year. No vacation. F.nter
any time. Cheap Board. N, B.
We pay $5.00 cash for all vacancies
as book-keepers, stenographer, teach
ers, clerks, etc , reported to us, provided
we fill same.
A good second hand cart. Call at
this office or address tlicKui'UiiMCAN
You canrot afford
to be without The
an. Subscribe at
AikithoM trouUtdwIlh nervoiitntu jcwltlnt
from cri of overwork will U relieved I'Umg
Jfrotcu' iron Hitter oeuubw
Uu tradt tntrk wd crowed rwl Haw 00 wrapper.
GIT OUT 1
Storios, but Thoro's a
Till Our Touch cm 1'rrlly i'tt to the
Ilouiiitnry I.I no It May ItisNer.
lug We U'rro Nut There
nuil (tin Niirrnlor li
n 111 Mini.
'I remember once,M said- the big
long-haired 111 111 with a mild manner
and a dreamy voice, alter the drummer
had finished a pretty stiflTsuake story,
'I remember once when I was up in
the unexplored regions of the upper
Amazon, I had an adventure with a
boacondu and '
"The boaconda," explained the
dreamy in in, pleasantly, "is a snake
unknown as yet to most naturalists,
and it is n cross between the auacon
da and the boa, with the remarkable
peculiarity that it hastwo heads Uke
its congeners, however, its bite is not
poisonous, ami it swallows its victims.
As 1 was saying I had an adventure
on one occasion with ons of these
monsters which l think I sha'l not
boon forget. One morning I had gone
into the forest with a native to hunt,
and in the course of my rambles I
siw a beautifully hued bird of the
family in a tree and shot it. The
binl caught in the branches, and my
attendant having become separated
from me, I concluded to climb for the
bird myself. When I had- reached
the lower limbs with my prize I saw
stretched on one ol them the large-sized
boaconda, with its four wicked
eyes watching me.
"The shock o! this sight was so
great that I started violently, lost my
balance, and lell from the tree, lighting
full upon my back with such
force as to knock me entirely senseless.
How long I remained in this
condition I do not know, but when 1
recovered I lelt as il my legs were in
a vise, and being unable to move
them I became convinced that I had
injured my spine and was paralyzed
After several ineffectual attempts to
move I raised myself on my elbow
and looked down at my legs. You
may imagine my surprise, not to say
horror, when lying close to my body
on each leg, I saw half of each head
of that dreadful serpent. Why I
should only sec half I could not ex-
plain to myself, and before I had time
to investigate I had fainted. This 1
was of short duration, and presently
1 was myself again and taking 1
another look, I found the .serpent
pent still there. Then I began to
understand, and in a minute more I
knew that the reptile had attempted
to swallow me, lor on my hands and
face I could feel the slime with which
these brutes anoint their victims be
fore they begin to swallow them.
"Evidently this one had not been
very careful in its calculations, or,
possibly, had nrver attempted to
swallow a human being, for it was
plain to be seen that each of its heads
had commenced on each ot my legs,
and when that much of mc had been
swallowed the remainder could not
very well be, lor reasons not necessity
to explain here. In any event
that part which had been swallowed
had stuck in the (wo throats, and
while I was helpless the snake was
in 110 better fix. What to do was now
and having become somewhat accustomed
to my position I was cool
enough to think of some way to
While revolving various plans in my
mind eyes iny wandered to one side,
and there, in my reach, lay my
with one load in it. The
next instant I had hold ol it, ind the
next I had slipped in another cartridge
and was ready for war. I couldn't
shoot the snake in the head unless I
shot my legs ofi", but I calculated that
its heart must be somewhere near the
point ol the juncture of the neckp,
which wasabout three feet from theend
of the nose. Toward that point, then
I slowly slipped the gun, aud when I
had got it as fir as I could, I shut my
eyes, breathed a prayer and let both
barrels go. It almost tore the great
body of the snake asunder, and in its
death throes I was beaten around the
bush in a terrible manner for a minute
or two until I was thrown out ot
reach In halt an hour I had recovered
sufficiently to walk, aud I started
back to the village with blood in
my eye for that 11 uive attendant who
had attended inc."
"Did you find him?" asked the drum
mer anxiously, as the story teller
seemed alxut to stop at that point,
"Arid did you slug him"?
"No'said the man.
"Providence did that forme. I mean,'
he said, correcting hiiuslf that providence
took the matter oiU pi my
hands. On my way b.iek to the village
I noticed a ltuc anaconda asleep
by the pathway und, as I drove my
knile through the head ol the sleeping
reptile and proceeded to denude
it of its iiitergument. I observed, ns
I thought, that it had swallowed a
lamb and was sleeping off the effects
of it, hut what was my surprise
when X cut into it to find within the
body, the attendant who had accompanied
mc out to the forest in the
The dreamy-voiced man lookel
piously up toward the ceiling of the
smoker and was silent a moment, I
"Was he dead?1' inquired the ,
drummer, but the dreamy-voiced man
seemed lost in thought,
Tlt llrmvrmtlr Fnllnrc.
Harper's Weekly, the leading
organ, lias a bitter editorial in
its last number, under the caption,
"The Democratic Failure." It begins
with a Declaration that "The Democratic
party hns had its trial and has
failed, It 1ms been placed In
of the federal government, and it has
demonstrated Its Incapacity to carry
out its pludge.4." IK'ro is it verdict Masonic llnrlMMiu.
from the high court of mugwuinpery. ' Don't forget the great Masonic
since 1SS4, when the Weekly becuc tobe held at the Kair Grounds,
abandoned Republicanism and took up 'June aj, 1891. Hon. h. 1 Little, ol
the championship ofDcmocracy.it has Owensboro, will deliver 11 Mn sonic
labored to the best of Its ability to lecture nt n o'clock a, 111,; also Opt.
place the national government iu the S.IC. Illllnud Hon T.S.Tettit ate ex-hands
of that party. And now, alter pected tobe present and entertain the
a little over a year's experience of 1 uulicire iu the afternoon. KvcryMn
Deuiocrntueontrol.the Weekly tacitly Lodge in the county is invite
admits that ita eight ye ir's work for to attend and join in the procession,
the Democratic party has been n which is expected to- be tlte largest
der, and scores Democracy for its that ever uccutred in Hartford, There.
The indictment of the Weekly
charges that party with extravagance,
with "responsibility for silver agitation
and currency follies,' and, wor&e
than all, "now that it has an opportunity
to remedy the wrongs of
it is at the mctcy of
iu its own ranks." This is
the point on which the most stress Is
laid. The Weekly scores the party for
being unsound on the money question
and for failing to carry out the platform
pledges regarding the tariff.
Hence the Weekly sounds the call
for "an open revolt In the party' in
order to pass a low tariff hill tli.it will
satisfy the platform pledges It declares
that the pvty "en lntreiin
the confidence o, the people until n
rebellion and a revolution occur in its
organization." If the Democratic
party, it aiitinuuces,"vil! not respon 1
to tire dennn I for a reduction of
duties," then "some other party must
take its place." And iu order to prevent
so lamentable a icstilt as the
Wecklyevidently thinks this would le
the party must rid itself of its pro-
tectionist leaders, Gorman, irill.liricc.
and all who believe as they do must' .
oe ncKsei. .
The esteemed weekly, with true '
mugwump incapacity to modify its
own UoKmaticism, fails tobeetlut (tor - 1
man. Hill, Urice, et id ouine genus, i
have noted the tremendous change in
popular opinion regarding the tari'l,
and are trying to save the Democratic
party from the people's wrath hy caus t
lug its Congressional majority to
tnrow over uoa ru the condemned
iff utterance of iSfjo.nnd to pass a S
liThill which is more or less prot
:,:t ti.,. ,. ....!.. !.., 1;..-
iwilioi, lilt tllU IJHI3UUIU vuc 11 111:
they think may save their party; the
Weekly is demanding a policy that
will send it down to defeat ior ti gen .
eration. Aim we are williujr to make 1
a moderate wager that the I
piau advice of the Weekly will tut be !
taken thii year, at Ica&t ,
naimvdavs and restful nights re. I
suit from using Ayer's Sarsaparilla.
It so regulates alt the bodily
and strengthens the nervous
that worry and fatigue are
com aratively unknown and life is
truly enjoyed. It is certainly a most
Why is a lawyer like a restless
sleeper? He lies first on one side
and then on the other.
Why are your checks like a span
ot horses, Mollie? llccausc there is
one on both sides ol a wngin tongue.
What is the difference between a
cat and a comma? A cat has claws
at the end ol its paws, a comma is a
pause at the end of a clause.
Why is a looster on a fence like
a uickle? Head on one side, tail
on the other.
How can a man make his coat last?
By making his coat and pants first.
If your sister iell into a well
why could tut a brother help
her out? Because he could not be a
brother and assist-her too.
Why is a gun like a jury? It goes
off when discharged.
What is llie difference between a
young woman and an old one? One is
careless and happy, the other is hairless
Why did Joseph's brethren put him
in a pit? Because they thought it
was a gotxl opening (or a youu. tu in.
Why are puppies likesomechjirches?
They depend upon for existence.
If the devil should lose his tail
where wouliTTiegoto get another? To a
bar-room, because there is where they
retail bad spirits.
Why are youn'g hdies at the break.
iiig up of a pirty likearrows? Because
they can't go off without a beau, and
are in a quiver until they get one.
What is the difference between the
death of a birter and the death of
a sculptor? One cuns up and dies, the
other makes laces and busts,
Why should the manufacturer of
steel pens be prosecute 1 for a felony?
Because they make men steel pens,
and then tell them they do right.
Why is a small boy with a rent in
his pants, like a preacher winding up
a sermon Ilccau.sc lie's toward his
Th t tatt o) ti4
feMa town. Its been ft
great problem irltU
Dr. rentier not to
bring bis Golden
Relief to euro ailments
name i, but to so
represent It as that
tho peoplo would understand and believe
it It really Is nspoclflo In one disease,
TlZ.! Inflammation. Hut that disease has so
many forms and names. Thusi Ily Us external
application It cures any tootuacuo In ono mln
uto. Any neuralgia or rheumatic pain In one to
eight minutes. Any hcadube in 2 toB minutes.
Any backache In 6 minutes. Cold sores on Ups,
ono application, unearop cures an inuoicnt ulcer.
Any cut, bruise, burn or rheumatism Jt
cures at once and without soreness or matter
sting. Can work with comfort while the wound
is raw, Dy its Internal use, colic, or pain la
stomach, 5 minutes Dyspepsia, relief at once.
Radical eurVfollows. Diarrhoea, dysentery or
flux, cures at once, florc throat, bronchitis and
onsumptlon, when used In time, cure follows
as surely as day,follQws the night.
Peoplo nre beginning to understand and to
talk about It J t searches 'out and cures Inflammation
wherever H ritsU. No Inflammation,
no nore throtij. ,W Inflammation, no consumption.
No Inflammation, no swelling, uo pain, no
toothache, ifiul ho complicated alter all. Con
utns no narcotics or mineral poisons. Stfftf and
certain. Ono tablespoonfuldoso cures Lu Grippe,
It never disappoints. Money refunded If
not glrea. Taktj horns a botUs to-day.
a toaJu. it rlii Llitrvti that want building
tin. khiiulil IfcO
linOU'W'l 1UOM ULTTKHI.
.Hii .uuiit Li toU.rur MaUrU, Jndlgst
Uou mid nniomiKik. Alt ilcaltrs keep
will be a filie barbecue dinner and
other refreshments tomtit the occasion.
The proceeds will go to repair the
Masonic 11 ill
J. C. KiMSY.Ch'tii'nO
J. A. CAKTim,
Louis (uNTii;n, Ax
J. A. Hknnktt, Coin.
J. J llo.AHTH,
.;. J. 1IKAK, tf
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Cloftotl 10.14 a.m. 9.16 p.m.
Ilawfnillr Mill. in. UHOp.m.
Ltwhtport 11:Va,?n. KhMp.m.
12: 16 p.m. 11:11 p.m.
Hfottaullf ... 1.04 . ni. U.tt p. ra.
U. llriiilerip.M.MM .. l4i.n. 12 20a.m.
.No. 62, No.M,
EAST HOUND. Daily. Daily
( !lfnl,p'on...... 7:15 a.m. 3; Up. in.
8ittilU - . .. 7.:t7a.m. 337p.m.
i)tuJw 8.27 a. m. 4."ZA p. m,
.entport 9.W.m. 6.Mp. m
S;aia. in. 6top.n
Cloterporl -.. 10 ot a. m. fi.67 p. m,
10 m C:1' P Tn'
IrTinsfdin 11.02 a. nt. 7:06 p. m,
ilrnii'lciil'Urit a. tn. 71 p. m.
Poiul is 5 p. m. 8 05 p. in,
u. UulMll!e 1.00 p.m. K.oip.m.
pNjtlnit No. M and .No. b2 make connection a
Irvlntftou (Kumlity exefptfil) with tralnnou Ixui
vllle, JlurliimUirir A IU It., et and
ft Uiitii'l. For lurlber information, adJrciia
Get our prices on
Job Wok b'iforc going
and Opium HablU
cured ut liumo with
AUanta, i (Jo, Oflico XM). WlUlehaUet
&. ' lrfi&.W'n,AMA
1. . - lf.t'Jj
, n r, . . .or vn
j sUplM) fSp.
m'eS ainJors. Reapers and Mowers art built by the McCORMICK HARVESTING
'.. -V"? CO., CHICAGO, and aro for sail wherever grain or grass Is grown.
Z. BUTLER, A&'T, FORDSVILLE. .
-TO SUE Tin
C. L. Field's car of Buggies just from the
Davis Carriage Company.
Ho will have you MOXKY by Iluying from HIM. Will
wll you n Huggy, Harney Lap l)utcrand Whip from 00.00
up to t7.r).(M). The Dayis Carriage Company lina tlio reputation
of building the best Muggy for tliornnney ot nny Factory
So come and judge for yourself.
AjLsr ,n ... 1.1 ujm
with.liypopliosplulcs of lime! and
comlilions which malce
the world over,
'UuhRjIsuul Emnclntion pavo
SCOTTS EMULSION euros
N. V. ?Druckts sell It.
i i i i
THE WORLD'S FAIR
ConmilttM', who ten I oil lie
HcCormlck No. 4 Stttt Howtr
hi ttiu otil) ruUr uxhhUIuii
field trlalft, In a Uut) Krttli
of llmollii ntnl rUncr naltljii
tlirlr otlirlal rxuti Ttio
cttkltnc of l tu machine l
tliii. 11 ml f r fair comUttoti.
"O 'T rent i)cillnar
(ipurej Mi ordinary mocn
re at teitt twenty (vnJ
Mghtr In (out Ornft ulllt nn
Olicitney of itoi iUArt;(r
cert., tttildi lullrr flfrtuu yl
inarlilRCishouM lrriclcl tn
rxtil" The ltWinUklllio
1lutilt't draft, und nibl
Hvv nni fuller jel (Uitcrnl.
IltiKhrfct Mitlal aunrill)
- i 7''5Jt4TrrJ
liartfortl, Kon tiick
Carriages, and deaf directly with
middle men. Our pdcet are reaa
vJ Tt ' t t' t -
Address all orders to
. We are manufacturers (oif;i)jgaie8t.Cart,Surri and
he consumer, thus saving himlht jwr. pint usualtypaid to
onable, and we guarantee satisfaction, v
may be avoided. II comes from a germ thaljlakcR
root and' grows only '& thb4Sy!tcm isYeakand
Lungs are affe'dtddi
of ' Oil,
soda, 'overcomes rJl. llie consumption
possible. , PIim)isjavt$
it. , i -
'tt rCbUKhs, Colds, Waak
tho way for Consuniption.
thom and nuikui;lhoysioni
Proparcd h S:ctt . Eawr.o,
F. A. 'AMES ACQ.
""nas y timmmtMmtmmmm