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THO AltflUH. WEDNESDAY; OCTOBER 21.
SEVER TO 8E
GOOD AS GOLD.
Open Mints and Legal Tender
Laws Will Make White Metal
Good as the Yellow. :
NO 50-CENT DOLLARS.
Thills Rot a Question of Balli on, but
of Bemonetized, Debt-Faying
A Reply to a False Charge Against the
Silver Dollar by Zs-Seaater John H.
JFUagaa of Texas A Kaak Deeen.
Horn at the Ooldbngs Blade
Austin, Tex.. Oct. 5, 189.
One of the scare-crows used by the
advocates of the single gold standard
U the false representation that if the
policy of the free and unlimited coin
age of silver should be adopted it would
cut in two the wages of laborers and
compel them to take 50-cent dollars with
out an increase of the rate of their
wages; that those receiving salaries
would get but one-half the pay they
now receive; that those having money
on deposit in savings banks would only
receive from the banks in return for
their deposits, 50-cent dollars, which
would be but the one-half of what
would be due them; that the endow
ment funds of colleges and universities
would be reduced one-half in value;
as would all trust funds.
This frightful statement Is repeated
day by day by the newspapers and
other advocates of the single gold
standard, as a controlling argument, to
prevent the people from voting for the
i-andidates who represent the policy of
the five and unlimited coinage of silver.
The newspapers and men who are urg
ing this statement know it to be a
stupendous falsehood. They make it
look as plausible as they can, and ring
the changes on it in every possible
form. And by this means have de
reived and are deceiving and mislead
ing thousands of honest people, who
may not be able to detect the fraud
which is being practiced on them.
What are the real facts as to this?
The gold standard advocates, as the
basis of their false statements, com
pare silver bullion divested of the quali
ty of money, uncoined and not a legal
tender, with gold, which is by law
coined into money and made a legal
tender in payment of public dues and
all debts, to the amount stamped on
each coin. Is this an honest com
parison? Does it speak the truth?
Poes it not, in effect, assert a thinly
disguised, but gross and monstrous,
falsehood? Let us see. If congress and
the nations should prevent the coin
age of gold bullion, as lias been done
as to silver bullion, depriving it by
law of the qualities of money, taking
rrom it its debt-paying quality, then
the gold bullion would not be money.
no more than silver bullion is now.
And the gold bullion would become a
commodity as silver bullion is now, and
would simply bring what it would be
worth for use in the arts. The same
is true as to silver.
To make an honest comparison of
gold and silver, and to tell the honest
truth, we must compare gold coin, in
vested with the legal tender quality.
with silver coin invested with the same
quality. Doing that, we find the silver
coins in the Vnited States, not silver
bullion, worth as much in the purchase
of property and in the payment of
fleets as the coins of gold. And we find
that more than one billion of dollars of
slver coins in circulation in Kurope are
at par with gold. Why is this? Sim
ply because both are coined with the
value or the coins fixed by law.
lias any one ex-cr seen a iiO-cent dol
lar in this country? Of course not. And
wny not? Because our more than 1400,.
000.000 silver dollars, or their represen
tatives, are the coined money of the
United States, their valued fixed bv
law and they are made a legal tender
for all debts. Hence, those now coined
are as good as gold.
Xo laborer, no person drawing a sal
ary, no depositor in a bank will be
paid, nor will any offer be made to pay
them, with silver bullion. They may be
paid in coinea siiver.as they may now be
lawfully paid in coined silver; but the
dollars in which they could be so paid
would be 100-cent dollars, and equal to
K"ld, because they would buy as much
property and pay as much of debt at
ine same number of gold dollars.
If It be said that the stamp of the
government and the mandate of the
law make the coin of greater value than
the bullion, the answer may be: made
that the present value of gold is fixed
An act of the British parliament
passed In the year 1844, fifty-two years
a so, requires the Bank of England to
purchase all the gold presented to it
at 3 pounds, 17 shillings and 9 pence per
ounce. That fixes the price all over the
world, less the cost of transportation
to London. So that its price is not
governed by its intrinsic value, but by
an act of parliament: and this makes
it in that sense fiat money.
Money is the creature of law. The
material of which it is made is not
money until made so by law, whether
it be gold or silver or paper. The gov
ernment or the banks issue their notes
to circulate as money. These notes
nave no Intrinsic value. Their being
money arises from the fact that their
issue Is authorized by law. the promise
to redeem them in coin, and, in some
eases, the making of them a legal ten
der. So that It is the operation of the
law which makes money, and not the
material of which it is composed:
though gold and silver are recognised
as more suitable material out of which
to make money than any thing else.
If gold and silver bullion vmnumn
why the laws of this and other coun
tries defining the degree of fineness of
the metal, the amount of alloy In the
coins, their weight, and the value of
each coin, and making them a legal
The falsehood resorted to by the gold
standard advocates has for its object
to deceive the American people into
voting for a policy by which one-halt
f the standard money of this country
ras stricken down, thus reducing the
volume of the money which fixed the
values of all the other property, from
$7,500,900,000 to l3.2a0.uW.vW: and mak
ing a coresponding reduction in prop
ret y values: parlyzing industry, arrest
ing enterprise, rendering agriculture,
the controlling industry of this coun
try, unprofitable: producing an amount
of financial distress and of bankruptcy
such as was never Ixfnre known in
this country and causing tens of
thousands ff men to be denied employ,
ment and their families to suffer for
the want of the necessaries of life, and
causing thore who still have wyrk to
woik on su-iri unie, ana lining tne
country with tramps. All this wrong
and suffering in order to increase the
value of bonds and other credits and
money in the hands of the rich, while
sinking the great mass of the people,
the working people, the common peo
ple, the real creators of wealth.
deeper and deeper into poverty and
Will the people allow themselves to
be deceived by such a device Into help
ing to perpetuate the gold standard
policy, and to put themselves into a
condition of financial slavery to the
money changers and aristocrats of
America and Kurope?
The man who talks about 50-cent
dollars shows his Ignorance on the sub
ject; or, if he is not ignorant, that he
Is attempting by falsehood and fraud
to deceive others to their great injury.
Tou may inquire what influence 1
think the free and unlimited coinage
of silver, at the ratio of 16 to 1. will
have on the purchasing power of gold
and silver money. If such coinage
shall increase the volume of circulat
ing money the effect will be, to the ex
tent of that increase, to raise the prices
of commodities, and in the same pro
portion to reduce the purchasing power
of money. Stated in another way. it
will make property dearer and money
cheaper in proportion to the amount
of the increase of the volume of mon
ey. And this is the reason why the
plutocrats so earnestly oppose free
coinage. It is their policy and to their
Interest to have dear money and cheap
property arid labor. While it is to the
interest and should be the policy of
the industrial classes, who make the
wealth of the country, to have a suf
ficient supply of money to stimulate
enterprise and industry, and make the
country prosperous and the people con
tended and happy. And by restoring
silver as a part of the standard money
the demand for gold will be somewhat
reduced, and it will, to that extent,
be less valuable as compared with the
property of the country. But the free
coinage of silver v ill cause no serious
disturbance to the business of the coun
try. JOHN H. REAGAN.
A Pittsburg paper prints ten solid
pages of delinquent tax sales. And
still it is howling for McKlnley and
gold standard. Arkansas Gazette.
Eryai, Steveijsoi aijd Boies
At Rock Island Saturday, Oct 24.
Liberty and plutocracy are Incom
patible. If the few may control the
means of livelihood of the many there
can be no liberty. It is only necessary
to look about us today and note the
devices adopted for coercion of the peo
ple into support of Mark Hanna and
his puppet to estimate how slender a
shred of liberty the encroachments of
plutocracy have left to the people.
"Vote for Hanna," cry some to their
employes, "or see wages cut and your
positions forfeited." "Vote for our
ticket." cry others, "or expect sujh a
calling in of loans by our banks and
trust companies that you will be ru
ined and your property put under the
hammer." "Vote for us," cry others,
"or we will build you no more elevated
railroads, we will charge you more to
carry your wheat and cotton to market,
we will repudiate your Insurance poli
cies, we will even deny you a liveli
hood. Vote for our man or we brand
you as anarchist and communist, and
declare you should be shot down."
New Tork Journal.
A fiaaaalal yatam that commons Itself
to tho waalthy only la a earaa to tho land.
W. I. Bryan.
Bryan is caricatured, just as Lincoln
'aa, as a highwayman, as a pirate,
even as the devil, and in many similar
ways. Whether Bryan's political views
are-entirely correct or not. who can
deny that he Is a citizen of whom any
nation in the world might boast?
Whether we consider the sustained
ability of his addresses, his gentleman
ly endurance of slander and misrepre
sentation, his unsullied public career,
or the magnetism of his unaffected
cordiality to the sweat-stained masses
that greet him at every depot, we can
not avoid admiring him as a sturdy
specimen of our American manhood.
Compare him with the hagged indi
vidual, who trembles In his mortgaged
house lest Hanna may foreclose.
Compare him with that unfortunate
Napoleon who has already met his
Wellington and surrendered his con
victions, and it is plain to see which
best represents the principles of the
Declaration of Independence. Rev.
Herbert U. Casson of Lynn. Mass.
If the government has been paying
gold Interest, It had that right by orig
inal agreement, and It may hereafter
pay silver interest by the same right.
The option Is In the government, and It
has never been surrendered and never
will be. How often must thia be re
peated before the goldites will consent
to accept the fact? We have had
enough Khylock talk about public
credit." "good faith," "honor." "under
standings." "expectations," and "sup
positions." Tho surest way to kill
public credit, good faith and honor" la
to smash down the price of property.
Paralyse business, pauperize labor,
bankrupt enterprise, and drive the peo
ple Into poverty and despair: and that
is precisely tho role the gold yelpers
are playing. Chicago Tribune. Jan. It,
Bryan, Brain and Brawn vs. Boodle.
Banks and Bonds. North Alabamlao,
OCCASIONS YVMtN ODDITY WAS AN
freata Win Have Bees Joined la Wed.
lock-Jluj Cure oT Marriage by Proxy.
Wedded by Phonograph Symbolical
SIarria;es of India.
The ccnvrntional id -a of a wedding
docs not agree with the tastes cf seine j
people, and cxc&sioually Tcty eccentric
and sometimes romantic marriage cere
monies are solemnized. Hen and wom
en entirely opposite in disposition and
character frequently unite in the holy
bonds of matrimony sometimes touch
to their mutual regret. Tint peculiar
fact, it would sec ui, also applit to oddi
ties of liuttjuu nature. In many of the
traveling shows the freaks who help to
draw uioiity from the public intermar
ry, and it is ut an unusual tLiug to
find the fat man wedded to the t&i lctun
woman and the tattooed tuau to the
Airs. Hannah Battersby, who cue
time tor.red the conutry as a fat wom
an, was married to a Pennsylvania
man, and it is stated as a curious fact
that no soenci were they marrii d tiiun
she began to lose flesh and lie to pain
it. His weight increased so rupidly that
he soon took to xhi biting biniscif as a
fat man. An exception to this trie ot
contrast, however, was Colonel Glover,
the giant who steed 0 feet 7 inches. Ho
was wedded to Martha IVabody, the
American giiaitcss. Several years ago,
When they tppeared in public together,
they used to receive us much as f 730 a
The Italian coi:sulrjr grct at Cincin
nati performed the mest peculiar mar
riage ceremony en record. The groom
was a well to tio r sitUut of the Ohio
city, and his Liidc lived in Italy. Tl.e
contracting parties were thousands f
miles apart when tho wedding w.n per
forated, tho nmrri;ig lieing ly proxy.
The consul iilM in a Idauk evrniieate,
which he forvartW to authorities ia
Italy, who in the presence of the parish
priest exhibited it Uf r the bride, who
affixed liir f;igimture, accepting it u her
action. The luoniaiju was perfectly
A very Bimilar cetemony was per
formed come time, agev The affair took
place by proxy, cud Miss Maple was
married by a clergymau in New York
to a man who at the time of the mar
riage lay dying in a Texas town. The
bridegroom was represented in the cere
mony by the bride's cousin, who made
the necessary responses and signature
as his proxy. Tho two lovers had been
engaged for a long time, and Miss
Maple wished to bear the name of her
betrothed even though she could do so
only as a widow.
The all important ring is sometimes
forgotten, and in more than ' one casa
the door key of tlie church has had to
do duty, bnt it is not often that portions
of the marriage service are omitted. In
a southern town, however, alittlowhile
ago, after the party had lelt the church,
it was discovered that the clergyman
had forgotten tho words, "with this
ring I thee wed," etc., thus relieving
the bridegroom of the most serious part
of his obligation:, and the fair brido
was minus a wedding ring. Instead of
sitting down to the breakfast the party
hurried back to the church and were thus
practically married twice in one day.
Cupid rau amuck somo years ago
among tho old folk of a Georgia town.
An old soldier, 78 years of age, led to
the altar an aged dumeel who had seen
72 summers. There were three brides
maid, whose ages respectively were GO,
68 aud 70. They were all spinsters.
The best man, who was 75, brought the
combined ages np to 423 years.
An unusual kind of marriage was
celebrated in Xew York recently. Thia
was between a couple both deaf and
dumb. The y held prayer books while a
frieud pointed cat the different passages
in the service as they were epoken by
the clergyman, and they made the cus
tomary responses in the deaf and dumb
An ingenious couple once conceived
the idea of being married by phono
graph. In the place where the bride
groom resided he aud the minister went
over the marriage service, and be recited
the proper responses into the instrument.
The phonograph was sent to the lady,
she willingly supplying the requisite,
"I will," and "I do" in the presence of
her pastor, who then pronounced the
pair united in matrimony. Ho explana
tion is given of how they got over the
difficulty cf the ring.
A well known anthropologist, in de
scribing various marriage customs, re
fers to a strange sort of symbolical mar
riage which is supposed to have origi
nated in India. It is a marriage with
trees, plants, animals and inanimate
objects. If any one proposes to enter
upon a cnicn which is net in aceordanre
with traditional ideas, it ia believed
that ill luck which is sore to follow
may be averted by a marriaga of this
kind, tho evil consequences being borne
by toe object chceen. In varioos regions
girl must not marry before her eldeat
sister, bnt the difficulty is overcome by
tba eldest daughter marrying the branch
of a tree. Then the wedding of the
younger daughter may safely be cele
brated. Buffalo Express,
ro not be arraia or tnem. No X ray
has yet been designed that can pene
trate an Australian ballot box. Coercion
stops 100 feet from the ballot box la
nearly all the western states.
"WE HAVE NO ONE WITH CS
BUT THE PEOPLE." W. J. Bryaa.
la atlas Haste) aa Anorohlstt
Juki Ice Barlaa of the stirrer court
fe a Repabncan. TThca the court
changed Its mind, declared the Income
tax law unconstitutional and ruled that
tha rich should not bo taxed In proper
l!on to their wealth. Justice riarlan. fa
A dissenting opinion, "cored them SB
the following emphatic terms:
"While I have no doubt that con
gress will find rone mcaneof surmount
ing the present crisis, my fear Is that
In some moment of national peril this
decision ia rirr np to frustrate Its
will and paralyze its arm. I hope It
may not prove the fir step toward
the submergence of the liberties of the
people In a sordid despotism of wealth.
Eelieving. as I do. that the decision of
the court In this great case Is fraught
with Immeasurable danger to tneyjul
tsre of the country, and approaches tn
proportions of a national calamity, t
feel it a duty to enter my protest
Justice Harlan was only one of four
Justices who dissented from the In
come tax decision. If the views of any
one of them had been incorporated In
the Chicago platform the organs of
wealth would have clamored for Presi
dent Cleveland to call out the troops
and Imprison the platform committee
Oao of Bryaa'a Tra!sns
ly friend. M groat a. kn srae over
aettlod la Ihla eoaatry aatil K was eottlod
by ttwgnal am of tbo people. nonarlr
am aettlod a o.Uoni poliMetaaa neror
aottlod a qaratlooi ho aooor settled a
jacitioa. Tba rotor tiinlwt are tho
only onoa who eaa aottlo or who will settle
any groat qaoatloa. And. for tho An Mote
thia atoney onoatioa ha boon ohanlMed to
tho Tot of tho Aateracaa yolo. Will
iam S. Bryan at BmHa,
Wtiiet of rarity.
To a mind that gauges the values
of gold and siuer by the annual pro
duction, statistical history must be as
full of delightful surprises as a fairy
taie. Take these figures, for example.
among acres more of the same sort:
IVre-ntaie of Market Value.
F-.ltvr. tna. Silver. OuM
to 1in ; to -4 IYI to I
14 to iwi ? to :x i: to i
law u iue :: to u.s to I
lstatiaboati M to Su 31 to I
It looks as if some force must have
been in operation before 187S to keep
the values of gold and silver steady in
spite of fluctuations in production.
It was the fact that until 1X73 we had
the free coinage of both gold and silver.
At the present time we are producing
more gold than ever before In history.
but silver, being d-nled coinage In
evitably declines in value.
Will Gold Moaoanetalllota Explain?
The people of the L'nlted States have
yet to hear from the gold monometal
lists of the Republican party and from
the gold monutnetaoist atcty of t.ie
Democratic party, an Intelligent de
tense of their ponitlon.
The evils of gold monometallism are
positive, existent, already demonstrat
ed. The evils whh-h might attend free
silver coinage are still purely supponl
titiou. theoretical, predicted, perhaps
logically, by s icntitlc reanonera. but
still to be manifested. While we ruined
gold and silver, an we did until 172.
none of then dlrart-ra which are sup
posed to attend upon free silver coin
age befell its. Since we stopped that
coinage all the evils which the closest
students regard n inseparable from
gold monometallism have fallen to the
lot of the nation. New To. k Jo-jmaL
nogoa Meairaa Itolloar.
Specimens of the so-callrC Mexican
dollars which tlie McKinleyites have
been using as arguments aaint free
silver have been .-nt to the Mexican
secretary of the treasury, who pro
nounces them fraudulent. It Is net
surprising that the McKinleyites have
been asulng them at a discount. If
the fellows who have been dealing In
this counterfeit money are ever caught
in Mexico tney will find trouble.
The Republican national committee
has succeeded in selling 300.000 of these
counterfeit Mexican dollars. They re
ceived $;oO.M for them, nearly all of
which Is net profit. The have put this
In their campaign fund. By this illegal
and criminal transaction they have
robbed American workmen of flCO.009.
This is what they term an a:gument In
favor of ' nonejt money.
The west can nominate and el t the
next president, or the majority of con
gress. The financial question v.ill nev
er be settled until it Is settled right,
and It will not be settled right until it
Is placed upon a bimetallic basis and a
ratio of la to 1. It is the money of tbe
country, sna it u tne money of the
country during tne i-riod of its creat
est prosperity. I-t us have a presi
dent who Is not controlled by eastern
Influences. The i-pie will rule this
country In !sS7. The combined rule of
Cleveland, the New Tork bankers, and
the free traders has been more disas
trous to thia country and has cost the
country more than did the civil war."
J. P. fUikaon. Republican national
committeeman, in a speech at Denver
Jan. 10. 18
It Is I no tho a few of
mmrnU faahloa a now Be
nowthf Clnnom, her
with frttvea of . mm
I toward tho one, ana anil nj
to those who Mo hajaoal t
gam oao never esneoas
allia. V. J. Bryan.
Xwt lor Solo This Tone.
Twenty-live thousand dollars would
i t .ou.m vi tkry-
. an at St. Lut and shivered tho Pop-
utisi wrprammion ij nnitnereena. Chi
The above represents the gold bug
Idea of the present campaign. Mark
Hanna could not have purchased tbe
Populist convention for tl.eot.eot. The
Whitney crowd had twloo ttat much
to spend at tbo Chicago coareaOoe,
but found tbo delegates not for sale.
If they could not buy a conrratlon
how do they expect to pvrchaae the
ee n flgora rrn
hor sane Inanad
ho I in hntthas
yaw ana of that
STRONG HEA30N3 PftEStNTtO.
y nho InMrantlanal AgrarnHnanl
graa toe atamanatitaag Sltror,
Buda-PVsth. Pent. z. UM The an-
derwictw-d memtM-ia af tho Intematloa
al Agricultural congress at Buda-Prota1
desire to put on record tbo followta
tt.) That during the throe dare do.
bate not one speaker has denied that
tho depression In nark-ulture results
from the phenomenally low prices of aJ
tne product of asrtcullur. i
C That the connection between the
currency and agrarian teaues has been
almost unanlmoualy affirmed by the
representatives of agriculture at this
.) That tbe great majority of tbo
speak era. Independently of tbetr cur
rency views, confirm tho opinion of tho
lead.ng agricultural aathortttoo, that
there ia no over-product ton in e rais;
and. therefore, the fall of prtcea cannot
te rcferted to over-production.
(I.I That evry go44 tnonofnotelltvt
speaker has admitted that bimetallism
would tats the pi Ice of agricultural
('.I That no gold tminomeialllat baa
used the argument, which used to prej
udice the position of the I metalline a
namely, that the restoration of silver
to legal tender In a devk-e of Indebted
landowner who wlh to pay their cred
itor in a depreciated currency.
The undersigned are convinced that
the existing crisis In agriculture ran be
arrested by an International settlement
of the currency question, and they
therefore are of the opinion that It ta
the first duty of the vatlous govern
ments to ro-upperate without dlay, so
as to secure a settlement of tbe cur
rency and exchar.ee trouble.
I Hrecior Central Agricultural
AM'HtiNSR AU.ARD. Director
fenttal Agricultural Chamber.
AHKNIiT. Member Prussian Wet.
ASrtlKNDnUP. Secretary Ocrmaa
POtTMT. Itdesaa, ttuairta.
r-AI WIN. ITel.l-nl Society af
Wll.t.l AM I lKl.n. Member of Par
MOIIHTuN FP.KWnX. Ireland.
Vl.-e Provident ItimelalilrLagu.
Crest lit Main.
COfNT IUi:XlnnOCII. Member
CHFVAI-inn IIOHKXPI-I'M. ne
egete Austrisn Chamber of Agri
VOX KARnOItFF, Member of
COI NT KAKOLTT. President Hon
carina Society of Agriculture,
COI NT KOLOWRAT. Austria.
PAl'K MATER, Member of Retch-
FLOL7TZ von DOLLING EX. Mem
her of Reichstag.
F. RAEDEU. Iieputy Fanners As
LEOX 1XAFFALOVICH. President
Bank of Commerce, Ft. Peters-
ROKSlKli Vice President Bund dr
l an wirth. ttermnr.y.
II EX It Y KEUXIKU. I l.lor French
Journal of Acrtrullur.
J. RCI1ACK KOMlirR, Kiurland.
tT!W poHHKKIMIll Berlin
COl-XT WHWKRIX. Member of
COV.V 7.KCIIKXTI. Ilunrarr
Prince B rck says. In hi letter to
Governor ron. that the aureet
and quirk . y In secure an Interna
tional set tent of the currency ques
tion I fo: e fulled State to adopt
the indent -nt coinage of Oliver,
This law-breaking, azcresrlve snlrlt
of monopoly lias found a perfect em
bodiment in the person of Mark Hanna.
Mo today tower ahoro Mratmloy and
share tha Ronnblloan norty. tho Am. i loan
Blorbenrd who alay hi worker tnlnj
of his wtea.
The skeletons of the fVunm'i nn
Ion. the Miners union snd the Street
Car Men's union hang bleeding In hi
closet: Kev. Herbert V. Caason of
What Is tha na of
a I ho mil la
what tho mill yra
rof W. at.
The Public Ledger (gold standard
paper of Philadelphia) In Its leading
editorial of July 14. ISM. page a, col
umn L said: "it Is obvious that with
this privilege (free coinage) extended
to sliver our correspondent could not
go Into the market and buy 412
(rains for much less than I L"
Are you aware of the fact that the
United States treasury will not ex
change gold for silver?.
Are you aware of the fact that the
contlnuenoe of tbe gold standard means
the speedy debasement and exUnctloa
of value of eveiy silver dollar now la
From a letter written by Rev. J.
Gnndermaa. of Uimondale. Mich., we
are permitted to make this extract:
I bars bo hesitation la recommend.
Injr Dr. King's New Discovery, as tbe
results art almost marvelous la Ut
case of my wife. While I was pastor
of tha baptist chares at Rives J unc
tion she was brought dowa with
pneumonia succeeding la irrlpp.
Terr ibis paroxysms of rougkiBg
would last hours with little interrsp
tioa, sod it seemed as if eh could
not survive them. A friend recom
mended Dr. King's New Disoovery;
it was quick la its work and highly
satisfactory la results,1 Trial bot
tles free at tlaru A Cllemeyer's drag
tore. Regular aisa frOa and L
SI 8. Psoria bi. Chicago. VL,
Jan. 11. ISM.
Oor Working Woman's Horns aa.
soclstloa nsod Foley's Hoaey and
Tar sis years ago. and arc oalag It
today. It has alsravs beea a favor
Its. for while iu lasts ia not at all
aaplaaaaat lu effects are vary baa.
fieiaL It baa aevar jet dissppoiatod
us. Wishing you all poesibia saa-
esas, sincerely voare,
Laraa . Pixo. Baa. Mgr.
Sold py M. F. Bahasea.
Children Cry fcr
Tired frealinf Is exceedingly ouauuwo and
aareroasty sifclocasl. It Is a aerate
which most bo bsedod, or, a with th
express wkkca fails to regard the dsngif
aifaaL dhsMflor moot follow. II taaaani
Indication of thia. weak, loir" re Mna
It hi certain admoaitks t bet toe t"d
not properly toed lag tbe err, t iaaac
and organs of the body. Weak, aervoaa,
m and women ar
Mao strive too bard to fcoep their bi
aeas p." wamsn work too mach- ant brie
nerve," all have loo little steep, there
I excessive drain oa strongl k and nervous
energy, and all romptaia et that tired
By purifying aad viUlirlng the Mood.
Hood's rtarsaparilla tarnishes abundant
supply of aoormnmenl for every nerve,
org a and I name of tbe body. This trash
supply of a trie strength uxrronsio aer
voaaness; tbe new vigor la tbe blood soon
ban lubes that tired ferliag; tbe tone
given tbe stomach creates aa appetite.
cares iadigestioa aad dyspepsia. Take
The be la fori the One True ptonf Porlfier.
mm i, a-ktaa are the heat afterainnef
rIOOd PillS ttut, am lesuua. 3C
or ur wivaost
no-cot law reo
of etifcer art,
aiawMaao. inmim lit, KrhUV aal lan.Tanu
faj Flrrora. Meatol Worrr. eaeeoMve inri Ta
&.. or Ooinm. nli m4 loCoaaunirttan aM
uMe.ir. wiia every as arorr a ami
tea meant a roe ar rotonS u moaxv
sold t tljmm par tot. S m lor . . M.
avria iainf ii taarasx.
BILLY CATTON S
White Seal saloon
1815 Second Arenac
loaad oamj a hern.
BOTH QUANTITY AND QUAUTV.
Hot Water Healing,
Steam and Gas Fitting,
Copper, Tin and
Sheet Iron Work.
Cor. Nineteenth street
snd Second Avenus.
Notice to CWu arf mm.
iur.aa,MeUI I nla ot r y
ri . Urn tl4. tlllkwM. until M.wri,
" . -.. et t. .e cm a , .m Hie
lM1rt4Hr Ml a t. OMbfltet H tt'ie 4VH ten
Mil" naiet law aaleir iih J.m Ilia
eei-aruMtil of amS eil.
OiorHiaatlnaB I ot the city clrk oftW a.
ifW citf Maarvrn tlw rigkt tv rrjau any sua sQ
least til lante. "Oet t l.
A. ifWMu.Ct Or',
Caacutor'a K ottos,
state at amaru Tharaloa, detr .
Th anna wis 10 i hartM aaea aimai,,iil mm.
Uw a Mm kmn i 4 t,i wataaMWit of mwI
Taarntan, leie af the rontity of fc, ,,
atatrot llllanta. Sam-aaat. oatena loa nia
W-aa h will exr ortoaa tha owarnr frtn or
w waa e.Mtarr. mt ni omnr tde rUtk oT
ort.tatmi lttMthnealaiaii,t tHr Mis.
knWia.U firm Monaaa o ttnumia
wet, ot arliliS all ImiM fcevtue eiaini
asaiatani aataii mo nmiaes aa --ayeou
uo4 tat tm fnrpoi r hiu tiie mn -
). ailmHMMHHH'WelIS ( aM
reoueeti'S aaaae loiMleiu- tmm mutui u, II.. uu
San sail S.
lima Wtamiasar or a. a rt.tmM
J.O. 1K, !. If.
alma lAaMrnrtr, "
larti ('Urtta easel, MeaeojHa tuna, a, M,
M . m Slirrgan . ratrli airgs ftiurae-a, ra
asjarv. or rna ootiemaeaee er r irkk
frrt ritfoi, the aUev nxfiilaait, tti In
at neidiaw noanooa nn IhM a Sue
aa4 4t1lytit muMtry eaaHhe mneirMt. Im.itir.
an S'eS ta tha eUrt.'a ontov of 4le rireaa
eeel f mI nm, ami In tiMoefoea l.i,-
ay givoa to as aai o raaiSael aVImxlMtt,
tat turn enmiHiMMMit to tilll 4
iHrt tne atf emttt oa tie rtionecey rt
theroof o th 1Mb Say of AariMi, A. It 1KHA,
mmt that oaaNuon hoioMl IheroiMi iH
aaiS amrrt. oaeeem aati en It ta mnim t lUai:,
eeiaemlileoaUir Srt Momlay la th suiitiia H
Janaary aieot.n I ay lao nuatreS
naH'O fum, flm oaia O'Viaiei-nt e
feasant eh .w. I'otn.o irs tr-
. anali n ram.liy to and aarat ax tine
! eai nn n oan o 'iia siat oy me
arst ea ttorenf. to ha tildes i iri lluaa.
t a tor aaia OHUt:ty. oa tha fitM IHul.a.r m
.t arm try Irr. otia plexL ur or oin
to th aaiScioaiulaliHMiia hill vfuoniwlslut. (aM
ennte naa e mauera tbeemii rhariMl ait twl
will nt ataee aa anufeaar aaS a oeeree enre
a)nl yua avaardiaf m h tnjnT 4 oaiS lillu
. .mw w. aata.jifa.
Back laaalA.rn.aMa. M.liv.
STcnoao a ataeanOutniilaiixnt ' aolUjhoeJ
na j. m
Bay, Sell and Man
propeity. CoUect Kent.
The old fire vud time
tried company repre
ested. Rates as low
as any reliable compinr
for rstroaaca ts aoaHad.
Ofilaa llto, Baooad at.
or parity, and for lairtrovoaietit of tfc rnra
plerlnn nothltiy etil pnr.onar' t'oatin
SOLD BY ALL DEALERS.