Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAT. OCTOBER 27.
- :7fiV V.''ttr
This Will Be an Inevitable Re
sult if McKinley Should Be
TrjE REASONS FOR IT.
Whether Wages Go Hp or Down De
pends Altogether on the Re
mit of the Election.
If tha Gold Standard la to Become Per.
nana lit Wage Will Decline Along
Ith Everything; Else Jto Prof
it of Butiueaa Already UaM
Bryan' Suceea Will
vert Tills -..'
Chicago. Oct. 27. 1S9C Special.l
The must xweepIiiK and disastrous re
duction of wages In the history of
American industry will follow the
presidential election, if the gold stand
ard is finally fuisted upon the nation.
Wage-i arnera are warned in advance,
and if they fail to heed and govern
themselves accordingly it is their own
If Mr. McKinley Is elected there will
be a reduction in wages in all the great
factories and mills of the country.
Were it not for the certainty that a
general reduction in wages would bury
Air. McKinley under an avalanche of
voles, wages would have been reduced
two months ago. By almost superhu
man energy Mark Hanna and the Re
publican managers have averted the
reduction except in a few unimportant
inflame. The great trusts, with their
billions of money and their millions
of employes, have been federated into
a campaign machine, and have acted
in concert. They have done so at an
enormous sacrifice in r profit". Many
treat corporations have been running
at an actual Iohs, and the banks have
been called on for Support!, until the
Strain threatened a panic'
Hut it was life or death. To shut
down was a fatal admission. To reduce
wages was suicidal. The weak ones
were encouraged financially and they
are now entering on what they pro
pose shall be the last month of the
present wage scale.
If Mr. McKinley Is elected, the po
litical orators of the next decade wftl
grow eloquent in description of the
"good times of 1896." They will de
Scribe how In the fall of 1893 the great
factories were running on full time;
how every man who desired work could
find it; how the tramp became a rar
ity and the smoke from a thousand
factory shafts blackened the sky and
the hum of industry made glad music
In the land.
a a a
There is not a well-posted man in
Chicago, New York, Philadelphia,
Pittsburg or any other manufacturing
center who does not know that there
will be a general reduction In wage3
put into effect the day after McKinley
This is so self-evident that it re
quires no written or verbal proof. By
every act, by every move, by the col
umns of the great dally newspapers,
they have proclaimed the coming re
duction in wages in terms so plain that
every man with common intelligence
can read between the lines.
The United States has been on an
absolute gold basis since the repeal of
the Sherman act. which repeal was In
li'JS. Since that time there has been
a steady and relentless reduction in
prices and consequently in , profits.
Wages have been reduced somewhat,
but in no proportion as compared with
the decline in selling price of all forms
of property, with the single exception
of gold. Keal estate has declined, rents
have fallen, manufactured goods have
decreased in selling price; . thousands
of articles of manufacture ard of com
mon tise have dropped slowly but sure'
ly In the price scale. Look at your
stock reports. Compare the listed
value of railroad stocks with the quo
tations of a year ago. Pick up your
paper and compare the quotations on
the great Industrial stocks with the
figures of a year or two ago. They tell
the same story; the story of a steady
decline in values with decreased earn
ings for capital.
Capital and not labor has been the
sufferer from the condition of affairs.
By labor Is meant employed labor. By
capital is meant money employed in
business or manufactories. Capital
hesitates long before making a wage
reduction. Capital respects the great
labor organizations which stand like a
rock In defense of prevailing wages.
Capital knows the cost of a great
strike, ana carefully considers the con
sequences before precipitating a wage
war. As a result organized labor Is the
last to suffer from steadily fall
lng prices, and the wages of unorgan
ized labor are fixed by the relative
prosperity of the trade unions.
a a a
Can any one deny these statements
and prove their falsity? Are they not
self-evident? There is no theory about
it. These are the things that have hap
pened. To recapitulate: Capital em
ployed in business and manufacture
lias suffered and suffered enormously;
business men and manufacturers have
held out, hoping against hope for a ris
ing market; some of them have failed
those yet in business can maintain the
prevailing wage scale no longer, and
are compelled by the inexorable lajv
of supply and demand to reudoe wages
to a point where profits are possible.
luring these three years since the En
glish gold power finally forced Its
standard on the American people, em
ployed labor has fairly held its own.
by virtue of the power of organization.
But the day draws near when the
crushing weight of the gold standard
will break down the labor organiza
tions, and with -It the present wage
scale will shrink many points nearer
its Inevitable level the wage scale of
Kngiand. - Germany. Italy - Portugal
ana ulnar countries.
law who are thef&s3 TbCaJStfCZr
is an easy ooe. Ttcse who own the
gold. Those -w ho deal only- in money.
Those international pawnbrokers who
own and control the gold; who man- ;
ipulate markets with the skill of a ma-rieian-
who nermit a temoorarv rise
in prices only as a means of realizing
profits, and whose steady policy is to
depreciate the value of everything but
a a a
Pick up your Republican or sold
standard Democratic paper and read
what they are telling you. Open the
envelopes Mark Hanna is sending you
and lead the inclosed pamphlets. What
do they tell American wage-earners?
Here are some of the things they tell
That the purchasing power of a dol
lar has enormously increased.
That the wage-earner is more pros
perous today by reason of the Increased
purchasing power of his dollar than
ever before in the history of the coun
That things are cheaper than ever
before and that any change which will
raise prices will be at the cost of the
That if our present dollar is a 200-
cent dollar, the wage worker is tha
That falling prices are a national
blessing; that a dollar which does not
rise in value is a dishonest dollar.
They are attempting to prove to
workmen and wage-earners that they
are over-prosperous; that this wonder
ful prosperity is the result of the gold
standard and that a return to the use
of silver and gold will be disastrous.
a ' a a
What is the effect of this? They are
preparing American workmen for a re
duction in wages. When the election
s over they will inform you that capi
tal is entitled to some of the blessings
which follow the adoption of the gold
standard. They will assure you that
the wage fund is absorbing all the
profits of production, and prove by
their books and by stock quotations
that such a readjustment in wages
must be made as to permit the profit
able employment of capital in order
that it may continue production and
the employment of labor.
And when you strike you will lose.
And when you lose, and when the vast
army of the now unemployed have
taken your plates at reduced wages.
you will have then received the benefit
of an object lesson showing the inev
itable result of the gold standard and
falling prices. And then you will have
plenty of time to study this question.
A few years later, when prices have
yet further declined, when gold has yet
further advanced, the same thing will
happen again, with the same result.
and wages will have tended downward
by that natural law which proclaims
that under competition all things seek
a common level. And it will
not end until the United States reach
es the plane In the wage scale of gold
standard Italy and Portugal.
By the election of Mr. McKinley this
reduction in wages will be enforced by
all the power of the military and the
unrestricted use of that new and sci
entific weapon of gold monopoly, "gov
ernment by Injunction. Congress will
convene upon the election of McKinley
in special session and prant new pow
ers to the Judiciary and carry into na
tions.! effect those methods so success
fully employed in private use by Mark
Hanna. H. C. Frick of Homestead and
H. C. Payne of Milwaukee.
a a a
The election of W. J. Bryan will de
feat the proposed reduction in wages.
The triumph of free silver; the elec
tion of a congress opposed to English
monometallism, with its falling values
and wages, will act as a tonic on the
American people. The steady depre
ciation of values will cease; the rise
in the selling price of manufactured
and farm products will act as a na
tional stimulus. Gold will fall in
price. The international pawnbrokers
will lose money, but the people will
live. When the firm of Heidelbach.
Ickleheimer & Co. suffers a loss every
farmer and workman in the United
States will be a distinct gainer.
By the election of W. J. Bryan no In'
crease in the army will be made neces
sary. Arbitration will take the place of
When congress passes the bill re-
monetizing silver, and when that prec'
tous metal again assumes its function
as legal and constitutional money,
wages will steadily rise. The decline
in values will cease, and slowly but
steadily rise to a point where an
honest bushel of wheat can look an
honest dollar sqarely in the face. And
in this operation the pawnbroker will
go out of business. '
" a a a
Mr. Carnegie could not wait until
after the election. Read this telegram
Pittsburg. Oct. 1. Special to the
Chicago ' Record.! Notices have been
posted at the Homestead mill of the
Carnegie company of a readjustment
of wases to take effect Jan. 1, 18S7,
Under the agreement with the work'
men each side is required to give nine
ty days' notice of any change desired
in the wages paid. It is not known
how many departments will be affected
by the proposed change, or whether
the day men or only the tonnage men
will be subject to a reduction in pay.
"Tha men any a rejdjaetaaeat always
mean a redneteaa. ana that It was a re
atfjustaaent that caaaad the bis strike a
That ninety-day notice clause was
an unfortunate thing for Mark Hanna' s
plans. In the Carnegie mills all new
scales go into effect the Hrst of the
year. In the improbable event of Mr.
McKinley's election, Mr. Carnegie will
reduce the wages of his 10.000 em
ployes not less than 1750.000 for the
coming year and that is a larger con
tribution than he cares to make to the
campaign fund. In view of the fact that
by no human possibility can a new tar
iff bill be passed In the next four years.
The American workman who rt
l for William McKinley votes for a per
manent reaucuon in wages.
a a e
'are Par Cent. Cat ta Wagas.
AI uncle. Ind.. Oct. la. Tar-f i.-nlur-. -
; tne settlement or the flint glass work
ers wage scale at Pittsburg last week
have Just developed to the effect that
the reduction the men accepted was
s per cent. l ne manufacturers state
that the non-union factories made it
only a question of time when the mea
Would have to take a mate wmjtntt.
, fcr their argaalwatloei a to niecea, ,
Brief hal. Clear UcaoripUoa of Bow
Thtrf Are Manufactured.
The tiiimLle id a Dutch invention,
rod the first one w as made in 1684 Ly a
ailetnsmith named Nicholas Van Heus-
eJjoten. Originally it was called "thum-
111, because it was worn on the thumb.
In making thimbles the gold end sil
ver ingots are rolled out into sheets cf
the desired thickness and cnt by a
stamp into circular pieces of any re
quired size. These circular pieces are
bent into thimble shape by means of a
olid metal bar that is of the same site
as tho inside of the intended thimble.
This bar is moved by machinery np and
down in a bottomless mold of the out
side of the same thimble, and each time
the bar descends it presses ono of the
circular pieces or dihks into thimblo
When the thimble is shaped, the nest
work is to brighten, polish and decorate
it. First, the blank thimble is fitted
with a rapidly revolving rod. A slight
touch of a sharp chisel cuts a very thin
having from the end of the thimble.
a second chisel does the same on the
side, and a third neatly rounds oft the
rim. A round steel rod, will oiled, is
held against the sutfure of the revolv
ing thimble, and it is thus given a nice
polish. The inside is brightened and
polished in a similar mamicr, the tbim
ble being held iu a revolving mold.
Then a delicate, revolving stool
wheel with a taisei, ornamental edge
is pressed against (he blank thimble
and prints the cmaiuent seen just oat-
ide the rim. Another steel wheel cov
ered with sharp points makes tiny in
dentations all over the remaining blank
surface of the thimble.
The last opt ra lion is to wash it thor
oughly in soapsuds, to brush it care
fully, and it is ready for rcy lady's
workbasket. Philadelphia Times.
An Awful IMaappolntnaene.
One Sunday morning a poor man
dressed in his Sunday best, having
trudged all the way from Boston, en
tered the church at Kewbnryport and
took a scut near the pulpit. Piesently
the service began, and the preacher had
not been speaking long before the vis
itor from Boston began to chow sigiu
oi excitement. As the sermon proceeded
his body swayed backward and forward.
his eyes glittered strangely, ami at
length he fell in a fit on the floor. Two
oeacons of the church carried him out
side, laid him down ou the church
green, unfastened his collar and dashed
water upon him while be writhed and
rolled on the earth.
At last the man recovered his senses
and was asked what ailed him. "Oh.
such powerful preaching!" said he. "I
bad heard before of men going into fits
under Whitfield's preaching, but
never supposed it would double me up
"But," said one of the deacons,
"that was not Mr. Whitfield preaching.
but only a nearby minister substituting
lor him this morning."
At this point the Boston man became
mad rlnr through.
What!" he said. "Have I walked
SO miles, spoiled my best suit of clothes
and had fits and iM-ver heard Mr. Whit
field after all? Well, I'll be goldarned
if that isn't the worst sell I ever had!"
New York Recorder.
Tha Firm IlntertaJalng Friend. '
In the employ of a largo wholesale
mercantile house of this city is a man
whose official title is "entertainer," and
he is down ou tho pay roll as such. His
connection with the firm is not goner
ally known. If it were much cf his use
fulness would be gone. II is salary is
large, be lives at one of the big hotel..
be knows everybody, has a variety of
accomplishments, and is one of the
plcasantcst men to meet in this city.
He poses its a friend of the several
members of the firm and when a pro
spective placer of a large order appears
he drops auto tho efnee and an intro
duction follows. The merchant ask if it
would be too much trouble to show Mr,
So-and-so about, and the entertainer re
plies that it would be a great pleasure.
Then follows a dinner at the club, in
troductions to genial and prominent
men of the town, and after the theater
perhaps the visitor is given a glimpse of
behind the scenes. A wine supper fol
lows, and after it is over the visitor
thinks Philadelphia is the oaly city in
the world, and he subsequently comes
over to place orders with the avowed
purpose of spending the evening with
his entertaining friend. Philadelphia
Ta Clran Soilra Boots.
Ink stains may be removed from a
book by applying with a camel's hair
pencil a small quantity of oxalic acid
diluted with water and then using
blotting paper. Two applications will
remove all traces of the ink. To remove
grease spots, lay powered pipe clay each
side of the spot and press with an iron
as hot as the paper will bear without
scorching. Sometimes grease spots may
be removed from paper or cloth by lay
ing a piece of blotting paper on them
and then pressing the blotting paper
with a hot iron. The heat melts the
grease and the blotting paper absorbs it.
The eggs of the mosquito are fastened
togewer oy a tiscju anviiui irom the
insect's body. From 250 to 300 eggs are
laid at a time, and the little boat shaped
mass is so constructed that it will not
overset. It cannot be sunk nor in any.
Wav ininvMl lie winL rain nrwr I,
is abandoned by the insect, and the eggs
are natcnea DT tne neat ui ine sun or at
nosphere. A temperature below freez
ing is said not to destroy the Vitality of
the mosquito's eggs.
In 1S41 Smyrna was visited by a COB'
nagration which destroyed 12,000
houses. The buildings destroyed were
light wooden structures, and a fire ouce
kindled ia town of frame buildings
closely crowded together is almost im
passible to sabdae.
The lacsfehle Ward That li harcr (neeca!
ly Many SnmaUtee. I
Tho K lir Uiae. t.n-.ibt nf th
fletrew I'nkn college ct Cincinnati,
has giwn his view of the ancient Jm
iah rendering t-f the na- the Deity.
He says that the term "J. bovah," the
ineffable tetragramuaton, is never pro
nounced by many Israelites. They nse
the word "Adonoi," which signifies
"the Lord." Tbe tranalatnts of the
Bible followed this custom, rendering
the word " Jehovah" as "Lord." Ia
ancient times tbe Pharisees replaced the
ertragrammaton by them. They asrd
"Sbemo," which is al Biblical, as
the sacred name, and this name is yet
retained, to some extent, among the
Jews. But it would appear from pas
sages in the Pfalms that Adonui. or
Lord, for Jehovah was lure ancient
even thau the times of the 1'liariseea, It
thus wears eight times in rValut lxxxiv.
It also appear in the U k Exodus,
where "Jehovah" had been used in tho
original Ilebiew. This substitution
would reein to lie older than nuy other,
and it is yet common aiucug all Jews.
I)r. Wise says ho has founJ that the
ancient translations testify in favor of
Looking at tho English translation cf
tbe Old Tetstauiint, it will be found
that the name Jehovah apa-ars in the
books of (.tent-Mis, Exodus, Judges, the
Psalms and Isaiah. It is not in tbe Kew
Testament New Tork Sun
A Xewspaprr Curteaity.
Thomas Smith, Jr., who keeps a sec
ondhand fnrnituie store at 320 Center
street, has iu his testation an old
newspaper which is a real curiosity. It
is Via years old and contains the first
cuts ever printed in a newspaper. He
Lought it at the receiver's sale of the
estate of Joseph Low Mason, who was
cure a poli re commissioner. The curi
osity is inclosed in au unassuming
frame and covered by glass on both
sideA, so as to permit its being read
without handling. Tho headiug is:
"Buston (iaielle and Country Journal
Monday, March 12, 1770."
Of the two leading articles one treats
of the Uostuu riots, and the other is au
appeal to all patriotic citixcus to with
bold from purchasing goods of English
manufacture. The former is illuetrati-d
with five rudely drawn ouffliM, which
are supposed to contain flu- bodies of the
first five heroes of American independ
ence,. The paper is extremely valuable as a
relic, and it is said that the heirs of
Mr. Mason have oflered to buy it for
a large sum. but Smith tef oses to part
with it New York Tribune.
Talleyrand Int i Ignis,
At first Talleyrand appears to hare
desired a violent death for Xapoleon in
the hope of furthering his own scIm-um
during a lung imperial regency. At all
events, he ardently opposed the depar
ture of the empress and the king of
Room from Pari. Nevertheless it was
he who dixpalctM-d Vitrollea, the pas
fiuuate royalist, lo Xnav.lraJe with a
letter in invisible ink which, wwn de
ciphered, turned 4it lo be an inscruta
ble riddle capable of two interpreta
tion. Lanues hod long before si igtna
tized tbe unfrocked biohop as a mem of
filth in a silk stocking. Murat said be
could take a kick from behind without
showing it in Lis fa-e. His ft llow con
spirators were scarcely less bitter in
their dislike than bis avowed num. l.
Yet he pursm d the ven tenor of his
course, scattering iuuuendos, distribut
ing showers .f ai.tmy uums pamphlets,
smuggling EngJirii newspapers into the
city in fact, working every wire of
conspiracy. "Li fo f Napoleon," Ly
Professor w. M. bloanc, fa Century.
The Indian rnatafBea.
The postofBce in India not only col
lects and delivers letters, parcels and
other articles. Lot act to a ct rtain ex
tent as a banker to the general public,
sells quinine and salt, pays military
pensions and collects the revenue seem
ing to tbe go, eminent from land and
Bnt to the fertile brain of one of tbe
oldest officers ia tbe department Is due
the latest development in tbe work of
Tbe Punjab posteffice has come for
ward as au elementary teacher. It not
onlyollcctj letters and delivers them,
but teaches boys iu elementary schools
how lo write them and address tbe cov
ers. London Answers.
Color and Area. f Caffs.
There aie two things which people
imagine are guide to the goodness of
coffee which are really of no cons
quence whatever. They are the color of
the decoct ion and tbe aroma of the coffee
when ground w as it escapes from the
pot in drawing. The color is due almost
entirely to tbe roasting. This is true
also of tea. The finest coffees and teat
when properly roasted and prepared to
give out their finest flavors will color
the water but little. The real essences
which give tbe flavor have practically
no color. .
"Jinks and bis girl have had a quar
"Oh. he wanted to be original and
gave her a gold thimble of an
"Novel idea.. Didn't aba like it?"
"Ob, yon sec, site didn't know which
flnger to wear It oar Detroit Free
People who make pane are like wan
ton boys that pot coppers on the rail
road tracks. They -tish thentaklves
and other children, bat their tittle trick
way e.w- m iiritnt train Ot
ticn lor the sake of a
ciam. u. w. not
Cbameleona always rhengs then- color
on the approach, of a storm and assnine
a neutral hue, dark?
TO MY CYCLE.
Dear other a. if
Oar other talf. silent, re lit aas eara,
Mf dnub oini.at- n 4 o. Itft.Uol ao a.
stiabt fair Suave true tap rlt t
Ct it striae nkaa, ae tne r f
rroarveelurearM. tul Bk4aanad hat
On ear glad ear! aha mmuimU tnHann
4 ainnMa wealth of rare av tha ewaet lay
Of Aprtt'e tMfckltns ciwa. rate mn
V tamia. earn Mvma thins. Cra like tar Itslit
Dunn Um lues trerka that etn l aa? lo
Tbn fcxat thy Bl1 tno. tTanl flaw lb rxem
HcmUaattryoa broad rand, wncnw gal Sewn
V"f drink inf. knrn J air. ar, dark Has. Dy
Xn jet ncdsT- v.- H k ed by a ntyl t-waa.
Ailrirt Vrre ta tsdon taartator.
Managua naim ta bant lawn niul
the capital of Nicaragua beranar the two
principal ciUes, Lran and Granatin,
were always fighting fur the acaur.
uxm appvnacuna the ttwwt cloevly lo Ike
true tat-trtiuliiAii cUamcti-r. It cut- a
wide exu-ut of country, its public
buildings are admilUdiy the fiueat ia
Central America, and. Unities slmwiug
a greater variety of race in its inhabit
ants, it is tin- alie of tbe old nj !!,
racjr. 1 Im u it ha man- ia jr micio
and cducati.'i!. and though it atrikvn itw
as a ir.tle iuruugruous U see ev a a tail
way ktatiuu iu a place like tbia, lo say
uuthiug of tuti other adjuncts ofcuili
sat ion. there is no LliuLiug Ibe fart
tlwt these same adjunct are there, and
that tli. y ir.rv ut au advance. And
the cathedral of cut st-sio Is a magnifi
cent struct ere. cov-riiig an entire squatu,
and fronting the wbuht width of Ibe
Fr. m thti loof I saw tltc wide Pacific
shilling l.kn a thin rim of silver on
the wcshin horiaun, while stretching
away to tbe northern I followed with
out shifting riycyps the lino of lm
Marabios, which are nine volcanoes,
some rf them as perfectly tapered as an
Egyptian, pyramid. Managua has a cer
tain advautagi! in U log situated in the
lemon colnntl lake of the nawa nantr
and in being the scat of guvununeut
A Mary erf jto Hall.
A curtoua tale of file Bull is told In
a recent l.k on violin and violinists.
It seems tfaS in IhSI. Uing the) 31
years of 2v, tbe famous violinist wan
d red to Paris, The t holers was raging
and Malibran singiug. lie went to bear
her, and hi landlord deratuued with
his paaakaanutts, including bis violin.
He was spetdily rednoid to extremity.
During the last dinner I bat bo was able
to ay fur he made the aruaiutanr of
a remarakble man. To this atrauavr
Ole Ball confided bl miserta. At in
ctaicluKiun tbe stranger said abruptly.
"Well. 1 will do autavthtug for yoa if
yoa nave forage and ft francs. " "1
have Uh." said BaU. "Then go to
Frsarati's tonight at 10 o'clock, paw
through tbe hrst room, go into tbe ano
ocd, where they phty rouge ct notr, and
when a new taillo begins, put ytiur ft
franca on range and leave It Ibrra."
Bull did a dirrctud. and when his ft
francs bad become 4O0 tot-k thcta p
aiier an episode with a woman wno at
tempted to lake Umwl IUd eonttnaed
towiu. and had hohfc Mammay I ..t
be would have won an independent aunt.
Tbe stranger, wbowa prvarut at his el
bow, was Vidortt, the French detective,
already a Earupcau celebrity.
In Westminster alitvy. ia the went
ailt Ik t wren the nwmnnienl of Umae
two great men Warren I last ing and
Kichurd CoUb-n. i one of Jouaa Ilan
way. whose chief claim to fame tn that
he wa the firt man in England who
carried an umbrella. It i a pvihalilr.
though, that this is the raio why be
was buried in tbe abbry, since be was
also famous in bis dy as a Itin kt and
a philanthropist lis Juamcycd atnch
in the raf, and wrote n lunat iu (creat
ing account of hi life there. Afterward
he came bume, anL making a I ar of
England, wrote so dull a book about It
that it drew from tbe celcbtaled Dr.
Johnanu the cbaracUvurtte remark that
"Jonas acquired ue rfpatattoa by
traveling abroad and lost it all by trav
cling at home." Mas Bennett Thrash
cr in tit. Nicholas.
The IHiiiiih aneee mtm Life.
O. Caillonette, drojrrist. Beavere
ville. I1L, ssjs: "To Dr. Kinjr'e New
Discovery 1 owe my life. Was taken
with la grippe and tried all the tby.
slcians far miles about, bnt of do
avail, and was given np and told 1
could not live. Having Dr. King's
New Discovery ia my store, I seat
for a bottle and begsa It use, and
from tha first does began t get bet
ter, and after asiag; three bottles was
up and about again. It Is worth iu
weight la gold. Wa wont keep store
or house without it." Get a free
trial at Harts Ullemejer's drag
tl 8. Peoria St. Chicago. I1L,
Jan. II. ISM.
Our Working Woman's Home as.
ocietloa need 1'oU y's lloaey aad
Tar six years ago. aad are nalng it
today. It has el wets beea a favor
ite, for wLU iu taste I aot at all
nep!easant iu effects are very bean,
ficial. It be sever yet disappointed
us. Within? joa all possible) sac
cess, sincerely yours,
Lai aa u. Fixo. lis. Mgr.
Sold by au r. Pahs
WW Baby was aV-k. wm sees W t i
Wheaans wnaathanVehaanes far
iMan,n i n nw
Children Cry far
Children Cry fcr
Try it, anJ you uill rrce with the tliousuilii 1i ny it i
the -rEERLESS REMEDY' for cunni ailtnmts 4 the I J vtt,
KiJncys and BlaJUr, Ftrnt1? trouWt- Klu-umatism an J UrHif .
Disease. For salt-1 vtryu-htic at ft ) prf Aif.
TEE Cr. J. R. llsLEAN
Painters and Decorators
413 fcetntsenUi BU BCCX ISLU7U. IU4
n Country 0rcu$
It one cf the Interesting
features of our new serial
7 sneKwtM coot
' A clwrnlng picture cf ru
ral life In New Hampshire.
This story is as novel as
it Is Interesting, ani yoj
wffl fini it .
Cc3 ma nwrz3
fefntatenii p ATA DDL!
that litis reawnl
oaa n ruttuiia
awvtuty ati) wUmv
CVeaaa in Vin na
ly, Ullit IwSmian
ea. H'' tne Par
leMeca the thenar
(aw u. euii,e
IT WILL CURI'w
A nanwl to pfb4 rHrtlf Inta (Mwirfle
en UaireeaWa. fne M a -Sue at Smtt. r
BLT BBOTBtKt, Warn M.Hen Ye.
1ADE ME A ilAN
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Dr. J. H. McLean's
Liver and Kidney Balm.
SI Lculs, Wd.
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Ituy, StU ind Mansj
pt ojity. Collect Kccts.
old fire aoi time
tiir.4 cmpkryi rfric
scntcd. Kates su lem
as a ay reliable compauy
r-tjf ranroantr It MoUoltoiL
Oifioe IIVO, Soo4 A.
ferns sjsasa fceast.
Vaiiii4 ffa.a,M Vat
You've Been Robbed t
H4t4.t!;rlr e.4 1 . y T
at4 aMna w le.e 4.. 4,. ., "f
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IVtAa St. fW aa Wat. a kaM 4.. e.
CD. CbntiiBi, Qiiia
Dr. Kay't Renova'.ar. -'vr-
na-.e.aHaia41TO, (w 4 ,,,, ,,,m
una.eie. eUlreeiefce as.