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Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
TCKSDAY. SEPTEMBER 6, 1892.
(Continued from First page.)
Ana again vnat paper says: "it Is clearly tae
interest of both employer and workmen to pro-
dace tin plates, tariff or no tariff, at a price
that will drivi all competitors from the field."
Bat. in spito of the doubts raised by the elec
tions of 1SSJ0 and of the machinations of foreign
producers to maintain their monopoly, the tin
plate industry has been established in the
United States, and the alliance between Welsh
producers and the Democratic party for its de
struction will not succeed.
Development of the Industry.
The official returns to the treasury depart
ment of the production of tin and terne plates
in the United States during the last fiscal year,
show a total production of 13,340,tJ0 pounds,
and a comparison of the first quarter, SM,
R22 pounds, with the last. 8,000. 000 pounds,
shows the rapid development of the industry.
Over 5,0110,000 pounds during the last quarter
were made from American black plates, the
remainder from foreign plates. Mr. Ayer,
the treasury agent in charge, estimates, as the
result of careful inquiry, that the production
of the current year will be 1W.UOU.000 pounds,
and that by the end of the year our production
will be at the rate of 30,000,000 pounds per an
num. Reference to Pearl Buttons.
Another industry that has been practically
created by the McKinley bill is the making of
pearl buttons. Few articles coming to us from
abroad were so distinctly the product of starv
ation wages. But without unduly extending
this letter, I cannot follow in detail the influ
ences T the tariff law of 1S80. It has trans
planted several important industries and es
tablished them here and has revived or en
larged all others. The act gives to the miners
protection against foreign silver-bearing lead
ores, the free introduction of which threatend
the great mining industries of the Rocky
Mountain states, and to the wool-growers pro
tection for their fleeces and flocks, which has
saved them from a further and disastrous de
cline. APPEALS TO WORKINGMEN.
Democrats Charged with Thos of a Com
The appeals of free trader to the wokin groan
are largely addressed to his prejudices or to
his passions and not infrequently are pro
nouncedly communistic. The new Democratic
leadership rages at the employer and seeks to
communicate this rags to the employe. I re
gret that all employers of labor are not just
and considerate and that capital sometimes
takes too large a share of the profit. But I do
not see that these evils will be ameliorated by
a tariff policy the first necessary effect cf
which is a severe wage cut and the second a
large diminution of the aggregalo amount of
work to be done in this country. If the injus
tice or nis employer tempts me worKman to
strike back, he should be very sure that his
blow does not fall upon his own bead or upon
his wife and children. The workmen in our
great industries are as a body remarkably in-
telligent and are lovers of home and country.
Claims of the Protectionists.
They may be aroused by injustice, or what
seems to them to be such, or be led for the
moment by others into acts of passion, but
they will settle the tariff contest in the calm
light of their November firesides and with sole
reference to the prosperity of the country of
which they art citizens and of the homes tney
have founded for their wives and children.
No intelligent advocate of a protective tariff
claims that it is able, of itself, to maintain a
uniform rate of wages without regard to
fluctuations in the supply of and demand for
the products of lalior. But it is confidently
claimed that protective duties strongly tend to
hold up wages and are the only barrier against
a reduction to the European scale.
, Southern States Participate.
The southern states have had a liberal par
ticipation in the benefits of the tariff law; and,
though their representatives have generally
mnfwtWI li TiT( 1 1 f i iTl TWllicv. I Y" i ( li r- that.
their sugar, rice. coal. ores. iron, fruits, cot
ton cloths and other products have not been
left to the fate which the votes of their rep.-e-sentatives
would have bronght upon them. In
the construction of the Nicaragua canal, in
the new trad" with South and Central America,
in the establishment of American steamship
lines, these states have also special interests,
and all thjse interests will not always consent
to be withou. representation at Washington.
Sugar on the Free List.
Shrewdly, but not quite fairly, our adver
saries speak only of the increased duties im
posed on linr-n. pearl buttons and other ar
ticles by the McKinley bill, and omit altogether
any reference to the treat and beneficial en
largement of the free list. During the last
fiscal year i4-V,Ot),T72 worth of mere handise, or
85.35 pr cent, of oar total import?, came in
f roe (the lareest cercentace in our historv)
while in lfWO the percentage of importations
was only 34.te per cent. The placing of sugar
upon the free list has saved to the consumer in
fiftc-M months, after paying the bounties pro
vided for, gf7,t 0,000. This relief has been sub
stantially felt in every household upon every
Saturday purchase of the workingman.
The "Markets of the World.
One of the favorite arguments against
a protective tariff is that it shuts
ns out from a participation in what is
called with swelling emphasis "the markets of
the world." If this view is not a false one.
petitors are not able to hear with more seren
ity our supposed surrender to thorn of 'the
markets of tiie world"? and how doL-s it hap
pen that tho partial 3 of our mark -t cIob.-b
foreign tin p.nte mi. Is and si:k plush factories
' that still have aU o h:T markets? Our natural
advantages, our protective t iriiT, and the
4) reciprocity policy make it po sii.le for us to
have a largi.- participation iu the "markets of
tue wgriav, wunojt oiuning our own w a iu-petiri-m
that wojid tie troy tUo comfort and
independence of onr joople.
REFORM ELECTION METHODS.
Some Remarks on Ilallot liox Staffing
In. mv last annual message to congress I said
I must yet entertain the idea that it is possl- j
tile to at euro a calm, patriotic consideration of j
such constitutional or statutory changes as
may be necessary to secure the choice of the
officers of the government to the people by
fair npportionments and free elections. I be
lieve it would be possible to constitute a com
mission, non-partisan in ita membership and
composed of patriotic, wise and impartial men, 1
to wholn a consideration of the questions of
the evi's connected with our election system
and methods might be committed with a good
prospect of securing unanimity in some plan
for mmoving or mitigating those evils. -
OnVtfan, One Vote, Caat and Counted.
The constitution would permit the selection
- of the commission to be rested in the supreme
court, if that method would give the beat
narantr of Impartiality. This commission
ahonld be chanced with the dutv of inquiring
into tho wholfc subject of the lw or eiec'UODs
as related to the choice of officers of the na
tional government with a view to s curing to
every elector a free and unmolestid exercise
of 'the sulTrago and as near an approach to
an equality of value in each ballot cast as is
attainabe. The demand that the limitations
of suffrage shall be found in the law and there
only is a just demand and no just man should
resent or resist it.
A lielerenco to Alabama.
It seemed to me that an appeal to our people
to consider the justice of readjusting our legis
lation upon absolutely fair nonpartisan lines
might find some effective response. Many
times I have had occasion to say that laws and
eVctiou methods designated to give unfair ad
vantages to the party making them would
some time le used to perpetuate in power a
faction of a iarty against the will of the
majority of the people. Of this we seem to
have an il'usrration in tho recent state election
in Alahama. There was no Republican ticket
in the field. The contest was between white
Charges of the Kolb Party.
The Kolb party 6ay they were refused the
Ti-preutation guaranteed by law upon the
e ection board1, and that when the courts by
mandnmus attempted to right this wrong an
appeal that could not be heaid until after the
election mudt the writs ineffectual. Ballot
b.xe were thrown oat for alleged irregulari
ties, or destroyed, and it u asserted on behalf
of one-half, at least, of the white voters of Al
abama that the officers to whom certificates
have been niven were not honestly elected.
'1 here is no security for the personal or polit
ioal rights of ny man in a country where any
other man is deprived of his personal or polit
Ample Power In the States.
The power of the states over the question
of the qualification of electors is ample to pro
tect them against the clangers of an ignorant
or depraved suffrage, and the demand that
every man found to be qualified under the hw
shall be made secure in the riuht to cast a free
ballot and to liave that ballot honestly connted
cannot be denied. Ai old Republican battle
cry, "a free lial!ot and a fair count" comes back
to us. not only from A.'abama. but from other
states, an 1 from nu-n who, differing with tia
widely in opinion, have come to see that par
ties and political di lute are but a mockery if
wh n thn detjita is ended the judgment of
honest ma jori ies is to be reversed by ballot liox
frauds and tjlly sheet manipulations in the
iuterest of the party or party faction in power,
l'ownfali of the Jerrymander.
These new political movements in the states
and the recent decisions of some of the state
courts against unfair apiortion :nent laws, en
couraire ihe h pe that the arbitrary and parti
son election laws and practices whiehhave pre
vailed may be corrected by the states, t he laws
made equal and non-partisan and the elections
free and honest. The Republican party would
rejoice at such a solution, as a healthy and
patriotic local sentiment is the best assurance
of free and honest electijns.
Will Call on Congress Again.
I shall ag-in urge upon congress that pro
vision be male for ihe appointment of a non.
partisan coaiinliision to consider the subject
of apportionments an I elections in their re
lation to the choice of federal officers.
Regarding civil service reioriu the letter
says the m r.t system has been extended; that
there has bren no Juirglery with the law; that
appointments have leen made impartially
from the eligible lists and that in all the de
partrueuts promotion now for the first time
deiends alone on merit. Mr. Harrison ap
proves heartily the platform plank on educa
tion and says that th- interest manifested by
the sta-es in thar matter is a hopeful indica
tion that coming generations will direct public
affairs with increased prudence and patriot
ism. Natural Righto of the Parent.
Our interest in free public schools open to all
children of suitable are is supreme, and our
care for ther will bo zealous and constant.
The public ecoool system, however, was no in-tend.-d
to restrain the natural rfcht of the
parent, after contributing to the public school
fund, to c j ose other educari nal agencies for
He had f :ivored national aid, i specially to
southern schools, but is eatiKfled to say that
many of those states are developing their
school system for children of both racas with
commendable liheral ty.
(In, Ilrif- xnil Indinn Corn.
CRefi-renco h; made to the legislation by
whi'-h an inspection of our hog products was
establi.-ht d, at tne sumo time givin - the presi
dent the ovrer to forbid the im;iortation of
selected prod.icts of countries pla-inz unji:t
restrictions t n the importation of our inspected
pork, etc. This had bem successful and had
tppiicd n w markets for farm products and
added 51! certs per loo pounds to the market
value of the inspected meat-'. Under reciprocity
asTixmrft" sputial f ir l a- e b.-cu secured
tor our agrir-idtcral i.;o."rut-. and t'ueir exp.irt
increased, while aa i gent has leen sent to Eu
rope tc intr:d'.ice torn cs a food for human be
inys, siid !.e has been very succe.- sf ul J
1 iirin r and the Tariff llil.'.
Tho tariff bill of ISO pivts Letter protection
to tarai products t-ubjoct to foreign com
petition than tucy had before, and the
home r.-.arkets for the preducts have bet n en
larg d by the et-iRblisbmei t of new industries
an 1 the cieveioj ment of others. We may con
fidently subiiiit to the iutt Hi rent and can
did judgment of the American farmer w tether
in uny t-or-refcpond ux P rind so much Las been
done to promote his iuttretits. and whether in
a contiuuauce vnl cx:ension of these methods
there is nit a bet; or prospect off .red to him
than in tho iuviiatiun of the Democratic party
to give our houie ninrkt-t to f ore gn manu
facturers and to a a:idon the reciprocity pol
icy; and bet. er also than the ra ical and un
tried methods of re i -f proposed by other par
ties which are soliciting his support.
REMARKS ON THE FCREIGH POLICY.
In Which Somebody Gets a Few Whacks
It has been the purpose of the administra
tion to make its foreign policy not a matter of
partisan politics, but of patriotism and na
tional honor, and I have very great gratifica
tion in being able to state that the Democratic
members of the committees of foreign affairs
responded in a true American spirit. I have
not hesitated to consult freely with them about
the most confidential and delicate affairs, and
here frankly confess my obligation for needed
co-operation. They did not regard a patient
but firm insistence upon American rights and
upon immunity from insult and injury for our
citizens and Bailors in foreign ports as a policy
of "irritation" and b nstor. They did not be
lieve, as soma others seem ty believe that to be
a Democrat one must take the foreign side of
every international question, if a R3pnb!ican
almiuistrati. n is conducting the American
Important Matters Settled.
He says that lastin? friendship between na
tions will never roou t from submission,
insult and outrage. becacss the neces
sary element of respect will be absent,
anl ruf-rs to the Chilisn incident,
Pamoa and Hearing sea as questions that have
been attended to. Minister Egan ia declared
to have justified the confidence placed in him.
"The strength of our cause and not the
strength of our adversary has given tone to
Kovnr Wnm T think- in a like Period have
so many important treaties and commercial
agreements been concluded, and never before,
I am sure, have the honor and influence, na
tional and commercial, of the United States
been held in higher estimation In both hem
ispheres. A Word About the Veterans.
The Union soldiers and sailors are now
veterans of time as well as of war. The parallels
of age have itpproached close to the citadels of
life and the end, for each, of a brave and
honorable struggl-i is not remote. Increasing
infirmity nnd years give the minor tones of
sadness and pathos to tho mighty appeal of
service and suffering. The ear that does not
listen with sympathy and the heart that does
not respond with generosity are the ear and
heart of an alien and not of an American.
Now soon again the surviving veterans are to
parade upon tho great avenue of the national
capital, and every tribute or honor and love
should attend the march. A eomraile in the
column of the victors' parade in 1885, I am
not less a comrade now.
Mob Uw Is Always Had.
I have used every suitable occasion to urge
upon the people of all lections the constdeia
tion that no good cause can be promoted upon
the lines of lawlessness. Mobs do not discrim
inate, and the punishments inflicted by them
have no repiessive or salutary influence;
on the contrary, they b,ret revenges and per
petuate feuds. It is especially the duty of the
educated and influential to see that the weak
and ignorant, when accused of crime, sre
fairly tried before lawful tribunals. The
moral sentiment of the country should be
aroused and brought to bear for the suppres
sion of these oileusea against law and social
Should Watch Immigration.
The necessity of careful discrimination
among the emigrants seeking our shores be
comes everyday more apiarcnt. We do not
want and should not receive those who by
reason of bad character or habits are no
wanted at heme. The industrious and self-re-s;
ecting. the lovers of law and liberty should
be discriminated from the pauper, the crimi
nal and the anarchist, who come only to bur
den and disturb our communities. Every ef
fort bus been made to enforce the laws and
some convictions have been secured under tht
contract labor law.
Prosperity of the Country.
The general condition of our country is on
of great prosperity. The blessing of God haa
rested upon our fields and upon our people.
The an itial value of our foreign commerce has
increased more than J400,wi,(J0i over the
average for ih? preceding ten years, and more
than Sl'iaonO.'" over 18UU, the last year un
affected bv tho new tariff. Our exports in 1K!1
exceeded thoso of 1.-U0 by morethau 817(iO.U
and t he annual average for ten years by $205,
OHi.Otu. Our exports of bread-stuffs increased
over those of lrl more than $144.(UU)0, of
provisions over 4.0il,MlO. and of manufactures
over cH.om.000. The merchandise I alance of
trade in our favor in IMtt was 31.944 34:1 No
other nation can match the commercial prog
ress which these figures disclose.
Peels Sorry for Democrat.
Our compassion may well go out to those
whose party necessities and habits still com
pel them to declare that our people are sup
pressed and our trade restricted by a protect
ive tariff. It is not possible fr me to reft-r
even in the briefest way to many of tho top.es
presented in the resolutions adopted by the
convention. UjMn all that have not been dis
cussed I have before publicly expressed my
views. A change in the persounel of a na
tional administration is of comparatively little
mou.ent. If those exercising public functions
are able, honest, diligent and faithful others
possessing all these qiilities may be found td
take their places.
.1 Hiitteraf Moment.
But changes in the laws and in administrative
policies are of great moment. When public
affairs have b-en givea a direction and busi
ness has adjusted itself to these lines any
sudden change involve a stoppage and new
business adjustment. If the change of direc
tion is so radical as to bring the commercial
turn-table into use the business chances in
volved are not readjustments, but construc
tions. The Democratic party offers i n pro
gramme of demolition. Th.- protective policy,
to which all bn-iuess. even that of the im
porter, is now adjusted; the reciprocity polit y,
th? new merchant marine, are al! to be demol
ished, not gradually, not taken down, but
A Programme of Destruction.
To this programme of destruction it has
added one constructive feature, the re-establishment
cf state banks of issue. The policy of
the Republican party is on the other hand dis
tinctively a noliey of safe progression and
developm nt, of new factories, new markets,
and new shiiw. It will subjeet business to ro
perilous chances, but offers attractive opiior
tunity for eipansion upon fami iar l nes. Very
resict fully yours,
Signed Benjamin Hakhisjk.
THE HOLIDAY OF LABOR.
A Monster Parade at Chicago With
Speeches and Gaines.
CHICAGO, Sept. 6. Labor celebrated its
national holiday in this city by a monster
parade of organized workmen. Tbe pro
cession was reviewed at Lincoln's monu
ment in Lincoln park by the judges, city
and county officials, the World's
Fair directory and representative
business men. After the parade the
marcher" atteu 'ed picnics at which there
were able and eloquent speakers and
games and prizes. The board of trade
nnd the banks and exchanges were closed.
The day vas celebrated all over the north
Was a Rather Serious Joke.
SEDALIA, ' Mo., Sept. 6. A party of
yoUDg fellows Friday night engaged Ezra
Drake, colored, to sit up with a supposed
copse, but in reality au individual who
was to assist in carrying out a practical
joke at Drake's expeuse. Suddenly there
was a groan from the pretended corpse,
when Drake rushed from the room and
feil down-stairs, fracturing one of his legs.
The jokers hope to escape arrest by paying
Drake's doctor bills and indemnifying him
for the time he is laid up.
Ita He I Jail Scores.
CniCAoo, Sept. 6. Following are the
scores at bise ball recorded by the league
clubs yesterday: At New York Chicago
6, New York 1; (secoud ame) Chicago 7,
New York 2; at Brooklin St. Louis 5.
Brooklyn 0; (second game) St. Louis 4,
Brooklyn 5; at Baltimore Cincinnati 7,
Baltimore 5; at Philadelphia Cleveland
7, Philadelphia 3; (second game) Cleve
land C, Philadelphia 0; at Boston Louis
ville 1, Boston 2; (second game) Louisville
H. Boston 5.
Congressional nominations: First Mich
igan district, K S. Grece (People's);
Fourth Minnesota, A. B, Kelfer (Kepub
lican); Eighth Tennessee. B. A. Enloa
Obituary: At Menominee, Wis., Cap
tain William Wilson, aged 8a. -At
Cologne, Germany, William Thaw, Jr.,
of Pittsburg. At Paris, M. Cendle, gen
eral manager of French railways.
News conies from Rio that the British
steamship Chaucer, bound for Chili, was
fired on aud sunk from Fort Santa Crui
for refusing to atop. It was supposed te
have come irom a cholera infected port.
Last year Great Britain and Ireland
used 36,953,730 cwt. of malt in the manu
facture of beer.
The Cholera at Qoarantlue.
NKW YoKK, Sept. Three deaths from
cholera aud live new cases wes yesterday
record among the passengers on the quar
antined ships and the pat tents on Swin
borne Island. This record is not coosid
ered at all alarming.
Sent a Naval Vessel 8outh.
Washington, D. C Sept. 6 Tbe
president has ordered the naval ship
Kearsarge to Venesuela.
Escaped tbe Quarantine.
Nbw York. Aug. 6 A sailing vessel
loaded with foreign rags escaped the New
YorK quarantine, and may introduce the
pestilence into the country. Two dead
bodies were removed from ships to Swin
burne Island this morning. There are 10
fresh cases on the Rugia and three on the
Normania this morning.
McAulitTe the Champion Light
weight Ring Fighter.
MEYEE BEATEN IN FIFTEEN BOUNDS
The "Streator Cyclone" Meets More
Than His Match in Nearly Every Round
Knocked Iown in the Second and
Fourth and Laid Out Completely in
the Last, Gulng Down Twice A Great
Crowd of Sports Witnesses the Hat tie.
New Orleans, Sept. 5. Although the
first flight of the carnival was not begun
until 9 o'clock or theieabouts the Olympic
club house was besieged before 5 yester
day afternoon by hundreds of men who
live in this city aud all parts of the
Union. Brfore 9 o'clock the arena was
uncomfortably full of men who paid tl5
for box seats, $10 for lower seats and (7.50
for seats in the gallery, and when ex
Mayor Guillote made the formal an
nouncement that a coutest for the light
weight championship of the world was
about to take place he received a rousing
cheer. As the ex-mayor finished his brief
speech. Professor John Duffy, the official
referee, climbed through the padded
The Men in the Ring.
The men weighed iu a few minutes be
fore 9 o'clock. The limit was 13S pounds.
Meyer scaled at 137 and McAuliff i;7Ji.
It was 9:10 p. m. when Mc'Auliffe entered
the ring accompanied by his handlers,
and was only moderately cheered. Meyer,
who followed a minute later, was loudiy.
cheered, showing that he was the favorite
with the large majority. The men, wear
ing only trunks, shoes and stockings,
shook hands at 9:15 and returned to their
corners. At 9:23 time was called.
iMcAulkfTe Pushes Thins.
It was evident that McAnliffe was not
going to let tbe fight drag. He led as
soon as the men met in the center of the
ring. The first round amounted to little
and ueither had the advantage, Meyer
getting one good one on Mack's stomach.
In the second round Mack got in three
bad ones and then knocked Meyer down
twice, causing him to look groggy. In the
third nobody was hurt, the exchanges
being light. In the fourth Meyers got in
a stunner on the stomach and knocked
Mack to bis knees, but Mack returned the
compliment by again flooring Meyer. In
the fifth there were some sharp exchauges
but neither was hurt much.
Itoth Men Look Tired.
In the sixth there was little effective
work done. Both men looked tired, and
did wild fighting. Iu the seventh there
was a hot rally, both men landing with
out much effect, however. In tho eighth
Meyer got in two heavy ones on the bre;ist
and wound up by flooring Mack in the
clinch. In the ninth it was Mack's round.
He knocked Billy down twice. Meyer
groggy. In the tenth the exchanges were
light. In the eleventh Meyer was slow on
his feet, but little work was done.
The Close or the Fight.
In tbe twelfth Meyer could do nothing,
Mack hitting where he pleased, and in the
thirteenth Mack did not try to do much.
In tbe fourteenth Meyer got in a fearful
righthander on Mack's ribs and two in
the stomach. In the fifteenth both landed
heavily at first, but Meyer went down
again. Mack hit him where he pleased,
and Billy went down again and stayed
there six seconds. When he got np it was
only to go down again a beaten man.
After the fight Dick Roche challenged the
world to fight Mack at 133 pounds for
William Henry Allen, an inmate of the
Minnesota Soldiers' Home, has fallen heil
to (4,000,000 by the death of his brother in
Ore worth 10,000 a ton has been struck
in the Golden Fleece mine at Lake City,
Colo. It is too valuable to ship by freight,
and is forwarded to the smelter by express.
In reading over the literary items of
the week, I found not much to interest
me, until my eye caught sight of an
article headed "Jetties' Dream. Imag
ine my surprise to find it ended up with
a recommendation to use Dr. f ierces
Pleasant Pellets. Nevertheless, being
a great sufferer from sick headache, I
determined to try them, and, to my great
joy, I found prompt relief, and by their
protracted use, a complete -immunity
from such attacks. Pierce's Pellets
often cure sick headache in an hour.
They ore gently laxative or actively
cathartic, according to size of dose.
As a pleasant laxative, take one each
night on retiring. For adults, four act
as an active, yet painless, cathartic.
Cause no griping or sickness. Best
Liver Pill ever made. Smallest, Cheap
est, Easiest to take. For Constipation,'
Indigestion and Bilious Attacks, the
have no equal. .
Manufactured at the Chemical Labo
ratory of the Wokld'b Dispensary
Medical Association, No. 663 Mal
Btreet, Buffalo, K. Y.
Woodyatt's Music House
No. 1804 Second Avenue.
WOODYATT & WOODYATT.
This firm have the exclusive sale for this county of tie
Piaros etrcL Org;eir,
WEBER, 8TU YVES ANT, DECKER BROB., WHEELOCK,
ESTEY, AND CAMP & CO.'S PIANOS,
And the ESTEY, WESTERN COTTAGE and FAR
RAND & VOTEY ORGANS.
rA fall line also of tmtll Musical merchandise. We have In onr employ a firet-class Place T-.re:.
'Well begun is half done' B-gin your housework by
buying a cake of
Sapolio is a solid cake of Scouring Soap used f jr all clean
ing purposes. Try it.
DAVENPORT FAIR " EXPOSITION
DAVENPtBT, IOWA, SEPT. 5-6-7-8-9.
SPLENDID BUILDINGS, GRAND STOCK, HORTICULTURAL, AGRI
CULTURAL ASP MECHANICAL DISPLAY.
$12,000 IN PREMIUMS. 54,000 IN RACE PURSES.
TUESDAY. SEPT. G.
Class 1.-2:43 trottlti-j
Ci-ass a. 3-ye:ir-oid trotting or iu-l!i.. .
Class 3. 'JrJS trolti:ii:
WEDNESDAY. SEPT. 7.
! THURSDAY, SEPT. S.
8-inn.oo ! ri..s ?. 3:0t trotiln
2it)im Ci.- S. Half mile ami reiteat, running
4OU.0O i ( U.Frce-lor-all trotting T
FRIDAY. SEPT. .
Class 4. 2:.ts trotting 40" ' i..s lO.-Sl trottinz 4 V'
Class 5. Mile lali nmiiiiur
Class t. :i:M0 irin
MiC ; i.s tl. Mile anil nieat. running..
ilA'.ui j l l-iss !?. rrce-lor-au iDM-rust.
One and One-Thirst Fare the Round Trip from Points within 200 Miles
in Iowa and 100 Miles in Illinois.
RAPID TRANSIT TO AND FROM GROUNDS-
Railroad and Electric Cars Every Yew Minutes.
See local papers for railroad notices. - : ' -
For information address,
P. W. McMANUS, Secretary,
W HlRSBpil. t PROTECT YOUR EYES I
MVt.. H. HlRRnHPr-Rfi
MR. H HIRSCHBERG.
The wcll-kTJ wn "p'teten of 629 olive St.
(N. E. ror. ":h aii 1 Olive). St. Louis, ha?
arpointedT. 11. 1 homa-te agent for bi
celtbr Dlami cd peciacles acil Eye
elasses, and aleo for his Diamond Non
Cbangcabie spectacles and Eyeelases.
The ktiaeses are tbe Kreatevt invectlos
ever msde in epectarlea. Hy a proper
construction of tne Lens a prr&cn pur
chasing a pair of these Non-Chateeabie
Glus-er nver has to cban. e these i?la'f
from the eyes, and every tar purchased
Is guaranteed, so that if they e leave
the eyer (no matter how or scratched tte
Lenses are) they will fnrnfsh The piny
with a new pair of classes free of charge.
T. H. THOMAS ha a faira-ortment
and invites all to satisfy thee've
of the great superloritj of those Glajse
over any and all others now in use to cal
and examine the same at T.li. ('comas',
dru-rgist and optician. Hoc-: Island.
No Peddlers Supplied.
We will occupy our new store, cor. of Fifth avenue
and Twenty-third St., and will be known as the . -
PBUV RMA CY.
KOKST-VON KOSCKRHZ. Pharmacist.
The party who takes your money
without giving a fnir equivalent does you
an injury and leaves you dissatisfied; you
take care not to let him have the second
chance at you. When yori go buying
thick how fair wt treat you; what splen
d'd values we offer; a dollar goes further,
buys more, here. than, in most other
stores. Then too we throw in. .to put a
gilt edge on the bargain, a whole year's
subscription to that charming magazine
Goodpohm" when you have expended
ten of your dollars here. Think of that
What other store offers you so much as we If T
Th Bee Hivn is showing the largest and fineat line of Pall
and Winter Cloaks and Milliwery in the city and a
aetoniehirg Low Prices.
114 "West Second Street, Davenport.