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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, July 19, 1900, Image 4

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U'Uc JTUot.
eight pages.
Established IHSB.
ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY.
SYDNEY T PRATT. Editor.
POWMKK EDITOMS
.ten* Crowley, Ten Evck Ol Mislead.
JOHN NAOI.E
Tin* Pilot is published at Hid York Str.
T*nils of siitiscnptioti *1 >''*ir,
nax meiits *trii'tl> in advance Ad
vertising rates <* be pr<nred hr
applnation at the ..flic* All oh
xv,lrk ton-promptly and care take,,
that work will Is arti-ticallv turned
ollt.
Sulss rils rs and a-lvertisiTs nr,* request
,-d I , remit all checks postoftice oi
„ x *,re- money order or registere.,
letter and l<> mldress IHE I IE 1
I'll MANIT"W<( nvih.
id i: president
w. J. BRYAN,
NEBRASKA
pi iH Vl< E PRESIDENT.
A 1)1. AI K. STEVENSON,
lEEIN't US
pi it; ( (iNtiIIESS,
JAMES W. WATSON,
FOND nr EA(
IHMOCMIC ST Ml Cl MR M
COMMITTI (II WISCONSIN.
In The IkMotratk I lectors of Wiwonsin
At a iiiiftitW of t hr -ruth Stiitv <Vn
tru) < <.niniit•••• ln*ll in till** ' it V *di tin* lltl
diiv of .Inn* l' ‘ tin-. luiiriimii wuh hiMtnn t*M
to tfiv.* not inn that tin* *ttn nonvniitloii of
t:Ht -of tin* I few rath I'artv of WiM onnii
will U* fn*ld in tlmKitv of Milwank.*.* on tin
* * l l ■ i Ift •I. (0 t IWHI at 12 M'lia k li foi
tin- piir|*oHr of iioiniiiHtiriK i amlirlatoM for Mn
variotm ♦•lii tiv. *tatn ..(Hr,*.* natimly (lovnnioi
I, . nt.-nant (fovi-inor SiiTitarv of Stall* Stall
'l ii nr* Attofii' V fi' in*ra! Slut'* Su|n*rin

i mm, M . Imjh to to f„t ■* tln* Ultra
4-|i-i t,o. ,• iN . • ■ i, l lh■ r 11 • ■.t f<*i tin-lioininatloi
of pr.***id*ntial I'll** tor • fop tin ifntmral ••!••••i|
in Novi'inlo r rmxt ami a < Iminnan of tin-I)nit)
m* rutin stjit <’••titml f otiiiiiitt' i* mu! tw<
i,n , iiiln r** froin umli ■ otur* --ional di*dr' t l
ioii.tiinto kik-Ii omniifl'-.' t.. •rw for tw*
yiiirn from (In* flt>t lav of .faimarv I mil am
for tin* tnujKjwtinii of ait\ i.tlmr laiMinnKs in tin
jiiriH*lii-iion of tin* runvmition
Till' !*• *|r ll lM 101 l to whir), rut'll rolllll v 1
mil It l**d in •!• iitiiutiil In-low tin* apjM.rlioi
lin*llt lo'imr o|,r i|r|rirali- for <UI ll Mn Votn* o)
major fruition tlmrnof runt fm- pi.-i'l'*nt la.
nlio-tnr**at tin la-t national rln< turn
No ~t
<‘oillltina IlrlriratnH
Attain*
Ashland *.
Burn n A
has Drill
Brown I
BnlTiilo
linninti I
('aliinnt
niiplH-wn I
I lurk
< 'oliiniiiiH p
i’raw ford ,
I tain* :.*i
I ><*!#♦• •!
l>oor i
M< n/la* p
Imnn ,
Kant la in*
Klormnn 1
Kond du l,ar
Kornnt I
(Jrant I.
tirnnn i
Hrnnr, Laki ,
lowa y
Iron *$
•ImiUhol,
lnffnrwo| | |
.Inman
Ki-tn •** ha
Kiwaiitiin
1a < rimta* p
1. 1 Ia ii,
lam/lad'- •
Lim oln
Manltowo* 11*
Murat Ijoii
Mari mt In •
Manpmt ti
Mtlwunkn* | (ll
Mon,* M*
O M|,t..
*Mi id i o
Oipo.ainl 1..
O/jtnkis* \
IVpln
I'infi
••■■ik ;
I’orlitfe i.,
frl.e TANARUS,
Mu- in.'
1(1' hint.'l "
lt-k
Ml i r..i j
Hank
Mwy..r ",
Mltawuno ..
Mmlmvirun
T \ lor
T iitpnaiiwu \
V.n*ii
Vila* *,
Walworth h
Wa- Maim
Waolnnifloii
WaiikiwliM
Wanjana *!.
Wa md,n ru
Wiiin.Ui /o
Wmm<l *’
h
T,,U ' . n
J.Kji VS ri.i k (’lmiriimn
__ .1 ’. ■) KI . 5... retire
AS TO Till l'|| oi.
Fr ""‘ Th. I*il,.t h,m r,.
(-<•1 v<h| i4iurt.Hike,id, fl(l Nv Mi,.], !
We e*te,„l ,„ ir ll|(], ri ., |;,t .11 AlllullK
til.' 111 I |e(l,. t . w1.,,1, have leuell
*'l ,hi ' - u,,i " "■*• k<- "He 1it,,1 herewith
].riut ii not in a m \f lU|l | |. UI
<lan,r> I‘pirit hut Kiatef„| f,, r ,hn
I*"I s *' l*r.."i,Mit* H ami th. felieity ami
hi< I. ti„
enmiiiemlatiuii j,, ,|
'' *" ’ '“"‘""I-1.plea ■ with r.e
...K • .jel...*.fc ... ... lelHt.leHlHl the
'
7""“h; "**m. ii.-i.it in,.
the ,ea.|", „e .„ |w „, |tHll| „„ f
the „.e|r., ) „,i, lI(l|
■numly will y„„ ([ ~
The I h-tw. I ..I,- -1,h,,„,. *^., VM tfllU .
liaUTlMl ■u„ l. 1.,' V|l( . , ' , M
A Mil IT AM IKK I KIM p|||
The MMM-rtKiti turn reiterute.l over
.uei over a
under Itepii 1.1), an inmUne. WiU . f aM |, w .
infMl.**- nlial ehara. terikti. * win. I,
differentiated lut ,h^ •{!• (rmn other na
tiou;i,uaUtiek wl ithKhv. her a ,„ r .
most position in the civilizing influence*
<>f modern life. The meet definite won
trust mid striking peculiarity in her col
lective character, the one separating her
from the r.ices of Enro|ie, was the re
pudiation of an historic and widespread
belief that huge armies resulted in jsixv
erfnl prestige making countries great.
It is true the I'nited States won
her hlsTties and liecame antonoinons
and self-.governing through the intrepid
ity of her heroic sons, who left the plow
share and buckled on the armor of war
ati 1 successfully carried forward a revo
Intion. which drove the usnr|s • his
own lair. When no further necessity
howver. called for military prowess,
America's Cincinnati!. laal down the
sword, rettsik the plow and the land again
s.idled with waving corn and a ci ntent
e 1 peasantry. Frcm that time on the
people loved pence and at no period has
tiie sword been unsheathed except when
liberty or the union was threatened with
disruption.
It is, jierhaps, paradoxical that ajieople
drawn from the divergent races of Enr
ope. trained in tin- school of militarism
should gather upon the shores of anew
eomitrv and set at defiance a principle
that seemed to !• woven into the web
and woof of ineir nature But the fact
is that the I'nited States lias up to re
•cutty spurned a militant doctrine and
tenaciously persned the ways of peace
Two [siwerfnlly operated to
bring about this condition. The first is
geographic and the second knowledge
In the inscrutable design of I rovidencc
tliisHand was revealed to the eyes of the
old nations of Enrojie at an opportune
time and when emigration turned to
ward the West the people cattle not only
in the search of an opportunity for
in lividnal development, but to be free
from the oppressive and harassing en.
vironnients of autocratic and monarchi
al oligarchies, which exercised their
authority through a rigorous military
arm
The I'nited States are so geographical
ly situated that a large standing army
was unnecessary because she was free
from menacing enemies on her land bor
lers and it was an unchallenged fact
that flic combined armadas of the world
wen powei less to subjugate her into de
pendetiey In addition the adoption of
the Declaration of Independence guar
niteeil internal peace and external con
■ord for all time, as long usdts terms op
■rated as a vital force
The •-ecolid reason, that of knowledge
just as strongly set the people against
.Militarism as their forebears were for if.
I'ie \ bad lived and bad been subject to
it- inexorable demands The> under
stoisl militarism and tyranny were cor
relative words and that liberty in itstof
lies) development was Inconsistent with
tin support of an overawing army.
Those emigrants who came from Europe
hid ti ll the scourge of the conscript
they knew tln ir opportunities had been
blighted m their native homes because
they bad been taxed to dentil to sustain
big military establishments they knew
that their strong youths were taken
from horn i ml work to dawdle away
years of vigorous enetgy to strut about
in soldier attire to appease (lie vanity of
kings and they knew they left their
fatherland to be free from so great an
oppression
Will these pe .pie win came to this
country to Is* free from the abuses we
cite, submit to them here ' They have
il in tlieii bands b, allow Mr MeKiiilex
and his followers to subtly create an
ivershadowing power which will curtail
their liberties and narrow their own
sphere of influence. Will they grant
him lids authority.' We believe not
We unhesitatingly atlirm that (he vast
majority of voters are unalterably con
vineed that militarism shall never get a
permanent foothold, and thus we look
with confidence to the revelati m of the
ballot boxes next November,
We have figured out the cost per cap
ita for militan support the people paid
in (lie years since IH.'iil before the
civil war until IS!H omitting, however,
the period covered by fin* civil war
when the per capita cost ran as high as
s,in |i is significant as showing the
tendency of if publican policy Dial man.
woman maiden and babe in Imps were
charged *1 da each for tin* support of
tin* militan while in iHadonlv ,'>h cents
Were lleede 1 for thesallle purpose Wc
herewith give the cost per capita each
Near siiiia* (Sail excluding the civil war
IKVI * X
mi ,
|M> MM
1K.V.1 7',
I* Iv
i""i 77
I 1 tin ;
*1
|H|i N| ,
1"> ;:i
|M-,M ir;
|mmi 7(1
|M*| M|
Imm; m 7
ImKI MK
IMM| 7(1
I HM.*| ,77
|MMIi HI
Imm; 7ii
I Mi'M (
|Mi • M| !
I Mini ,71 |
|M'l| ,
I 7'i !
I M il Rl
IM.M HM
1 Ml (.7 7(1
|h!*i ;.'i
Ik , ;•
I*• 1 V
It ~ln>ulil 1" 11< > 1< ■ I tlmt tin* military
n|i|irnjiriiitiiiii in IMW \vmn nunli’ (iriur to
tin ■ xlraunliuaiv • \|hmim(m ulluwcil fur
llir |iru-i’cntiuii uf 1 lii* lliH|iati<> Allien
cun win N’iiw tin* wur haMiiomil
ami |.u i'n iKUM "tir militiuy c\|m’iiwm
Imvc iiu ri’ii* until liny run an tiijfh ax
I'.’]wicu|iiU. wlii' li l 11 wire limn the*
Kummliiiim an' taxuil to jmj for tlu’irariny.
For comparative purposes we give the
per capita cost in Europe as follows:
KIWSIU $1 lit)
Uurmunj . .
Prtoi e ! * •
EngUnd I R
In the last congress and in the next if
Mr. McKinley is reelected greater sums
were and will Is* asked for the army and
the cost i**r capita will take leajis and
bounds unless a check comes. The elec
tion of William Jennings Bryan will Is
the check, therefore vote for him.
If should Is* said the figures do not in
clude the necessary ]**nsion fund annu
ally appropriated
John Nagle's Philosophy.
Religion is a good thing, hut not
when it has an infusion of (sdßics.
HOW THE MUGWUMPS STAND.
Some newspais-rs like the Baltimore
Snii and the St. Paul (Hols* refuse to
give their support to Mr. Bryan in the
coming election. It is doubtful wheth
er their support means much either way.
As illustrative of the influence the Sun
wields one need only jh>ilit to the fact
that prior to lSir>. for possibly ten years,
it had ls*en vainly trying to overthrow
Mr. Dorman from the control of the
Democratic party in Maryland. The
sledge hammer blows the pajs*r dealt
fell as harmlessly on the popularity of
the then senior senator as a jsdihle
thrown into the bosom of the ocean.
While the Sun claimed b he Democratic,
indeed the bible of Maryland Democra
cy, it was de facto a mugwump organ
and it still retains that character. This
organ of shallow pretenses and veneer
politics now throws up its hands and
cries mit as if in a wilderness of woe
save the house of representatives." hut
to its noxious conscience, it doesn't mat
ter if the rest of the ticket goes to the
ileinonition Isiw wows. Such policy is
not characteristic of Democracy and
can never be. A paper of its kind had
better be outside the party battlements.
Il stands an inept, chattering and shiv
ering puppet nervelessly facing the
enemy; too cowardly to openly oppose
tin* party and too supine and self seek
ing to align itself with the other side
(live its a good square enemy who tights
for principles, even if wrong from onr
view point and we can admire hint, but
save ns from tin* truculent hedger, who
swallows one half of the Democratic
doctrine and leaves the other half on
llir platter apparently covered by a nap
kin of sophistry
It limits U lbi)iinrirh or hoiid*o|ln*r fli flu**
< iimlidatc is nominated ly tin* DmnmnttH for
tin* ollii. of ifoviTiior Mr La Kollrtto will up
jhv( -int - ttii t* rt • • (ioii* t* tin* tlpimmifiou
ImW WOWS
Till MONKOI DOCTRINE SACRIFICED.
Mr Me Kin lex in replying to the noti
lication speech of Senator Lodge said
"In the great conference of nations at
The Hague we reaffirmed Itefore the
world the Monroe doctrine and onr ad
herence to it and onr determination not
to participate in the complications of
Europe We have happily ended the
European alliance in Samoa, securing to
I ourselves one of tin* most valuable liar
bors in the Pacific ocean, while the open
dour in ('hina gives to fair and equal
competition in the vast trade of the
(trieiit.
If the policy of the Republican party
is not an abrogation of the Monroe doc
trine we ask what is if.' Tin* president
a> .1 is onr determination not to par
tiripate in the complicationsot Europe.'
yet in (he very next sentence he re
marks, We have happily ended the
European alliance in Samoa proving
conclusively that the Republican ad
ministration did mix in tin* politics of
the old world, or il could not have end
ed a European alliance in Samoa. Then,
il must not be forgotten that the aeqni
sition of territory in the Orient and the
intermeddling of atfairs in (Ttina, brings
ns within the circle of political active
t e< of Kurope and this fact alone is in
evorable proof that the Monroe doctrine
is sacrificed to the imperialistic purposes
and needs of the Republican party.
Mr McKinley speech all the wav
through, has the ear marks of self lau
dation and deiimgogcry He betrays
that repellent vanity which assumes that
all the political sagacity of the country
is focused in his hat. It is well for the
Republic that the voters take the chief
executive, not at his own estimate, but
at theirs, and should infortuous condi
tions conspire to brim; about his reelec
lion this fact can be set down as unas
satiable that the accumulated wealth of
the trusts were at hi- din]iosal and that
the money was illicitly used by bis
agents to swing elections in course,
we are sanguine that the vast majority
of the pie cannot be tampered with
even by Ibe glamoring display of riches
St-mi |orl.i w I lie pi ”1 to Jm is *-!#. st 101 l I lie n
Ini pres, iein e I lint lie I lirmiiili tin* veil of
I lie future illsnster of \ nriennteil ti ps slum lit
Hie pin-1 \ to Wtliell lie liellillKH !■ Xlveil it> puss
poll
sn-Ai rivwmiKA rosin waris.
t/niie cunning and remarkably astute
the Republican campaigners preface
their advent to the stump bv attempt
mg to force into the background t ho
doininanl issue of imperialism Hut
like Ranquo s ghost it won't down It
is a Imld promontory in the sea of ) mli
| ties and is observable from every js>int
1 It stands out from the other questions at
stake in cvertowering magnitude, and we
11 not low sight of it until the coun
try ban authoritatively decided to re
main invulnerable against the insiduoiiH
encroachments of empire designers and
commercial monarehs. The enemy
would, forsooth, drag forward minor
principles, economic and otherwise, and
Minx them athwart to hide from view
the controlling purpose in its efforts to
engraft itjsm the country a system of
colonization.
Historically and constitutionally: de
finitely and implied. the isdicy of the
United States as expressed in law. lias
clearly and sternlv opjiosed the subju
gation of alien races and the annexation
of their territory that trade benefits
might inure therefrom and an imperial
istic s.vay be maintained Colonies are
not wanted by thiscountry. At present
we have enough on hand without in
creasing the burden which would accrue
if we undertook to rule people remotely
removed from us. And colonies are al
ways an expensive luxury. They will
cost and cost heavily. The taxpayers
will and must carry the burden of ex
cessive expenses which will be levied to
sustain corps of officials who will Is*
charged with the administration of gov
eminent if we acquire the colonies. If
the taxes are not direct they will Is* in
direct, which means stiffer tariff duties
and a consequent firmer grasp of protec
tion on the industries of the country.
< )ne evil breeds another, and the colossal
infamy of imperialism, should it liecome
a settled policy, will block the way to
tariff for revenue only for the next half
a century. No one need doubt but that
the tiusts will |siur out money from
their own exchequers into the laps of
Republican stump orators who will Is*
paid to hypnotize the voters by glitter
ing generalities as to prospective com
merce which will result by vitalizing
the imis*rial idea
The big nabobs, who sit like enthron
ed deities, presiding over the destinies
of the trusts sedulously watch that no
utterance escape the mouth of orator or
slip from the pen of writer whom they
control, which shall give away their gi
gantic scheme for personal affluence.
They would subject aliens, choke li
berty and seize countries to sell wares
for their own enrichment. And they
seek to cloak by the veil of spurious pa
triotism their perfidious plot to over
throw the su]iernal American declara
tion that no p**ople shall be put under
a government to which they withhold
their consent.
The voters should understand that
the chief promoters of imperialism are
the proprietors of the trusts, and that
these men of millions are willing to re
lease a few of them to mislead the coun
try as to their real purpose.
Down with imperialism.
i nir lift frieml Milwaukee lm iilmmlimisl its
outer tmrlmr pn>.j<-i-t It gives up In the super
inr unit Hiiperliitive iiilvuutiiges of .Manitowoc
LET Till WISCONSIN EXPLAIN.
In murk,si contrast with tin* course of Bryan,
th.* Dcinccrulir rainliihiti' for iht* presidency,
is tin' (*ondnet ol William McKinley the Ki pub
lican candidate toward tin* I*)iiltidt-1 l illiit con
vention which renominated him for the presid
ency McKinley had not hi m: to do with out
platform It was trained hy tin* delegates chos
eli hy the people The President was not coll
■.lilted as to a single clank in that platform
Milwaukee Kyening Wisconsin
Tin* alsive quotation is taken from the
Evening Wisconsin, usually a reliable
journal, but in this instance it displays
either positive ignorance or unscrupul
ous deception The statement is nothing
short of a lie, and its iniquity is increased
in that if attempts to illicitily minimize
one candidate to the glorification of an
another. And the Wisconsin editor
would have ns believe that Mr. McKin
ley is a boneless whiffet, whose over
weening vanity for office enables him to
digest any set of principles thrust at him.
In other words the Wisconsin says the
President's mind is as receptive and in
ordinate as the stomach of a Harlam
goat, allowing it to readily assimilate
the tin cans and scrap iron of the He
pnbli an garbage pile.
If it is true that Mr. Bryan was ac
<|nainlod with tho language of tho Dem
ooratio platform boforo its adoption then
was ho a wise and honost man. ipialitios
in contradistinction to those tho Ho
publicans ascrils* to Mr. McKinley.
If the Wisconsin Kditor will road last
week's iin] rs ho will find parallel col
umns showing the Republican platform
as it first issued from the brain of ('bar
los Kmory Smith and how it looked after
the President got through with it, and
which was adopted by the I’hilailelphia
convention
• hones \V Wnlsmi w ill give Mr 1 laviilson the
si ifli’sf raes lie I’Vtr l-ontostisl anil twills ”11 it
t he I lei in w rats will win.
JAWS W. WATSON FOR CONGRCSS.
.fames AV Watson. who has Ikm-ii
chosen standard bearer in the Sixth
('ongressiomil district by the Democratic
convention r****utly lu>hl in Neenah is
a limn Hu* party may 1m- proud of, That
Mi Watson will make an aggressive
c unpaign nood not bo doubted for one
inoinont Mo lias bold several offices in
Fond dn l.ac county already and whon
ovor ho has | M >''ii Is-fore tho pooplo ss‘k
ing thoir suffrages ho has ls*en wonder
fully snooossfnl
Thoso who have Issm associated with
lb' 1 teniocratic congressional candidate
in tho legislature assort t nit ho always
displayed tho tinasoo of legislative tact,
astuteness and ability Asa rompat riot
of Mr Watsons put it ho rovoalod
qualities alone (sissossod b\ a states
man
-This then, is the ideal candidate Man
Safety,
Economy,
Simplicity,
Quickness,
Comfort,
Are FEATURES embodied in our
STANDARD WICKLESS BLUE FLAME
OIL STOVES.
BURNS KEROSENE OR GASOLINE
These Stoves will do the work of the ordi=
dinary coal range and will do it quicker,
better and cheaper. On display at
THE RAND & ROEMER H’DW’E. CO.
itowoc county is called upon to support.
I and there is no doubt that he will re
ceive an overwhelm! ix endorsement at
■ the |mils.
Some pessimists have thought that
I Mr. Davidson's majority in the last
| election was so large as to make certain
his reelection, but the fact is that the
majority secured by the Republican con-
I gressman when compared to the total
vote cast is wry insignificant. In IHOK
the entire vote jsilled was :IT,.VJ.‘i, Mr.
Davidson received 20,107, Mr. Stewart.
HI.(1711 and Mr. Clark, Prohibitionist. 73H,
I Davidson's plurality lieing :i,4 - ‘s.
In a district. .Mich as this, and with a
1 candidate of such merit and popularity,
i who stands upon a platform supported
by the pillars of the constitution: who
I unwaveringly contests the Republican
1 efforts to make this a military country
I and who will do all he can to secure
j congressional help to push Manitowoc
| to the front as the greatest lake port,
should have an easy victory.
('oiiKi*<*HHKiiiiii .lames W Watson. TbatHoundK
A PLANK FOR TiII;PLATFORM.
S ate platforms of the Democratic and
Republican parties should contain a
plank demanding that whoever is elected
governor of Wisconsin shall not appoint
to any office anv member of the senate
or the assembly. And. it should go
further so that a senator should not 1*
allowed to appoint a legislative member
or hate him appointed. It is well known
that in the past votes of legislators have
been changed and manipulated by prom
ises of offices, and the fact is that semi
tors have been sent to Washington who
were not the choice of the people. They
reached their high office along the path
way of pelf. If both parties are pledged
to expurgate this noxious influence, it
will go a long way to clarify the politic
al atmosphere, and Wisconsin will tie
more truly represented tit the national
capital.
The lienetit will Is* great, and we can
opine no reason why either party should
decline to insert the plank we suggest.
Mr. McKinlev will not Is* reelecUst to the
I ires i,l, nicy,
NO GOLD TICKET IN.THE HI ID
The Gold Democrats have agreed not
to put a ticket in the field this fall.
Most of them are so satisfied with tin*
platform and the candidate the pro
dnefsof the Kansas (’ity convention, that
they will give their unqualified sup{Hirt
to both. This is as it should Is* ami now
Democracy faces its f,s* in unbroken
column and is ready for the fray. The
Republicans c mcede the great strength
of their opponents, and they are fearful
that their struggle is a Inqs-less one
And. so it is. Very many Republicans
in the Middle We t and Eastern -tates
will join the Democrats in slaughtering
the ticket of imperialism. They neither
want imperialism nor its deformed and
repulsive offspring, militarism. With
victory as certain as the noonday sun is
bright, let the Jeffersonian followers
march forward to the jsills to obtain
their rich reward.
Will "Kd Nash carry such a confident air
and smile so tieuiguly when lie reads of Presi
dent William Jennings Hryan receiving from
the hands of ex-President McKinley the reins
of government r
WHO PROF. MEYERS IS. 4
The importance of Prof. P. H. Meyer's
communication printed in last week's
issue of The Pilot on the advantages to
lie gained by consolidating the high
schools of the city into a central system
is that he has inspected all the schools
of this locality. The professor is secre
tary of the C immittee on Accredited
High Schools anda part of his duties is
to inspect high schools and to make re
ports thereon. Some two years ago he
made his temporary home in Manitowoc
for ten days, during which time he gave
lectures in the interest of the University
extension. While in the city lie investi
gated the high school system in vogue
here, hence his letter bears the imprim
atnre of authority, and his conclusions
should carry weight.
Tin* most coiiriti ‘lit man in town Kiiwucd U.
Nash.
PROGRESS OF OSHKOSH TIMES.
The t tslikosh Times is becoming a jmiw
er in Wisconsin Democracy, and the
able manner in which Mr. Jenkins is
directing its policy, makes it by long
.sills the foremost daily Democratic pa
tier in the state Perhaps no daily news
paper lias made such rapid strides and
took on more quickly all the attributes
of a metropolitan sheet as has the < 'sh
kosh Times. That thriving municipal
* CU „ aPh I' j
Pronounced Inourabl* I°^
Mr -s*‘ A- StilUoii.' a merchant ofrJ
a-npu- 0,111 writes FOLEY’S KIDNEY
JfflcZM cu *t IS meeting with wonderful suc '■
:r *• haK c,,r ' <c ca .,o s htr , ; m i
<^^^^P 1 ’ 01 *' at ph y hlc, *'‘H pronounced incurable •,■
'• yelf an. able to testify ,* £
how- face to day a
1(1 ’ Wr '" y hcvcn yoar/-i, h h 1 ' I ,|j' ( !' " r ‘
a,,<i i ton .;; i *m
j r " y<' , "iffe r than I did o„ c v ,,r jj„ .! ’M
k- < Im- Home r^M
and I rj,cs ' IJ
BANNER SALVE is the Great Healer.
henry Minrkhs, Druggist.
ity, alive with industries, deserves such
a paper and we hope and expect that all
the Democrat* living within the Sixth
Congressional district who take a daily
paper will not overlook the many excel
lencies of The Oshkosh Times.
In the lint weather readers will find the lib
rary tt luxurious spot to profitably spend their
time.
The Republicans hold np their hands
in seeming horror because certain Demo
crats are connected with a large corpor
ation in New York, but they seem
to think it of trifling importance
that Republican office holders should
commit thefts such as was witnessed in
Cuba Honor and integrity in official
life are of no account to the enemy.
The candidate of the people William Jen
nings 111-van
Judging by the way the Chinese Hox
ers arc disposing of the diplomats of the
great poweDjJhey seem to have develop
ed more ferocious traits than was ever
Itefore witnessed by a fanatical mob.
This country revolts against imperialism and
its disfigured child militarism.
1 1 you are sick all over, and don't know
just what ails you. its ten to one your
kidneys are out of order. FOl.f.y's ku>-
nky i tkk will bring health and energy.
Henrv Hinrichs. druggist.
Cuban and Spanish laborers employed
by the Havana Electric company struck
because they are not given the same pay
as Americans.
There's no beauty in all the hind.
That can with her face compare.
Her lips are red. her eyes are bright.
She takes Rocky Mountain Tea tit night.
See F, C. Uuerstatte.
Our best society might be even better
if money would talk less audtbi.ik more.

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