THE TME NORTHERNER
Published Every Friday.
o. n. avcrv onv qoodq.
R. V. DROUSHTCrJ-ORY C00C3.
ANDREW JACKSON, IMPERIALIST.
PAW PAW, MICH., SEPTEMBER 21.
William McKinley of Ohio.
For Vice President
Theodore lloosovelt of NewYork.
For Memr of Congress (4th District)
Edward L. Hamilton.
Aaron T. Bliss of Saginaw.
O. W. Robinson of Houghton.
For Secretary of State
. Fred W. Warner of Oakland.
For Stato Treasurer
Daniel McCoy of Kent.
For Auditor General
Perry F. Powers of Wexford.
For Commissioner of Stato Land OtHce
Edwin A. Wildey of Vau Buren.
For Attorney General
Horace M. Oren of Chippewa.
For Supt. of Public Instruction
Delos Fall of Calhoun.
For Member State Board of Education
James H. Thompson of Osceola.
For State Senator (8th District)
James W. Humphrey of Allegan.
For Member of Legislature
C. Spencer Adams of Antwerp.
For Judge of Probote
James H. Johnson of South Haven
Wesley J. Thomas of Paw Paw.
Frank N. Wakeman of Covert.
John F. Taylor of Keeler.
John Marshall of Porter.
David Anderson of Paw Paw.
Oran W. Rowland of Paw Paw.
Russell M. Chase of Bangor.
For County Surveyor
George Mutchler of Bangor.
William P. Bopo of Lawrence.
Henry C. Maynard of Hartford.
Not Quito True.
In its issuo for September 13, the
Courier contained the following:
"As evidence of the linancial injury
they have done to farmers, the ashing
ton correspondent of the Baltimore Sun,
a McKinley paper in lS'JO, presents the
"It requires 50 yer cent more wheat to
buy a stove than it did in 1S1.
"It requires "0 bushels more corn to
buv a wagon than in ISM).
"It requires 1(A) per cent more corn or
wheat to buy a copper kettle than in
"It requires twice as much corn to buy
a coil of rope as in ISM).
"It requires AO per cent more grain to
buy a plow than in 1SX.
"It requires 75 per cent more grain to
buy a hoe, rake or shovel than in ISMj.
"A set of common wheels that cost 87
in ISM) now cost 812.
"The price of cultivators and other
farm' implements has gone up propor
"Galvanized barbed wire costs from 81
to 84.50 per hundred more than in 18115
"It requires 40 per cent more corn or
cotton to buy a pound of sugar than in
"You have to pay 40 per cent moro for
glass than in ISKj.
"Freight rates have climbed back to
the exorbitant Ugures of a few venrs
"The price of oil, coal, lumber, tools
and hardware havo gone up from 40 to
100 per cent.
"And all these things have been done
"A trust robs you walking or sleeping
eating or drinking, working or resting
living or dying, and the collin trust ets
you in the end."
Theso statements are interesting if true
but they certainly are not true so far as
this part of the country i3 concerned. A
comparison of Chicago prices for agricul
tural products September 1, 1S00, with
those of 1900, shows wheat at the latter
date to be 25 per cent higher, corn 100 per
cent higher, oats 38 per cent higher, and
hay 37 per cent higher. On the other
hand, as shown by tho prico lists ob
tamed in one of our local hardwaro
stores, stoves at wholesale are 20 pe
cent higher, wagons 10 per cent higher
copper kettles 10 per cent higher, rope
eight per cent higher, plows five percent
higher, barbed wire one cent per pound
higher, and glass is no higher.
As a matter of fact it takes less wheat
to buy a plow than it did four years ago
and only a little moro than half as much
'corn to buy a wagon, copper kettle, coi
of rope or plow as then. Lumber, tools
and hardware have gone up in prico, but
not from 40 to 100 per cent; in fact, tho
average per cent of riseSn price of these
articles is not nearly as great as that of
hogs, cattle, sheep and wool.
But what is the matter w ith tho Cour
ier any way? In 1S&J it was advocating
tho free coinago of silver at 10 to 1 be
cause prices were too low, and free
silver would give them a boost. Now it
complains of high prices and is cham
pioning tho somo measure again this
As far as the oil and coal trusts are
concerned, it must not bo forgotten that
they were doing business when Mr.
Bryan was in congress, and wo do not
recall any bill that "peerless leader" in
troduced for tho purioso of restraining
Neither must it bo forgotten that in
the last session of tho present congress
An interesting poster used in President Andrew Jackson's second cam
paign has come to light. It was presented to Comptroller Dawes by Col.
E. C. Kreider, postmaster at Jacksonville, 111. It is interesting because it
shows to what ends the anti-imperialists of that day went to defeat Presi
dent Jackson for re-election. The ioster represents President Jackson in
the robes of a king, with a crown upon his head, a scepter in one hand, a
Bcroll with tho word "veto" 'upon it in the other. President Jackson is
standing at the foot of a throne and under his feet is a copy of the consti
tution which has been torn to shreds, together with a copy of tho bank
charter and a volume containing tho laws affecting tho judiciary. Above
the picture are the words, "Born to command." On the right hami side
tho iuscriptiou, "Of veto memory," and on the left, "Had I wn consult
ed." Beneath the picture is inscribed "King Andrew the first, born to
command." Tho remainder of tho iostei is devoted to an attack upon
In largo letters beneath this wero the words, "Shall he reign over us or
shall the people rule?"
it was democratic votes that defeated tho
resolution submitting a constitutional
amendment that, if adopted, would havo
given congress tho iiwer to deal effec
tually with the trust problem.
The following words wero written and
published bv Theodoro Roosevelt in IMS:
"When drunk on tho villainous whiskey
of tho frontier towns, tho cowboys are
much better fellows and pleasanter com
panions than tho small farmers or agri
cultural laborers: nor are the mechanics
of a great city to bo mentioned in tho
same breath." How do the farmers and
mechanics of Van Buren county like
this estimate of them held by the man
thev are invited to mako vice-president?
Paw Paw Courier.
Will the Courier bo kind enough to tell ,
where and when such a statement as that
recorded abovo was published by Theo
doro Roosevelt? The True Northerner
declares that no such sentiment was ever
written or published by Theodoro Roose
velt, and challenges tho Courier to dis
prove our assertion. Did the Courier
wilfully misrepresent tho words of Col.
Roosevelt, or did it publish as a fact
something it didn't know anything
about? It is up to tho Courier to cite
its authority and produce the words, or
else stand convicted before its readers of
deliberate falsehood or else crass ignor
anco concerning what it declared as
"England is the great creditor nation,
and the gold standard is for her benefit,"
was the cry of thosilveritesin '!K3. Things
aro changing. Under the republican
policies of protection and sound money,
tho United States is assuming an impor
tant place among the loaners to tho na
tions, and tho indications are that we
are to become tho world's bankers, as we
have been the world's granary and are
now one of the world's great factories.
The German government hrn just placed
a 820,000,01)0 loan in New York. Follow
ing is a list of foreign public loans nego
tiated recently in tho United States, in
theso prosperous McKinley times:
City of Montreal 3 ;Js 3,000,000
Mexican government 5s 25,000,000
Russian government 4s 10,000,000
British government 348 2,000,000
Swedish government 4a 10,000,000
German government 4s 20,000,000
Total Ji, 000,000
j But they say weare drifting in-
j to militarism, and that tho mailed
hand of the soldier is upon tho
! shoulder of tho free man. and that
fj we are liable to be dominated by fj
1 1 military force. Is this true? In j I
j j Franco there are 11 soldiers to '
f i every 1,000 of population; in Great
Britain there aro G 7-10 soldiers to
every l,uw. lho other principal
governments range between those M
In the United States t i
there is 80-100 part of an American 1
soldier to every 1 .000 of population, t !
Now if there aro any 1,000 men in
rj the United States who aro afraid
I i of the 8G-100 part of an American
soldier it is my judgment that they
do not live in tho stato of Michi-
gan.-Congressman Henry C.Smith, i
Terence V. Powderly, formerly grand
master wurkman(of theKnightsof Labor,
says: "There wero never so many men
enployed in tho history of tho United
estates as there aro to-uay never so
many receiving wages." Ho is also
authority for tho statement that the rail
roads are employing 31,000 more men
than they did last year, and 105,000 more
than two years ago. Tho prosperity is
suo is a vital ono to tho American labor
ing man. Tho full dinner pail is in evi
denco all over tho country; it wasn't
four years ago in democratic times.
It will bo noted that tho demo-
nnf !a1 i lomonJ s fit h Vl Ck I tr r fA 1 - f
tlUULj W v. Illclljxf in IU1 tuu iiiiiuvui-
ate restoration of freo coinago of t
silver at 10 to 1. If another is- M
sue is paramount, this is immedi-
ate.. It will admit of no delay and (
will sutler no postponement.
President McKinley's Letter of
Vk believo tho Courier has made no
editorial comment on tho starting up of
tho Michigan-Peninsular car plant and
tho Deering harvester works with 3,000
hands each, or tho resumption of work
at important steel mills, after temporary
shut-downs. Tho full dinner pail is very
much in evidenco.
Thk Baldwin Locomotive works at
Philadelphia has au order for 22 locomo
tives for use on the government railroads
of New Zealand and six for a. mining
corporation in Spain. During the past
two or three weeks tho company has
shipped six locomotives to Belgium,
with as many more to follow; the first
American railroad engines to bo shipped
to Ireland went from this plant a few
days ago. No ono now pretends that
freo trade is necessary to an extended
To Cur u Coll In One D.iy
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it fails
. . , t,-
County and Stato.
The 24th annual Hamilton fair will bo
held at Hamilton Grange hall, Thursday
and Friday, October 11 and 12.
The steamer Williams, coming into
harbor at South Haven, Sunday morn
ing, struck the pier and stove in her side.
Tho damage was not heavy.
Have you a sense of fullness in the ro
gion of your stomach after eating? If so
you will bo benefited by using Chamber
lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. They
regulate tho bowels too. Price 25c. Sold
by Longwell Bros. m
Amonc tho Magazines.
"Tho Lano that Had no Turning," Gil
bert Parker's latest story, will begin in
the Saturday Evening Post for Septem
ber 29 and will run through five numbers.
Thisissaidto bo a remarkably strong,
original and interesting piece of fiction.
How hkiuht's diskase HT.nTs. Indi
gestion, biliousness, blood poisoned with
urea and uric acid (which should havo
been excreted by the kidneys), rheuma
tic pains in nerves and joints causing ir
ritation of the kidneys, then pains over
tho small of the back, mark sure ap
proach of Bright's disease. Do not de
lay in taking Foley's Kidney Cure, for it
makes thu kidneys right. Take no sub
stitute. E. B. Longwell. m
DE HAVEN BROS.
Call at our
In tho Connor LuUdinc.
liocoiytlaii ntirf Srion Hcnitn.
ALL KINDS OF PHOTOGRAPHIC WORK,
Until November I, we will give a
50-ccnt photo button with
every dozen cabinets.
Life Size Crayon in frame com
plete for $2.50.
ll'atch our adi'.fir new iinnountements,
UROQATE ORDER.-state of MichiKan
County ol au Uureii,
At iifHHioii of the probate court for tho county of
Van Uuren, tioMeu at th probate office iu the vil
lar of Paw l'aw, ou Thursday, the IMth day of
Kcptcmber, iu the year one thouand nine hundred :
Present, Hon. Jamott II. Jouuhou, Jude of
In the matter of the estate of .lexiHler Mar
On reading and flliur the petition, duly verified, of
Elam L. Warner, party In tntereat in raid etate,
praying for reanoua therein stated that administra
tion ot nald dxtate may be granted to Milton J. Coy
or nome other suitable person.
Thereupon it is ordered that Monday, the lMhday
of October. 11XHI, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, be
aaMKued for the hearing of said petition, and all per
sona interested la said estate are reqnlffd to appear
at a sesHion of said court, then to be holden at the
probate offlee, in the village of Taw Paw, and show
cause, if any there be.why the prayer of the petitioner
should not le granted.
And it la further ordered that said petitioner
give notice to the persons Interested in said estate of
the pendency of said petition, and the hearing there
of, by causing a copy of tlda order to be published
in the True Northerner, a newspaper printed aud
circulating in said county of Van Uuren, for three
successive weeks at least previoua to said day of
74t4o771 JAMES II. JOHNSON. Judge of Probate.
PROBATE ORDER FOR HEARING
1 FINAL ACCOUNT. Mate of Michi
gan, County of Van liureu ss. Probate Court for
At a session of the Probate Court for saM County.
held at the Probate nftlee, in the Village of Paw Paw,
on Thursday, the iJOta day of September, in the year
of our Lord one thousand nine hundred.
Present, James II. Johnson, Judge of Probate.
In the matter of the estate of John A,
Drimn, deceit cd.
Henry C. Drown and Louisa Drown, ciecntors of
said estate come into court and represent that
they are now prepared to render their final ac
count as such eieeutors, and file the same.
Thereupon it In ordered, that Monday, the IMh
day of Oetobcr next, at ten o'clock In the fore
noon, be assigned for eisminlng and allowing such
account, aud that the heirs at law of said deceased,
and all others persons interested in said estate, are
required to appear at a session of said court, then
to be holden at the Probate oflice in the village of
Paw Paw in said county, and show canae, if any
there be, why the said acron nt should not be allowed.
And it is further ordered, that said execntora
give notice to the persons Interested In said estate,
of the tendency of said account, and the hearing
thereof by causing a copy of this order to be pub
lished In the True Northerner, a newspaper, printed
and circulating In said county, three successive
weka at least, previous to said day of hearing.
JAMER II. JOHNSON,
7IMo77 ' Jndgeof Probate.
Cost Cuts No Figure !
Summer Goods must go to
make room for Fall and
oc Cochcco Dimities troinrf at 5c
Ginghams, worth up to 8c, going
at 4 cts.
Cream All-overs 10c and up.
Summer Silks 19c and up.
White Goods 5c and up.
Drop in and sec goods ticketed
at half actual value.
Shoe Department is showing
Millinery Department is clos
ng season at a big profit, to you.
Ladies' Hats from 5c and up.
Is at the front with
best goods at ... .
Shred Cocoanut 5c.
Rub-No-Mo re 3 c.
Corn Starch 3c.
All Yeast Cakes 3c.
Avery's Soda 4c.
Avery's Baking Powder 10c.
Sweet Chocolate 5c.
2,400 Parlor Matches 10c.
Save Your Money.
C. R. AVERY'S.
E.Q.DUTLER & CO --GROCERIES
May be the incerest form of Cattery
but It will not do in
We aim to keep none but the good, honeit
brands of goods, and solicit your trade.
E. G. BUTLER & CO
Why Johnic Eats With His
Nature teaches him that brass and Ger
man silver spoons are poison. Ask your
familv physician 11 ho usrs them. Yv hy
don't you take them to F. A. Dutterlleld
at Union hotel, who is local aent for
H. L. Draper of Denton Harbor, and
havo them silver plated by ono who will
do them nht? Ho will also tfivo you
many of your neighbors as references
who havo been usintf their work for tho
past 10 years that was only warranted
for five, or drop him a card and ho will
call and tell vou if thev are worth
plating. The price will bo less than half
that of new poods of same quality. Sat
isfaction guaranteed and all work war
Wm, Strowbridgc, PropV
WITWEtt'S DUE AD (all kinds) received
FKEsn every morning.
Mrs. Nklson's Salt Rising Bread.
Home Baking op All Kinds Wo can
furnish you anything you want on
Home-boiled Ham and Tressed Ham al
ways on hand.
Dried Beef and Canned Meats.
Lunches for picnics and campers put up
with neatness and dispatch.
Groceries at Prolit-Sliarlna Prices. '
Witwcr's Ice Cream try it it is tho
it est you over ate.
Warm Meals and Lunches at all hours.
Highest Market Prico paid for Butter
and Eggs Cash or Trade.
Two furnished rooms to rent, with
or without board.
Thanking you for past favors, and solicit
ing a continuanco of tho same, I am
yours for square dealing.
Wm Strowbr Idgc
First Show of Fall
OUR CLOAK STOCK
is now about complete. Our
cloak racks are more than full of
the season's latest and best wraps
for Ladies, Misses and Children.
Our garments have all been made
since the correct shapes, lengths,
sleeves, etc., were settled upon.
This style from
31.00 to 810.00.
When you buy a gar
ment of us, you get abso
lutely the proper thing
in material, style and
"make-up." You take
no chances at all. Buy
ing early you get the first
pick. Wc can sell you a
strictly up-to-date wrap
as low as $4.00, or as high
Children's Jackets as you wjsh to
from 81.2.J to tu.00. '
r -vi Vf rir
Of soft, fluffy Eiderdown in the
$1.00, instead ot $1.25.
Women's Winter Night Gowns, made of best quality Daisy
cloth, pink, blue, white a regular $1.50 gown, now $1.00. Other
and other and better gowns, $1.25 and $1.50.
A full line of our famous
50 -cent Union Suits for
Women, Misses and Child
ren ; thick, heavy, soft, fleecy;
the warmest and best com
bination suits in the market.
This underwear, besides be
ing full length and size, is
perfect fitting. There is
nothing better to be had at
75 cents. Our price is only
50 cents. Last year wc sold
every piece wc had of this
underwear and did not have
and Winter Wraps.
Plush Capes from 85.00
Golf Capes, all prices.
Made in the latest styles from soft,
fleecy, warm cloths, in choice fall shades.
$1.00, instead of $1.25.
O:,: . it '
Women's Fall and Winter Skirts or Petti
coats of heavy, fast black Skirt' Cloth, with fine,
plaited rufiles and all the style of a $2.00 skirt;
$i.OO, instead of $1.25.
Extra fine Skirts of fast black Merccrinc,
heavily corded, wide ruffle and kick ruffle; $1,50,
instead of $1.75.
Other and finer Skirts up to $3.00.
' Women's flannel Night Gowns, made of
heavy, fleecy outing flannel; long, wide and
handsomely finished; 75 cents instead of $1.00.
0 JMwpvi-tmiim J )l
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