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Alma record. (Alma, Mich.) 1878-1928, October 16, 1896, Image 7

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TOLEDO -v
NN ARBO Y
-J
AND
NORTH MICHIGAN
RAILWAY.
',!
fUe
sv. 1 H0wtl Cy.
a
V iU.u'
It. UiifL.n
MOW! Lw
a
Tllli'.uJ Dttl Cr.
Un.l.unj"
una J7'toledoB y j
TIME fAHLE
IncHcrt May iTth.
TRAINS LEAVE ALMA
NOKTII. I MOUTn.
No. lll:4'i p m. I No. JT a.m.
No. 3 8:.'f.t, p. ra. I No 4 4 vil. p. m.
No. S -J:.5 a. in. j S.t.O --1:10 a. m.
W. H. BBNNET, V. H. HOLLENKECK.
Gen. Pass. Airent, Airent, Aim
Toledo O tdo
TOLEDO. SAJilNAW i Ml'SKKtiON IfY
Leave Ash lev. Lv Ahlyfor Detroi
0:30 a. m. for Muskegon at Udop. in.
2:&u t. m. for Muskeiron . I.e connecion art
Jso. W. Lord, ! inudeat Hvoss.) Junet'r i
Traffic ManHtct-r. !wih all trains of I)., O
Detroit. H. A M. K'y.
Hen. Flktcher, T. P. A
I Detroit. Mich.
CUE VE UND
TO
BUFFrLO CLEVELAND and TOLEDO
Via "C.&B. LINE."
StiMiiuTs -Cit of Hullal"." (new)
"Stale of ()nio"and"taie d No v York"
DAILY TIM I. TAIILK.
Sunday inelu.h-.l after May -'a).
Lv ("1 iv-ivi I. 7:t ' i. m . i Lv ItufT il . .:. p. m
ArUitilo, 7::P a. m Ar Clev.d iu t, '. ; i a.jm
. ctATiiit. S r a n i a li i Time
Take the "C.-V li. L'n.-" steamers and enjoy a
refimriKi.: ni.r us r-"": wii i ea r cite t Ui kka
o. N'umti Fall. T'i: xri, Nkw Y"Kk. Kos
ton, Ai.iiaw. 1.0)) Island-, or any Kastern or
Canadian point .
Che i l.xc iit'sion Weekly to .Niagara Tall
Vnd t cents pot:i'e fortiurist pamphlet.
For further information ak your Learnt
Coupon Ticket Airent. or address
W.F. HERMAN, T. F. NEWMAN,
Oen'IPass. Aif't. (i,-n'l Mana".-r.
'ZZ viJ I CLEVELAND, o.
rtintnrrnphol
from Lit.
REVIVO
RESTORES VITALITY.
Lk. ?
ir.lh ll:ir. Vll I
Made a
1st Day.
Well Man
1Mb lar.
of Me.
THE GREAT noth !ry.
produ H Hit a'c i j -ul: lit It a t:
1 1 Acrfiilly at.d ,n.el;;y 'nr. s w .. :: all thT. tail
Young nu n will rk'-ii'i tli ir l st manhood, and old
mrn will recov r tlnir ynnthtul vunr ly using
IlKVIVO. It iui klv and sni ly r.-xtores Ni r(ui
ores. Lost Vitality, Ini ntt ru v. Nikfhtly '.nllsuDs
Loft Power. Faihtnf M mory, Wa.t:ur Immm n, and
all ( n"'"-ts of m df-ahue cr aci -.-. and indiM'retion
kLu Ii iinfitK one tor nn!y. hii-in.x or marriage. It
not only rurfs by .-ta'tir.i; nt tl e m at ci disease, b::i
Isacrt at iM-rtc tottir .m l I lnl li:tbler, brinx
iiK back tin- pink trlow to p:le tit-eks a'id re
f-toiintf the f 1 r f youth. It ward., o:T Insanity
and Onoin)j'ti"n. l:it n havir.e Itl'.VIVO. nr
ether. If ran be ra:rn l lri v. st jock't. liy mail
tl.0 per par katt . r r fix tor N.l.ou. wit h a po!
tlve written e tarant'!- to rure or refund
the nioncv. Cin u!ar tr-e. Addrers
ROYAL MEDICINE CO.. 63 River St.. CHICAGO, ILL
Said in Aim i bv H. S Webb.
crFallinrxSIcitness:
CAN be CURED;
W will Crvn tr-T t
mill a I Tn I A T l)'t-T W
rTJ-Jr irp.ttise on Kpilrpsy. DON'T
. ""'J. "u plainly,
"TcalHE HALll CHEMICAL CO.,
I)r. Mlli'V Net v ITisdern for Ktieurnatlsm.
?top sulTt rinir! Try Dr. Mile' Paiu l.'IIls,
All IMitrt l.anlsl.e.1 by Ir. MMe' Pa'.n PllX
Dr. ItXUx? rain PUIa stop Ilcadacbo.
A1 U
1 A LI II
II II U
I
V xrrilALfJTA rured hv Ir. Milos' TIN
Pills. "Unoi'tnt udose.' At ull drui'gbts.
FtdpsuIUrliiK': Try Dr. Miles' Pant PilU.
NnlKwlv need have N -uraliria. (iet Dr. Mllos
Pali) P'ill from driuvit. "Dncn iil utlasi).
Tint. ! llntk iHi Uj rnrrtl with
r. Mllcb' NLiiVi; PLASTLI:. 'inlyiv.
WK.VKNK AND STo.Nf ACII
TUOITULE.
Ithic:i. M'cli., Sept. lsw. My
atom tch tii brfeu in h very bd con
dition for yers, ami my bick w.u very
wealc so tli it 1 couM hardly lift any
tnin?, ani I suffered a Kre.it deal of
pain. 'ILe lir-Jt bottle of Hood's S tr
aapArilU made a wonderful change,
and it h done me so much Rood, thit
I do not wish to be without it. -J
. Mrs. Kllen (iilTird.
Hood's L'ills are ea.-y to b;iy, easy to
take, eajy in etlect. i
(('o nfin '. J r i. i,i oge G )
ir.rl -h hfft V. . . : ! j it hmr-.rl:b-d
t: wwt. Th. ir v !r:i and irr.'atues have
I . on mutually v - y tl U:rn':r.iu ro-
epetalioa f t.n;r I n anu bruii) aad Licm y
Jtt a tVt Li.i l ot ta-4 r-.-i. :id tin.' w.6
tr.i'ti!ed tin th" eciHi.- t . ..:! t iu t!.c t "
public. Ami now im' tins yo;:iirf man. a If
we had to t ht.l'er. iiit.tva fi um et t tonal
tre, "T:!)il t: lie -t :: :. '-. e .ni.tr'!"
Tjoy M-ek t. eNk.ie w L..t they rail "tr
Tv.ir" a itiiKt v.1 l: ' eall "the lieis"' I.i
tLu land ef reat . ,T'oft unities be ull, w.ievr,
itov u ever, w i::i.i;y f i.i- t.oi r f et ;day
ro an'im;' the rn h t : t !: y ami u ii.a; y ef
t!r rb-h of t ; :y mi y ' a.-.-.tia tl;. w.r of to
morrow. Thi-ir !. 1 1 jfo for th'i pr. sidenry
prcwnttsl a eh.n ;'. t ri Uoi spet tael.' v1kii miiii
tiP't aco he van lwir...ly lu.wn over tho farm
ef the g vimor of New Voi k, who in himself
an isample ,f the pir v.r.try b y n. hy
Bl.lo and honest JT rt tui:!".'.'.' Hi e nial (".Istiae
tiuti, nud whe:t thut cmli.tt" th n Htra:i,'ht
way in a pnbli.r spe. . u drew invidious rota-
ririsons lietween tho id. .' .r.t houses on the
. .kV-oii and tho poor oabi.'ia in tl... wi
ti..rhin not the true Albert. -tn lesion of sV.c
ces.s won by butu.Kt industry, t.irilt und enter
T! i', tut the ;, ss.,:i that, tl.o-e who have v.ie
re. ded les lioul 1 hat- and fi'bl thosrt v ; o
Lave suocoe.led Hum a leos u utb rly Ull'
Ai-i-M.'Ji). unpMtn die ai:d ub.miinaMi'!
T'ay tell the farmer nioat cruel d"teption
tli.4t he must ami will be made independent
I ef the world abroad, while yeur urter year
fr-Mii :(X),0iaj.Uo0 to 7u),ik;ii.0oU worth of rur
ar'.euUui'al Lrodueit uiu.-.l e k l.. t..r. .-
I i: irlat to lliid purch.uers and v In'. ' i:otI:.n;
I will hurt the fan r nv.r" than a .-ri mv t-T
I p;nrn.entof tho pri .it h.a.ie mark t iy h Lui-
U'-s-t e i.-is.
FaUe I rlen.U of I.alxir.
Tliey proel tim tliejuselves l!i- .- c. iul e'-..-: u
pinna i f the toiling ma-.-es, w.1 ile tle-'.r pidi'T
Would rob the laboring mail of half of his n..v
lnirs and jrrii vously curtail tl: val'.m of
V;!;re. Am 1 asked, i. the silver tnnnani
W ill relntivebj' rodueo wa'i s, why ko in:riy
employer of lal.ur are a;isif d to it? 'J'!i9
reai.n is obvious, beeaue, asnlo fp'tn all e n
aidt rations of seniiment. the jirmbMit employ
fcs of htl.'.r hno.v taat they would luio vastly
niore through the disa tri us dirtmb.inee of
bi.ainess Mire to bo eaus.-d by a free roini.o
v:. dory than they could po.v-ibly pin by t he
ii.i uA i:inc of lahor. And w.-uld not the toiling
masses MtlTer t:iot f:'..ia taut t.i.-turb.inee of
L;u.e;s? lie is a tr-i.or t j t.ie laboring man
W'.n. tells him t: if ho cull proilt by the ruiu
cf Lis empl.'yi r.
The i.it. iters ib-n.e.-.nee the pold standard ua
t!. d vi e of i.i jiiai eas and aritoerats,
while tho history of the world teaches that
from time immemorial it was a favorite tnVk
of unscrupulous denpots to fleece their subjects
by debasing the com of the re. dm, and that
fhoio who out of the monetary confusion
evolved Hied ftandards of values and money
that would not eheut have always been raid
ed urn-my the most meritorious benefactors of
mankind and especially of the poor and weak.
Th y neck t inflame the vanity of the Amer
ican pox .pie by tt llilitf them that we are great
and Mront; enouli to nmintnin any monetary
system we like and to keep up the value of
our money without regard to all tho world
abroad while our own Li-tory teaches us that
a century ago the American people w-r
btrotiK enough to shake off the yoke of (treat
Lritain. but m t Ki. ng enough to save their
continental money from declining in value to
uothing; that in recent times the American
people were strong nou.'h to tubdue a gigan
tic rila llioii. 1 ut not ntrong nough to keep
Hn indefi!,ite isi:o of greenback ut par. and
that this republic may be able to con.juer the
worhl, but it will not be abln to make twice
two five or to make itelf richer by watering
its currency.
They p ak of the silver dollar as the money
of the constitution, while they must know
that there Is not one single word in the con
stitution which, honestly interpreted, could
Justify such a claim.
Thoy invoko for their cause tha name of
.IcfTi rsoii and Jackson, while every read, r of
history knows that Jefferson and Jackson
Would have atood aghast at their wild scheme
of creating by law a false value and would
have kicked out of their presence as a public
nuisance any one seriously advocating it.
such things the free coinage agitators tell
the Ann rici.n people, assuming thrjn to be
without intelligence. Far worse are the p
j uls they address to them, assuming them to
uo witbou moral sense.
Immoral Plea.
They have been teachi.ig the people that
because t'ao prie s cf wheat and other things
have fallen about one-half since the no called
dernonoti7Htion year, 157o I have shown w hy
thoepri x have fallen it it not equitable
that debt ,rs should bo held to pa irrore than
I half the amount of their debts in gold, that
they should be released in correspondence
with the decline of prices, and that it would
therefore bo riht to reduce by fren silver
coinage the value of tho debt paying money
by one-half.
Subject the principle to a simple tent. When
I contract a debt, I owe whut it is mutually
undersfcxxl that I am to pay. Our whole busi
ness life and social fubrie. all human inter
course, rent upon the binding force of such
understandings. Unless it be expressly under
stood, bus the debtor the slightest right or
reason to denm; '. that the creditor shull be
Bnfi.-iie.l a 1 -s amount l i payment if
wheat or cotton ( r soim f.i'.ng else ha 1 mean
while dielined i:i price? If so, would not the
creditor id-.. b:.v the right to demand that
Uie debtor i..d pay im r i i proportion if
wheat r cot i n r iun)i t; le mc.inv. bila
had r:sui in j rm ) If n. lth. rif theni had
tho.!v,ut of pv : '.sing or of :.c.-i ; Mng so alv. n-turoii.-,
a eont.aet, i, w can :: h claims be ja.s
tile d if bus. tl i. p. n a re . i u t men...) r.'S
erv.iiion or a.i arbi;rary af tert lumght ? In it
ln.t l.ionytrous that such an a.-sumpt ion should
be l.ikm us i ..ri: ::t f .r '!e reduction at
one sweep of ull t',i bis by a iu ouseiin n. of tue
standard of v. lie?
And yet he who has watched the Ircc coin
age agitation know. that just this appeal to
di l.tors is one of its main allurement. Listen
to their spcecj i s, read their literature, and you
meet ev r recurring now in soft spoken cir
cumlocution, now in sly Mugvetiou, now in
the language of brazen cynicism the promise
that free coinage will enable the debtor to ret
rid of hi obligations by paying enly a pari of
them. It is a scheme of wanton repudiation
of private as .veil a public debt, not as if we
cov Id not pay in lull, but because we would
prefi r not to pay in full the practice ntor'el
to by the fraudulent bankrupt and this sa .e
tioued by law, s a part of our national policy.
The Coming Verdltt.
Fellow citizens, think this out. It i a grave
matter a matter of vitul import to the exist
ence of this nation. The father w ho tsche
such moral principle to his children educAUa
them for fraud, dishonor and the penit ntiary.
TLe public men w ho teach such moral princi
ples to the p oplo educate the people for the
contempt ar.d abhorrence of mankind. The
nation that adepts such moral principles can
not live. It will rot to death in too hmtbHome
ptcw of it own corruption. If the nation ac
cepting wich moral principle be tbia republic,
it ill deal a blow to the credit of democrutio
Institution from which the cauv of fre gov
ernment will not recover f -r centuries.
Hut, thank God, the American people will
rever accept such moral principle. The
American people wiil, h fore election day ar
rive, hare fully discov red what all this
means. They will indignantly repeal the un
apeakahle insult offend to them by the poli
ticians who have dared to ask for the vote
of honest men upon tha oCrr of such a bait.
Tby will know how to resent the deep di
grace inflicted upon the nation in the eyes of
the w hob- world by those Arm lean who ex
hibitisl their own Ixdief that the American
people were capable of taktug such a bait.
Mr. Hryim La a tar-te for ak-rlptnral illus
tration. He will remember how Cbriat wan
tnken up on a high mountain and prom Sued all
the glories of the world if he would fall down
and worship the devil. He will alo rimeinlwr
what ( hrist answered, bo tle tempter now
takes the American people up the mountain
and s tys, "I will take from you half of your
doLts if you will worship ma. " P.nt then
brave old Uncle ham rise op in all hla dig
nity, manly pride, and hoiit wrath, and
sp-aks in thunder tone: "(Jet thee Ixthlnd,
me, hutnn! For it In written that thoo th:.ti
worp.ip only the Ood of tntth, honor and
righteousness, and hiui alone abalt tho a
s rve. "
This will be thu voice of the American peo
pie on the M of fevrmN r. And the start an. I
stripe m ill tv ntmue to wave nndeflW-d. hen.yr
a'de and honored among tha banners of maa
kind.
WHERE IT HURTS.
ONE I'FFECT OF THE WILSON
TARIFF ON THE FARMERS.
How It Hit Injure I Their Markets la the
Lumber Mud Mluliiir Iteglon Their
ICest Cuntuiners llecooiliig ( ompctllors
Kiiriiier' Institute In the Upper
Peninsula,
Tlie dttvot I'ifirt of tarifT ri'ductiou
upon certain fariniiiLf industries hus
alivmly la'eti citnsiilcri'il at smni Knejth
in these columns. The indirect losses
of the same class oT producers, through
suspended industries of other kinds,
are iilmost as (,-ivat, though not finite
so apparent.
N'cxt in value to the farm products
of the state, and following close upon
them, arc the products of the pine anil
hardwood forests, the pine lumber,
lath and .shinylo cut alone, having, iu
its Lest years, reached a value of over
S i'i.oto.Hoo. When these two industries
are I o min,tf the pine and hardwooil
forests and mills furnish the best mar
ket then' is for the products of Mich
igan farms. The lumber camps, in
winter, create a demand for immense
quant ities of hay. oats and bran, to-o-ethcr
with market for draft horses.
They are also heavy consumers of
every staple article of food for man, es
pecially for those pnslucts in which
Michigan excels, whent Hour, beans,
potatoes, apples, beef cattle and pork.
Following the brcakiny up of the lum
ber camps in the spring comes the
starting of tiie sawmilU. which con
tinue the demand throuc.h the .summer
and fall. In the most prosperous years
for lumbering the farmers north of the
I)., it. H. A: M. railway have had a mar
ket for their pnslucts almost at their
own doors and at their own prlcvs.
Chancres in the tariff have had an
immediate elTcet upon thi industry by
t ransfiTrinir a er)M.l deal of the sawmill
work to Canada, while the ireneral de
pression of business has oreatly re
duced the demand for lumber. Not
since ls.-)7, when it was in its infancy,
has tln lumber business of Michigan
been so paralyzed as dunncr the present
war. Operations in the camps hist
winter were smaller than for many
year before, and the mills are runnincf
lio ht this summer. Slocks on hand are
heavy and their owners titnl it ditlicult
to realize on them. As a result the
farmers haw lost the excellent market
which they formerly had in the woods
and the sawmill towns, and haw to
pay freight charges and commission
before they can "ret Detroit prices,
while they become competitors with
their brethren from other parts of the
Hate in the Detroit and eastern mar
kets. The depression in this one in
dustry has made a difference of many
hundred thousand dollars in their re
ceipts since the Wilson bill passed.
Next to the lumber camps and saw
mills, the mines of the upcr peninsula
employ more men and pay out more
In wacs than any other sincrle indus
try in the state. In 1 '.).', before the
election turned the country over to the
Democracy, many of the iron mines of
northern ichifan were runniny nitfht
and day shifts, with as larire a force of
men as they could work to advantage.
Wages were goisl and the men and
their families were liberal purchasers
of clothing and of all fosl pnslucts.
With the threat of tariff changes came
reduced prices for iron ore. and the
threat was followed by the enactment
of the Wilson tariff, which dealt to
iron manufacture a heavier blow than
to any other branch of manufacture
except that of woolen goods. Within
one year after its enactment that law
'doublet', the importation of bar iron,
destroyed the cotton industry in this
country and closed up the factories,
almost doubled the imports of steel in
crots and bosuns, and increased the im
ports of tin plate." The direct result
of these increased imports is a lessened
demand for American iron ore and the
evil is aggravated by the general de
pression of business caused, in part, by
the same tariff. The result is disas
trous to the Michigan mining district.
During the past six weeks, when ope
rations ought to have been more active
than at any other time in the year,
mine after mine lias ceased work, and
in some case the pumps even have
b en stopped, allowing the mines to
)ill with water. Many of the miners,
instead of being the most liberal of
p.irchascrs. are likely, during the eom
) ig winter, to require aid from public
hppropriations or private charily.
The purchasing and consuming power
f thousand. of families has tiers been
seriously impaired. Not only that, but
many of them have become producers
of farm and garden products When
the miners were earning from S"'.!0 to
r t . r t a day. with plenty of work, they
had neither time nor inclination to
work farm or garden under the disad-
a utages of soil and climate that exist in
lhat region. Iut. under the stress of
enforced idleness and reduced pay, they
have undertaken both. Last winter
witnessed the novel spectacle of farm
ers' institute in a region which before
lhat had possessed little of the quality
of an agricultural district, and another
M-rics of institutes has been arranged
for this winter.
The Wilson tarifT ha t litis helped
fo ileatroy n cjooil market nml to
raise a competitor. Do lite farmers
of lower Michigan want four yearn
more of ll?
All the prosperity enjoyed by the
American people, from the founding of
the 1'niteil States down to the present
time, has been under the reign of pro
tective principles; and all the hard
'imcs suffered by the American people
have been preceded either by a heavy
reduction of the duties on imports, or
by a threat of such reduction, or by
insuflicient protection, thin refuting
all free trade theories on the subject.
D. II. Maaon.
Tbe Halberd.
The distinctive weapon of tbe Sw!n
was the halberd, which was their prin
cipal weapon ut Murgurton and La n pen.
It is curioua to note how tho Teutouio
nations, evi to thhi day, prefer the cat
and tha La in nations the point. We
have been told by German officers that
when tho Germany and French cavalry
met iu the war of 1870 the German
tword blades always flushed vertically
over their heads, while the French dart
ed in ami cut horizontally in a succes
sion cf thrnsts. Lven tho German (b ad
lay in whole ranks with their sAvordu at
arm's length. St tho English at Hast
ings worked havoc with their battle
axes. The Netherland mercenaries car
ried a hewing weapon at DouvincH. The
Flemings at Courtrai used their poden
dags fitted alike both for cut and thrust,
and finally the Swiss made play with
their halberds, an improvement on the
godendag.
The halberds had a point for thrust
ing, a hook wherewith to pull men from
tho Kiddle and above all a broad, heavy
blade, "most terrific, weapons (valde
terribilia"), to use tho words of John
of Wintertliur, "cleaving men asunder
like a wedge and cutting them into
small pieces. " One cau imagine how
Euch n blade at tho end of an eight foot
shaft must have surprised galloping
young gentlemen who thought them
selves iu vulnerable in their armor.
Macmillan's Magazine.
A Cnrion Divorce.
The charming old Duchess Wilhelmine
of yieswick-Hol.-tein, grandaunt of the
present empress of Germany, was the
divorced wife of King Frederick VII of
Denmark. The duchess, who subsequent
ly married the younger brother of the
present king, had no alternative left her
than to demand and obtain a dissolution
of her union with Frederick, for her
place in his affections and at the head of
the household had been usurped by her
French modiste, who was Mibsequeutly
invested by the lato king with the title
of Countess Danner. Many years later
ho yielded to her importunities and le
galized his relations with her after a
fashion by a morganatic marriage.
Notwithstanding her antecedents fchfl
was treated with tho utmost considera
tion by the present king and queen of
Denniatk w hen they wero eking out a
Fcanty subsistence in Copenhagen previ
ous to their succession to the throne,
and it was from her that the Princess of
Wales, tho present czarina of Russia and
tho Duchess of Cumberland acquired
not only their unrivaled taste for dress,
tut also tho practical knowledge which
they possess of how to make dresses and
hats.
That Motto of Sal a a.
It is not generally known that Mr.
Bala was tho author of a quotation at
tributed to Dr. Johnson. Tho circum
stances under which it camo to bo made
wero as follows: Ho had been a con
tributor to The Coruhill Magazine, and
was contemplating further work for
that periodical, when John Maxwell, a
publisher, proposed that ho become edi
tor cf a new magazine which Mr. Max
well thought cf starting. This offer ho
accepted, and Mr. Sulasays: "To this
periodical I gave tho name of Temple
Bar, and from a rough sketch of mine
of tho old bar which blocked tho way
In Fleet street Percy Macquoid drew an
admirable frontispiece. As a motto I
imagined a quotation from Iioswell,
'And now, sir, said Dr. Johnson, 'we
W-ill take a walV down Fleet street.'
To tho best of my knowledge and bo
iief, Dr. Johnson never said a word
about taking a walk down Fleet street,
but my innocent superchery was, I fan
cy, implicitly believed in for at least a
generation by tho majority of magazine
readers. " Boston Transcript.
Central New York Justice.
Thero is a justice of tho peace in
Oneida county who is regarded by many
as a wonderfully keen fellow with a
most accurate sense of justice. In the
village where he resides no man is more
important than tho "jedge. " I'ecently
a man arrested for larceny was arraign
ed before him. The prisoner pleaded not
guilty.
"Well, I think that you stole it any
way, "said the judge without further
inquiry or parley. "I suspect you," he
thundered, "and I'll give you C9 days
on Fuspicion. "
Tho man w ho was suspected served
tho sentence. Utica Observer.
Can Temper Copper.
E. G. Salter of this city, has discov
ered the lost art cf tempering copper fo
that the metal may bo utilized in place
of steel tor many purposes whero corro
sion puts Fteel nt a disadvantage. Ho
has made both flat and coiled springs of
great elasticity, has made good knifo
blades, and, best of all, is able to weld
tho metal itself and weld it to iron or
Fteel. Mr. Salter says his process gives
pure coppT all the qualities which it
possesses when tho secret process of
tempering is employed. Trolley wheels
made from tempered copper have out
worn Fcver;:l sets ef wheels made in the
old way. Dctruit DipatJi.
Keeording Music.
A Frenc h teiitJeman has at last per
fected and Lrtbl.t out an iiivmtion
which has l.n-g been looked for by many
musicians. It i ;:r thing mote or less
lhaii a recording piano. Py means of a
aind if typewriting instrument which is
attached iiiid.-r the krybo.ud anything
that is playi tl can at will bn recorded
by the indrvum-nt. Tbe music so writ
ten is not n corded iu the u.-ual notes,
but in a uries of hdig mid short dashes
something li ko tho Morse alphabet,
which it is easy to reproduce in the or
dinary manner.
A Poete Former State.
"They say L'Ua Which r Wilcox be
lieves iu reincarnation," oberwd the
maiden in tho fur jacket, "and thinks
ho was once a cat. "
"My opinion is," raid the damsel in
tho yellow buskins, "she's mistaken.
She was a salamander. "Chicago Tribune,
I The present, campaign U not only
one ' I'm most important thub wti
j hav had since the war, but it is peeul-
I lay in its character. It is om in which
parties an.' shifting a i l. op'.-ii uis are
'changing a campaign in which the
Democratic party hit surrendered
eont ml to its own worst elements and
combined with an irresponsible popu
lism. This combination is con lating an
ndroit eanvas. It assails the national
honor, but veils the as rail .under ap
peals to in livi lual cupidity, an I short
sighted self interest. It ju.'les with
figures and makes skillful use of falla
cious ar rui'i.'Uts. it is not surprising
that many voters are a little da.cd and
uncertain as to their course.
In this condition of uli'air it is more
important than ever that the ordinary
campaign work of document, distrihii;
tion ami speech making should be. sup
plemented by the individual work of
intelligent farmer, business, profes
sional ft.nd laboring men. The best argu
ments re on the side of sond money
and of .t well considered iff system,
and th facts sustain the arguments.
The careful and painstaking presenta
tion of these facts and arguments to
his doubting neighbors is the best
work that the intelligent business man
can do in this campaign. This kind of
work is going to count this year fo
much more titan mere oratory, or th
influence of the professional politician
I lut it will need to be persistent ami
continuous, to he carried into tho
school district and voting precinct
meeting as well as to the tireide and
the country store.
Common sense, commercial honesty
:ind patriotism will carry Michigan
very time when they ore properly
ppealed to.
Buckingham's Dye for tne Whickers
is a popular pieparation in one oottie,
ami colors evenly a brown cr b.ack.
Any person can easily apply it at home.
Voters will remember that as party
ines arc drawn this year free silver
uid free trade go together. The voter
ran not be too often reminded of the
larilf plank in the Chicago platform,
.vhich proposes to perpetuate the Wil
son tariff schedule and emphasizes the
Iheory that "tariff duties should bo
evled solely for purpose of revenue."
tl
Physicians at the Ann Arbor Hos
pital Said it was Due to
Blood Clot.
BUT TKEV 030 ftOT RELIEVE HIM.
The Paralysis Probably due to Nervous Causes.
Finally Curd by a Nerve Food.
JVow the (Juzelte,
I,a.t week t rrporter of tbis paper was
driving iu the vicinity of Hound Lake and
he ttok in us passenger h farmer who was
going to (ieiieva. Knngiu in conversa
tion, the farmer friend, who was soinewhut
of a purrulotis old eiitlemmi, asked the re
porter w ho he was and where he lived. The
reporter told liiia that he was a newspaper
man and the old gentleman said, " Well you
newspaper men are aluay up-to-date n rid
ea','cr for everything new, have you heard
of the news in (icrnva?" The reporter con
fessed that he had uot, hut a-k.d the far
mer to tell him anyt hin of a novel and in
terestiti' nature which had transpired iu
tint pretty little hamlet. "Well,'' said the
old 4,'enilfiiein. " (ieiieva has to offer in the
way of won I ts somethiti' entirely different
from anything ever heard of In fore. It is
tle eae of a m in eared of paralysis."
Tli.' reporter took out his note hook tu get
tlur f-vts ,,f tin" story.
" IJ.'l'or,' I h.-trin to tell you what I know
aho it this, 1 want ymi t promise that yoti
will " and s"c tlie'siil.ject of this interview,
th it all in iv he mad" known in the report.
I kao'v h" wiil he ph ased to see you and will
tell y i all ahoiit tiie matter." Tin- re
porter promised him would see the man
if lu didn't live at too sireat a distance, and
tic old fanm r told his story.
"About ten months ai-o, Marion fi. Sales,
tst tl.vart l.la -ksinith of .TJ year, liviti.vr in
North Adims, M h., was stricken with pa
ral v's. hii les nir a fleeted. While he was
wori lie; at hi trade, liftinu' a lare tire of a
wa.'ni to - t it on til wheel, h" f'lltoflie
'.-round, helpless, and tl.i tire fell on him.
II" w is reiiioved to Iih horn", his friends
thinking lie va hurt hy some mitep.
When l he doctor came he found that Mr.
Siles hid Ix-eii the victim, not of an acci
d . nt. hut of a paralytic stroke, and thought
frun appearances the case a serious one.
Yo i know, Mr. Reporter, that oftentimes
blcus'iiiihs are nul.j.ct to such diseae on
aceoii'it of the uliar postures tley are.
o!li.'"d to take. Mr. Sales wa u perfectly
h ahliv in t rt ; I h ive known him intimately
from a' hoy. ami know that to le tru-; it i
all th" in ore wonderful, th"rcfor", that he
houM have this visitation. Somi after this,
perhaps s weeks, le came to his father's
lio'U her-, lb" hel been to Ann Arbor t
f-eek help and the iloc'oi's there cive him no
eii'our.i .'"in. "it. Mis f.j, her, who has jived
here for year-, thought better c.iie could be
taken of' him !er" than any other place.
II" wan confined to his bed .r chair for
tnonthx. unable to take a scp and no pros,
pe t of evi r doiie; airain, depending upon
Ids wif or parents to dr.t.v li i tit iu a chair
front pi O'O to p! ice. One of his friends in-
d I him to trv a r- ine lv known as Dr.
Williams pi.ik 'l'il! fur l'ab' I'ci-r-l", til
tou would be iiso:ii!ied to note the pro
rres the man has runic since tiki't them.
I hive eiven you a rather disconnect".! ni
eoirit of this ease, but every word of it ')
true un I you will find it worth your time
to ice Mr. S il. s an I hen r front Ids own lipi
the story of his recovery. It i t lie wonder
of the town."
The reporter, mikin? rood his prnm1e
and he hi somewhat iiirious, piiH-eedeil to
Ir. Sales' residence to hear more of this
wonderful ease. After inakin.' himself
known the reporter wa recomcd by Mr
Sales " I hear that your ,-eeovery from a
M-rioit paralvtie troke i due to Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills for Tale People? "
" Ye, I am sure that is the remedy that
I am indebted to for my last returning
health." he said, "It seems odd, don't it,
A prominent writer o:t financial top
ics -. ::ns .:; u lo.low. a statement of
' the inevitable results of the free coin
agt oi "ilverat tie -ncs-nt ratio:
! "Tiie 'ju..'iv-sL a.id .-mi rest way to di
li'.iiiiOi lie volume of eutvency in tho
, United Stall's, is to adopt, tiie free coin
age of silver, for it will drive out gold,
rob silver dollars of th.'ir IT p ; ::)
I credit value, destroy a part o.' i!i
i lideiice in our pap r urn i , .
frighten foreign investors av It
w''A cause financial rai.i that w '. Tro
the present hard tines seem i ! '
play; it will make money h !."! .- 'o
buy or to borrow than it is no v: i :
give u fluctuating prices in th
kets based uii gold as a standar i
with confidence, which is no . 'ha
equilibrium, gone; wages wi.l not 'n
crease as promised, for upon s;ieh i,
uncertain tinanci.il basis, money
not he lured forth from its hidir.j
places and be poured into the channel
of trade." J
ioihw:thstandin- thee . U.. Ox-
pression in business thp n . to
importations has ),, - .. sa
that in a great many . - . :portj
for tho calendar yea : vitr
than for the lica! y '. :' wool
for the calendar y : instance,
reaching 'ils.'.iv.i,! 7 p-.:. 1
The figures might rr:i' plied in
definitely, but til s- :;rj :! e.'ii for
one object lesson o.i ' ,'!l" D - n neti.a-
i tion of tiie Farmer' Markets."
That was caused, not by the repeal
of the Sherman purchasing clause, but
hy Democratic monkci ipg v. ilh the
protective tariif.
The remedy is 'not in coining fifty
rent dollars for the benefit of mine
owners, but in returniirr to the Repub
lican policy of protection and
reciprocity,
in Yiic'-iga'i iu 1 when the Mo
Kinley tari tf w.i in force, there were
;.:;.".. 77"' shoe), with an average re
ported value of .'.M. In l'.e, under
the operation of the Wilson tariff their
MUUil r had hcen ivoue -d to l.l'tl.0T3
ind their average value i given a
l.'.il. The election of I'.iyan for presi
lent means the retention of the Wilson
tariif for four year more. The elec
tion of McKinley with a Uepuhliean
Miigrcss w ili briu l" a revision of the
ai'iif vitb prolt cthm for wool and
duel).
lib h
Jlml.ion, Mich.
that after all the medical ndviee I hne r
iiiveii, iu tiie Ann Arbor Hospital, the eon
saltation on my eae ami all the skilled
h"!p I could cull, that I should be ill led of
paralysis hy a little pill V
"When were von strieken with thh dis
ease. Mr. Sales? iinpiiied the reporter.
"Tiie ninth day of lust October I was at
work nt my trade and the Uroke cmiie upon
me like lihtniiii.' "
"Did the doetor.s ut anytime cive you en
eoura'einent that Joii would iccirver tloixt
your attack. "
"None at all on account, a tlmv fcaid,
that it was the result of blood clot."
"To w hut special ists did you pi ? "
Well, after nil the physicians at North,
Adams had ifiven me up, I went to the hos
pital at Ann Arbor a month after I wa
hurt and receivid tin- comfort inu' newn that
I would iievrr have the use .f my limbs
airain. I went to my home with feelings
that can be better imagined than tieseijbed.
I came to fatlier's house lu ljih ss and re
mained in that condition for s, ven months.
A friend induced me to try t.ese pills mid I
bo trail to take them May I had taken
three boxes before not ins: any improve
ment. On the eighth day ef .Inly I walked
with the aid of crutches, 'lie ti i l timr I
had touched hit Ic's to the floor in all that
time, and within a few wetks I have been
able to walk without the aid of erntchis in
the ioiie and am recoveriiiK from the at
tack in splendid shape. I cannot speak too
hijrhly of Pink Pills for Pale People. To
that simple remedy I owe my pres. nt con
dition, and I look for the not veij liitue
day when I shall be aide to walk without
tiie aid of i ruli le s or i.;nr-. To thce thtt
know me und know about my ease, my re
covery is regarded as very voniierful I
think that Pink Pill- are destined to tave
many from mi fieri re. and fiain. and I Iip4
that those wlio hutler will profit hy this Ui
tir view."
(;i:nfva, Mich., Amz- 1 sr.l.
I liereby certify that tiie foretoiti',' inter
view is true in every re-pec t, and that h
report! r of the Hudson n:ittr did visit tn
.Saturday, the .'!st ujv of August, anJ re
corded these facts.
Sitfletl. M.vmoN ,T. S.M.T.
Dr. Williams' Tink Pill f.-r Pale people
are prepared by the Dr. Williams' Midiema
Co.. of ."sclu nei tmly, N. Y., u t'rm whoh
ability and reliability are timpirst ioned
Pink PilN are not lonkd upon us a patent
iiudiciiie. but as u prescription, having been
used us such for xnirs in p'tierul practice, and.
their successful results in curinir various afflic
tions made it imperative that they be prepared
in oiiaiiliiies to meet the demand of the public,
and place them in reach of all. They ar
an t:rifiiiliiejr specif c for Midi di' uses as loco
Motor ataxia, partial paralysis, t. Vitus
dance, sciatica, neural .-ia. rheumatism, nr
' Veils lie; d.iche, the iifu r eth itsof 1.1 Lt ippe,
palpitation of the heart, pah- and sail iw com
plexions, and the lired t I i p j; resulting fr'.m
in r ous prost rut : on, all (I i a r -u h inu' from
vitiated humors in the blood such n scrofula,
chronic erysipelas, etc. 1 hey are also a,
Fpeeiiie for troubles peculiar lo f. inah .s, such
as suppressions. iireL'uhuities, and nil forma
of weak tuss. ' hey ruild up the Hood, and
restore the pow of In a It !i to pale nnd snllow
cheek. In nu n they effect h radical cure ia
all oases nri-i mlt from mental worry, over
work, or exci se, s of w iiat' vt r nature.
Pink Pills ar' sold in box ( iu er In loos
form by the doi n or litiivlri-d, and the j ublio
are eautioied icairst tiiimeroiis imitations
sold in tin shape) at .V cents a box or ix
boxes for .'."iO. and may be had of all druf
cists, ortlii'it by rauil IVoui Dr. Williamf
Medicine L'oa.ian).
11IIE
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