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The Democratic banner. (Mt. Vernon, Ohio) 1898-192?, October 04, 1912, Image 2

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Washington, Oct 2 Why do protec
tiraiats sever point to Italy as an Il
lustration of how, excessive tariff rates
"protect" the common people?
Italy Is one of the most highly pre
lected countries of Europe. It Is fa
woua as a country "Flowing with milk
-and aoaey."
Yet thoy never talk about Italy, do
the upward revisionists.
While in Italy three years ago, the
writer learned at first hand somo of
the reasons why our protectionists
nevor say "Look at Italy."
Italy puts heavy duties on both agri
cultural and manufactured IraportB.
She pays her people exceedingly low
wage. She charges them very high
prices for the necessities of life. They
emigrate In large numbers.
To understand the situation clearly
'we must go back to 18C7. About that
tlae a violent revolution In the system
of Italian customs was brought about.
A powerful political group of textile
Manufacturers Joined forces for their
owa ends with a powerful political
grvtip of largo landowners. Tariffs
were heavily Increased, nut not on
everything. That powerful band of tex
tile manufacturers took good care that
leaser manufacturers, who mado arti
cle needed In tho textllo factorls,
were not enabled to put up their prices.
Hand In hand with tho powerful
manufacturers tho big landowners
taae out "For a bIIco of tho tariff pic."
In order that they should ho sufficient
ly compensated for being in politics,
tho landowners bad a heavy tax placed
-on wheat In Italy it Is only tho big
landowners who grow wheat. Three
out of overy four landowners in Italy
rs possessors of small properties, cul
tivating fruit for wlno. They havo to
"hay considerable part of the wheat
they L So it happened that where
one Urge wheat farmer got blggor
proata, three- small fruit farmers got
hit That is tho way protection In
variably works out. What Is one man's
jwtectlon In another man's poison.
Hark, however, this further reuult
of tho Italian tax on wheat: Millions
of Italians never eat wheat broad, ex
cept In cases of Illness or on special
festivals. They make a broad malzo.
In this and In other respects tho stand
ard of living of tho Italian puoplo Is
Very low, becauso pricos are too high.
An enormous Usual and protective
tax was also put upon sugar. Tho pi lc-
rose so high that Italian farmorH
watched their "orangoH, lemons, peach
es, and other products of a warm and
sonorous, sun rot on their trees In or
der that tho 33 manufacturers of tho
tjngnr syndicate might levy upon con
BUSMrs a yearly tribute."
Var and away tho chief of tho Ital
las industries ure silk reeling and
Bilk throwing. Theso Industries havo
heem seriously hampered by protection.
And Italy is thu homo of tho silkworm.
ttao of tho chief troubles of Italy Is
thai the general rise in prices has so
.greatly lessened tho purchasing now
r of tho wages of tho people that the
groat mass of thu smull dealers and thu
worklngmen and women suffer bitter
ly. it is calculated that while ten Ital
Jsaalosu by protection, only ouo stands
any chance of gaining. Ho does not
always gain, for Urn country does not
progress. The Interests of Italy uru
fc&nrinced to the one In ten.
In other woiiIh, excessive tariffs In
creased thu cost of living to the Italian
lx-oulo just us the l'aynu-Aldrlch law
In Increasing the cost of living In tin
Uullod States.
la it any wonder that (ho protection
ists never usk us to "look nt Italy?"
Both Are Right
Theodora Itoosuvelt, candidate for a
tUrd term as president, said recently:
'"Taft now represents tho bosses, and
tho Ilepubllcan party Is composed of
thorn and the vested Interests or tho
And President Taft siild: "Itoosuvelt
'Is not a Itcpubllciui, but represents n
-owo-raan party whose chief advisers
art tho harvester and steel trust mag
nates." aenutor l.nFolletto or Wisconsin, ul
So a Kupubllcan, Hays both Taft and
ItoMHivi-lt are telling tho truth about
other. And laFollotto has had
ooougk experlenc with both Mess,
''fait and Itoosovolt to know what he
'4s tallkng about.
The answer Is:, Win with WIIhoii 1
Divorce the Philippines
Que tiumendouH oxnontfo now being
fcorno by American taxpayers that
will hit lifted In the event of tho olec
Hon of a Democratic president and
liotnociatlo IIoiiho Is the cost or gov--anting
thu Philippine Islands, which is
helw: done iiKulust the desire or !ir per
cent of tho Filipino people. Ten years
ago Senator Hoar stilted In thu Semite
that up to that time thu cost hud boon
9MO.000,00. .since then wo havo kept
in tboso islands an uveragu of 12,277.
troops. It cost the government $ l.r.OO
Annually to maintain each soldier, Tho
tost alone of maintaining tho military
teccos In tho Philippines last year wan
over 126,000,000, It Is safe to affirm
st tho sum which would bo annually
saved, wero the United States to re
linquish sovereignty over the Philip
pine Islands, would not fall Bhort of
150,000,000. Democratic success means
tho divorcing of tho islands and Re
publican success means their reten
tion. Tariff Tsx Extortions
Hero are somo figures showing tho
tariff tax paid by the average Americ
an family which tell their own story:
Wago earner's family..,.! 82 a year
Salary earner's family.... 1140 a year
Professional man's family. $140 a year
Senator Clapp Testifies!
Senator Moses E. Clapp, of Minne
sota, says:
"You will hear It said consantly, with
referenco to something on which tho
prlco has been advanced, 'Oh, that isn't
In tho tariff at all. That Increase- has
nothing to do with tho tariff.' Dut the
fact Is that. tho tariff reaches all along
tho line. You can't ralso tho cost of
living to a man who is producing some
thing to sell without forcing that man
to ralso correspondingly tho prlco of
what ho has to sell."
Query For Protectionists?
If our protcctlvo system Is not tho
"substantial" explanation of tho ab
normal Increases In tho cost of living
In tho United States, how does it como
that Urltlsh prices, under froo trade,
Increased but 7.7 per cent in ton years,
whilo American prices, under protec
tlon, Increased 34.3 per cent?
-X. .
Who havo called their teacher's at
tention to the offer of Tho Duckeye
State Dulldlug and Loan Company,
Ilnnkin Building, 22 West Cay streot,
ColumbuB, Ohio, havo been made
happy by tho receipt of a copy of "Old
Favorite Songs". All that tho com
pany requests is tho namo nnd cor
rect post-olllco nddrcss of ono of the
parents of tho pupils. On getting
theso addresses, wo Bend to each n
copy of theso splendid songs. As
sets 15,900,000. Fivo per cent paid
on time deposits.
StW j' Xi Si li JT 4 Thi bT it Jr m V aP
$ ! ! , !
Mrs. Nancy Kirk
Mrs. Nancy Kirk died nt her homo
four miles south east of Hladonsburg
Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock after
an illness or Bovornt weeks' duration
caused by diseases Incident to old
age. Shu was 83 years of ugo and Is
survived by her husband, John Kirk.
The funeral at the Mt. Klon church
Wednesday morning nt 10 o'clock. In
terment In Mt. Zlon cemetery.
sw i 1 ' f f f f 'i' i 'l'
J. W. Reynolds, employed at tho
M'jUuIro store, is off duty on account
of a badly Injured hand.
Airs. C, 1). Maiden Is spending n
few days at Marlon, tho guost of her
parentH, Or, nnd Mrs. It. C. M. Lewis,
V. 10. Ilrokaw, cashier or tho llrst
national bank Is out or town for n
tew days on a vacation. L. M. Dally
Is noting as ciiHhier.
Mrs. l-volyn Chorry of Nownrk Is
a guest In thu homo of Mr, and Mrs.
W. M. Ilernurd.
1'iof. A, C. Cnrwlu and family of
Attica visited frlonds lioro last week.
Mrs. (leorgo Clark visited friends
nt Klrkcrsvlllo Inst woek.
11. II. Wllley or Tacoma, Washing
ton, wan the guest of his brother, A.
T. Wllley, lust weok.
Homer ltumoy, teacher at Middle
HasH Island spent Sunday with his
parentH. II, C. Hnmoy and wife.
(Muuslleld News)
Julius Weber today purchased for
$10,000 or It. H. Hammond, or Mt.
Vernon, tho. brick business structure
on thu west sldo or Nortli Muln
street u row doors north or the Mans
Held Savings bunk. The lot Is 20 by
180 and u foundation has recently
been laid for tho extension or tho
building through to Walnut Htrout,
thus giving uu entrance on both
streets, Tho sale was mado through
the Leonard & llowors agency.
$100 Reward, $100
Tho ri-iilurn of IIiIh pnpor will be
pleuMcii to leiiin thnt tliorii In nt Kiut ono
rMu to euro In till ltd HtuKiu. inU thut la
rtonltlvo euro now known to tho medical
rnt rr till ' iVitmrh i.i.. n nn....tit..n
' ' in iv;iih ik tiuaiivuiiuuui
UUrnno, ipntilrcn n ooicjimuionul trout
mont. UairH CMtnrih Cure la talton ln
Inr.lllllll (ln.ln 1.. ...... .... a... I -
.v.mm,,. iiviiiih IIIIVCII 1IIIUU lllfl 1)10011
nnd tuimmin Liivfmifiu n t.j. .tnH.. .i...u..
by diatrnylnu tho foundation of tho ills
rum, nnd Riving tho natlent BlroiiBlli tu
bulldlnir up tho coimlllutliih and u ntlim
nature In ilulns its worlc. Tho proprloton
hava so much tilth In lin curatho now
;rs that they nr.'cr.Onn Humlrcd Dollu
for any criau that It fulls to cuio. BuHJI,
Addr r.i. i;ili:NUV . CO.. Tole.to, Ohl
told hr nil DmiruU'x. ',le,
Tsk Uftll'ii Family L'tlU for eon(liMoo.
9s) r WvSI ftlsf ftwA us stltf ft sItf toC sjwfl ft4
Rev. A. E. Thomas has accepted a
call to tho Ttrcthren church at South
Bond, Indiana, and last Sunday resign
ed his pastorate at Ankenytown, where
lie has been for the past two years.
Hev. Thomas expects to go to Dayton,
Ohio, to do evangelistic work for a
short tlmo beforo taking up his pastor
al work at South Bend, Ho leaves
many fr'ends In this vicinity who aro
sorry to have his leave,
Mr. J, C. Kaubcr, who has boen cm
ployed at tho F. F. llosack hardware
store the past eight years, has resign
ed his position as clerk nnd opened an
odlco In the Cox building, in the rooms
above tho Wagner dry goods store.
He will do a genornl insurance nnd real
estate business, having recently been
given tho district agency or the Mid
land Mutual Lire Insuranco company
or ColumbuB. He will havo the agency
for eight different lending, fire Insur
ance companies, and write deeds, mort
gages, do collecting, etc. Mr, Itauber
has been hero long enough to merit
tho confidence of the people of Frcder
Icktown and will no doubt do a nice
-business along tho line that he has
taken up,
Mr. Low Inks of Akron, visited rela
te es in this place this week, being
called here by tho death or his rather.
Mrs. Charles Appleton and two chil
dren, who havo been visiting at the
home or Mrs. J. Dlackburn tho pan I
week, returned to their home In Mans
flel'd on Monday last.
Mr. and .Mrs. Itobb of Klllbtiek, Ohio,
who havo been guests at tho homo of
his brother, Mr. Gcorgo Itobb In Fred
erlcktown the past week, returned
home on Friday,
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Thomas, of Mc
Comb, camo in their automobllo on
Sunday to visit Mrs. Nellie Sllllman,
who has been seriously 111 tho past
The Baptist Missionary Society met
with Mrs. Alex Penlck on Thursday
afternoon of this week.,
Mrs. Low Urcntllnger nnd daughter,
Mrs. Karl Zolman, went to Ashland,
Ohio, on Wednesday to attend the
street fnlr In this place and visit with
A now firm, Lewis & Ward, aro op
onlug a clothing store In the room re
cently vacated by C. C. Lucas, who
moved to Marlon. This Is a branch
store of tho Milton S. Lewis storo of
Mt. Vernon and promises to bo a de
cided addition to tho business enter
prises of our village.
Miss Allco Harry Is visiting this
yeel; with relatives at Ashlund and
also attending tho street fair there.
Mrs, O, II. Lewis returned homo Sun
day from a week's visit with friends
In Ashland, Ohio,
Mrs. L. M. Klmmel and children, or
Pittsburgh, Pa., yelled with friends
In tills placo last week. Thoy aro mov
ing to Now York where they will mako
their homo.
Mr. F. II. '.leg started on a trip
through tho west and northwest tho
past week In tho interest or the Klog
Mfg. Co. of this placo. ,
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Huddle took an
automobllo trip to Huntington, Ind
the past woek, where they spent tho
week visiting friends. They weru ac
companied by Mr. and Mrs. T, M, Dill
of this plnco.
Ituv. J. II. Jones preached his fare
ell xonuou nt tho Methodist church on
Sunday evening last at tho union meet
ing. This was tho last of tho sories or
summer union meetings, most or which
have been held out of doors In thu
pnik. As Sunday evening was too
cool the service was held in tho church
and tho houso lllled to Its limit. ,
Mis. Mary Williams visited friends
In Siinbury the pnst week.
Attornoy P. L. Wllklns or Mt. Vernon
was a Fredei Icktown visitor on Satur
day last,
Mr. John Moore and wife nnd Mr,
Fred Main and wife, or ChcstorHllo,
were Frodorlcktown visitors last woek.
Mix, Win. Struble, who has bey'u vis
iting friends at Freeport, Pa., and nt
Wnoster, Ohio, returned homo (ho pnst
Mr. Fred Scurbaugh and family of
Newark, Ohio, visited frlond'ln this
vicinity last week. '
Mr. Thomas A. Inks died at his homo
two mllus west of this placo on Sun
day morning nt 3 o'clock from a Btroko
of apoplexy. About six months ago Mr.
Inks had an attack and elnce that time
has not been well, but Saturday ho
went to the barn and was gono consld
orablo tlmo whon tho family went to
look for him, found him laying uncon
scious on thu barn floor. He was tak
en to tho houso and tho doctor sont
for but ho novor icgalnod conscious-
Mr. Inks was tho son of tho late
John Inks and was born In Clinton
township In 1840, When ho wns'llvo
yours old ho camo to live with his par
ents In Wnyno county, whore he has
become u successful I'nr'mer nnd a
prominent citizen. In 1871 ha married
Miss Aiamlnta Lyon, to which union
weru born live children, all of whom
inrvlve, Ho wns nn nctlve member of
thu I'ccBbyterlan church also of tha
'SVi'AA.iM. of this place. Tho funeral
'rviceskwero held at tho homo on
Tuesday nftornoou conducted by the
pastor, Hev, H. M. Noble, and Inter
ment at Forest cemetery, -where serv
ices wero conducted by tho Masonic or
der. Last Saturday evening Mr. Fred D.
Phillips, of Marengo, was badly In
jured on the 'Sparta road, by being
thrown fro'ai h(s motorcycle. He at
tempted to turn out for some Chickens
in the road which he lost control of
his machine. He received internal in
juries which may prove serious, also
a fractured leg and crushed knee. Mr.
Phillips waq (aken to Columbus for
treatment. lie Is a hardware mer
chant, forty years old and married.
Mr. Harley Asklnsof Columbus, vis
ited with his mother, Mrs. Suo Asklns
a couplo of days the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Mellck were vis
itors in Columbus the past week.
Mr. John 'Taylor visited friends In
Cleveland thb past week.
Mrs. Cora llotit of Mlddlebury, Ind
visited with, her sister, Mrs. Frank
Keller, the past week.
Mrs. Stella JIatten and son, of Mt.
Liberty, visited with Mr. and Mrs.
George , Butler, a few days the past
Mr. Ralph White has accepted a
position in tho Bridge Works at Mt.
Vornon. ,
Mr. Lee Patrick started the past
week for his home In Now Mexico.
Forty-live members of the Asklns
family held a reunion at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robert on Sat
urday last.
Mrs. Emma Haycock entertained
Mrs. Carrie Bower, of Condlt, 0 nnd
daughter, Mrs, Edwards of Columbus,
a couplo of days the past weok.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Jordon of Ccn
torburg, were guests at the homo of
Mr. and Mrs. Cliff Taylor on Sunday
Mr. M. P. Howes Went to Lima on
Wednesday morning of this week In
tho interest of tho W. C. T. U.
A delightful little birthday party
wns held In honor of Helen Lovello at
her home on Saturday afternoon last,
when a number of the little peoplo
gathered on her seventh birthday. She
was the recipient of a numbor of
girts; dainty refreshments wore
Mr. O. S. Cross visited with relatives
at Columbus last Saturday and Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frazler visited
with relative's at Mt. Vernon the past
week. J'' '
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Slack visited
their son, Mr. Hay Slack at Marengo,
a few days the past weok. Tho latter
Is slowly recovering from tho opera
tion ho underwent a short tlmo ago."
Mrs. John Wells and granddaughter,
Miss Bcssln Wells, visited Mr. Jesse
Wells and family nt Olcna, Huron
County, Ohio, tho paBt week.
A large number from this vicinity
are attondlng the Morrow county fair
at Mt. attend this week.
Prof. G. A. Miller, of tho Mt. Vernon
business col I ego was n visitor In this
place the past week. Prof. Miller haB
chargo of tho school In tho above city
and Is making preparations to give this
county a high grado Institution and de
serves the Hiipport or our local peoplo
In his endeavors.
Mrs. Mugglo Dickey entertained lost
Friday In honor or Mr. nnd Mrs. Alex
ander Auten nnd Mrs. Eliza Bcatrlght,
or Nowton, Iowa.
Miss Mary DeRolt has gono to Ill
ram, O., where shn has taken up her
school work for tho coming year,
Mr. nnd Mrs. Alexander Auton nnd
Mrs. Eliza lloatrlght loft ror their
homu In Newton, Iown, last Friday
night, nfter a mouth's visit with Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. Footo and Mr, mid Mrs.
Find ley Auten In this place.)
Mr. Paul DeBolt has purchased tho
Hettinger property at Palmyra.
Mr. J, W. Dunlap, former editor of
the llovlow, of LodI, Ohio, but now
traveling representative of tho West
ern Nowspnpcr Union, was a visitor at
tho homo of Mr. F. A. Dny on Wed
nesday or this week,
Mr. Frank H; Klrby, Mr. L. T. Crom
loy, Mr. Samuel H. Petorman and Mr.
Charles C. Iums, or Mt. Vornon, at
tended tho funeral of Mr. Thomas A.
Inks In this place on Tuesday.
The Women's Christian Temperance
Union will moet at the homo of Mrs.
Oraco Anders on Tuesday ovonlng of
next weok, Oct. 8th. Tho meeting was
announcod for Thursday ovonlng or
this week but' has boen charged as
abovo noted,
Rev, J. B, Jon os has rcntod tho An
drews residence on Manaflold avenue
whero his family will llvo for a few
monthB. ,Mr. Jones has not decided
whoro ho will eventually locato add bo
has decided to leave his family boro
until ho finds out where It will bo best
for him to make his homo while trav
eling ovor tho state In tho intorost of
tho now Methodist orphan's home.
Mr. Samuel Zent was a Bellvlllo vis
itor on Monday of this week.
Mr. and Mr. M. T, Bock wore In
Mt. Vernon on Tuesday last,
Mrs. Jonnlo Andrews of Mt, Vornon,
was a Frederlfcktown visitor on Tues
day of this woek.
Mr. Ward Agnew was atMt. Vornon
visitor several' days tho past weok,
Mrs. I. N. Swam entertained bor
daughter, Mrs. W. II, Deomls, of Mt.
Vernon, tho pojSjtswck,
Prof. A.'SOrejMr; or Lorain, Ohio,
visited with his brother, Mr. Charles
Qregg, over Sunday last.
Gold Bond Hats
Did It ever occur to you that a
hat so good and stylish and perfect fit
ting as the Gold Bond could be produc
ed for so low a price as 92.007
And remember the hat you buy is
Hat Shop
Just Across the Square
P .
If you failed to visit the
splendid Knox County Fair take
a ook at Its pumpkin department
removed to the window of this
bank. The largest weighs 155
W. Sitlo Public Square.
.Mrs. Mary I. Inn has returned to her
home In tho city uftur n several days'
visit with rcluthoB In Canal Dover,
Mr. L. A. Stroam ot this city will
go to Qurgettstown, Pa.thls'weok to
act as Judgo or the poultry show ut
that place.
To Give Ever
Better Service
is the constant aim of this store; to provide a more attrac
tive, more convenient place to shop in in short, better
service our constant effort.
A Completely New GarmentSeetlon
is the last step we have taken. The most modern, up to
date equipment we could find in the United States has
been installed everything that will add to your conven
ience and comfort. And, added to this service, we have
provided for the largest and most elaborate showing of
apparel for Women, Misses and Children we have ever
We cordially invite you, when you are down town," to
step in and view this new department.
"binlne Wtiern ftotur Occur
Headquarters for feeds of all kinds. You will save money when
ordering from us.
ran , suo per 100 tba
Middlings 1.60 per 100 lbs.
"d Dog 1.55 per 100 lbs.
Corn and Oats Chop 1,50 per 100 lbs.
8helled Corn 95 per bushel
Choice Oats .42 per bushel
Wheat .- 1,15 per bushel
Rye SO per bushel
Cracked Corn ...'"...?.. 1.75 per 100 lbs.
Unbolted Meal 1.75 per 100 lbs.
Screenings 1.30 per 100 lbs.
Beet Pulp 1.40 per 100 lbs.
Alfalfa Meal 1.95 per 100 lbs.
Daisy Dairy Feed 1.40 per 100 lbs.
Qluten Feed '. 1.85 per 100 lbs.
Cotton Seed Meal 1.80 per 100 lbs.
Oil Meal ' 2.00 per 100 lbs.
Calf Meal 04 per pound
Tankage (60 protein) 2.75 per 100 lbs.
Tankage (40 protein) 2.20 per 100 lbs.
Salt 1.10 per barrel
Rock 8alt ; .01 per pound
Baled Hay ' .90 per 100 lbs.
Baled 8traw .70 per 1 00 lbs.
Purina Chick Feed , 2.45 per 100 lbs.
' Purina Scratch Feed 2.25 per 100 lbs.
Beef Scrap 03 J per lb.
Beef. Meal 03J2 per lb.
Poultry Bone 03 per lb.
Oyster Shelli.. 70 per 100 lbs.
Chicken Grit..'. .70 per 100 lbs.
Charcoal 03 per lb.
8uccess Scratch Feed ., , 2.20 per 100 lbs.
Large or small orders delivered to any part of the city. Terme Cash.
Tfcc Nt rmwcsicru Ekvitir ft Mill cmpui
No. 66 Both 'Phones
In This Bank
courtesy and consideration of our customers' needs
aro counted valuable assots and brusquoness is at
a discount.
rPn tlin rAliaVlln T-xi l-nn lm nfmnonlinim i-Ulr.
Bank breathes confidence and cheerfulness. And the
amount of money a man now has does not necossari-
ly deforinino our idea of his reliability or of the fu-
1 ture value of his account to this Bank.
1 Would it not pay YOU to'bo identified with such
! a Bank's
Mt ?.
H. H. GREER, President. v wSm v;. . ,
S. W. ALSDORF, cashier
Rupture, Piles, Fistula,
xKO C'JRE-NO PAY. Sad 2c tUap lot Book how we
cut and tMbsMMuab. Som may be your noghbora. 9
ROOM 82. IOI N. HlOH St.
Mt. Vernon. O.
'. r
.. ' Vll',
iiAft,iiiA'i tty.,4.
...StjK$&,.aL,. .h.vx,g ,.t

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