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Sturgis advertiser. (Sturgis, Dakota [S.D.]) 1887-1???, July 16, 1891, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn97065761/1891-07-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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th» Blunder* «f the low* Demoerat#-
Fullaoloa of Their Arguments—Foreign
Trnd* Figures Give the Me to i)eino-
era tic Assertions.
I the Damocratt.
however shrewdty traftt,
C»n be mado wide enough to hold all the
*isms" that aftlict the politics of the lat
ter part of the nineteenth century. All
tout one of them can beheld on the same
structure, but the bul ders mast deter
mine which one shall be excluded it
^rohibltlonism be excluded saloonism
fan be admitted, if saloonism be ad
mitted prohibitionism must be excluded.
"The Democratic party of Iowa deter
mined that, as there Is much more money
to be collected from the saloonkeepers of
vlhe State in aid of its campaign than
from the prohibition societies, the best
thing to be done bv it was to admit the
taloonism. Accordingly, nearly tho first
Resolution adopted by the Democratic
Convention pronounced tho prohibition
-ists to be "anathema maranatha," ex
communicated from the porch and from
the altar, from the harvest field and
from the thrashing floor of Democratic
polities, and all that legislation pro
hibiting the sale or manufacture of in
toxicants mr..t be repealed, not oven
local option being allowed, bui that
eveiywhere, in every village and at
every crossroad of the State whoever
will may seil intoxicants upon pay
ment of a license. The great brewers,
tho distillers, the wholesale dealers in
intoxicants in neighboring State.-* now
may be oxpected to contribute largely to
the Democratic campaign fund, and
those gentlemen resident in Iowa whose
breweries, distilleries and saloon proper
ties have been made unprofitable by the
prohibitory law will contribute even
more largely. As a plank for revenue
only the Democratic resolution against
prohibition is insortod ingeniously. But,
even without regard for revenue, it was
eminently proper that the Democratic
party should resolve in favor of free
Were the Prohibitionists as shrewd as
the Democrats they now would abstain
from putting a third ticket in the field
and wouldjthrow their whole strength in
support of" tho Republican party, which
is llkt ly to stand pledged against the re
peal of tho law now in force, which
practically Is prohibitory. Vet it hardly
is to be expected that the Prohibitionists
will act wisely. It is likely that by
running "a straight-out ticket" they will
strengthen the Democratic party, which
has pledged itself to repeal all vestiges
of prohititory legislation.
Taking special care to secure saloon
ism a firm footing upon its platform,
the Iowa Democracy invites all the
other isms, except prohibitionism, to
stand thereon. Never having itself ac
complished any measure of social, finan
cial, adminstrative, or elective reform,
always having been found in opposition
to every such measure whenever there
appeared to be a possibility of its pas
sage, the Democratic party of Iowa now
professes sympathy with every real,
every fanciful, every idiotic scheme of
reform. It is the old negative platform
of generally being in faver of everything
and specifically pledged to nothing that
the Iowa Democracy has reconstructed
in a vain hope of deceiving the people.
For, excepting to repeal of the prohib
itory law, the Democratic convention of
Iowa specifically pledged itself to nothing
that the Democrats of the State can ac
complish if placed in control of the Leg
islature and in possession of tho (Gover
nor's office. The resolution in favor of
taxation of all kinds of property is vague,
for if all kinds of property held within
the State now are not taxed, then the
assessors have failed of duty. The reso
lution is meant to convey the idea of the
Democratic party being favorable to
more exact assessment of railway proper
ty, but it is careful not to say so. It is
so framed as to be capable of explana
tion to the farmers as meaning much,
and to the railway men as meaning noth
ing. It is a dishonest juggle. It is re
impudence that charges the Republicans
of the Twenty-third General Assembly
with defeat of the Australian ballot law
whenever a fair and practicable sehome
of electoral reform is proposed the Re
publicans will be found voting for it,and
it will be very strange if the Democrats
are not found voting against it. That
"control and regulation of railroads as
now enacted by law," which is approved
by the fifth resolution of the Democratic
convention, is of Republican conception,
and the only practical opposition to it
has been manifested by tho Democratic
party, which sought to retard its opera
tion by endeavoring to elect railway par
tisans as commissioners to execute it.
In its resolution for "the free coinage
of silver" the convention overreached
itself. The West does not desire to have
the United States coin without charge
all the European. Asiatic, Mexican, and
South American silver that can be
dumped on its shores. The West does
not desire to h&ve the currency of this
country contracted by the payment of
millions yearly for the purchase of for
eign bullion. The Republican Conven
tion of Ohio truly voiced Western senti
ment when it resolved for "the free coin
age of American silver." There will be
money enough if all the silver of Ameri
can mines be coined. But the Iowa Dem
ocrats, like their Eastern brethren, hate
any project that protects or gives ad
vantage to any American industry or
institution they must coin the silver of
Asia or the gold of Madagascar, where
miners receive eight cents a day, on
equal terms with tho products of our
our own high-wage-paying mines. This
1b tho veriest wanton exaggeration of
the free-trade spirit. Our own mines
can supply us with silver in plenty, and
the demagogic utterance on this point is
merely a wanton display of Democratic
hostility to American institutions. "Free
coinage of American silver" is good
enough, and that is the Republican de
mand as voiced by Ohio, which Iowa will
In national as in State matters the
Iowa Democracy is opposed to American
Industries. "We denounce the McKinley
bill" are the first words of their eleventh
resolution. Let them denounce. But
the Mills bill, which the makers of that
platform would like to substitute, would
not have made sugar cheaper by two
cents per pound, nor would it have in
creased the pi ice of wheat by ten cents
per bushel through the agency of reci
procity, nor would it have prevented the
formation of that Anglo-American ^alt
trust which tho Democratic aspirant to
the Governorship of Michigan favored.
All these things and many more the Mc
Kin'ey bill has done. The Republicans
will be quite ready "to fight it out on
tfrta line if it takes two summers."
A Fire from the Rear.
Our free-trade friends of the Tribune,
Timeand Herald, although they are
credited by the London press with being
"able aids* to the English, cause, are
really receiving very little comfort from
any of their friends across the water,
unless, perhaps, It is comfort of such
character as they do not desire to parade
before the public. Certainly neither the
testimony of the public men of England
nor the press of that country bear them
out in their assertions as to the effect of
the McKinley bill on the trade of En
gland or America.
have been asserting
biU has already worked a great damage
to America, but Mr. Lane Bookor, who
is Consul General for Great Britain at
New York, bogs to differ with them. He
has made an o'licial report to the home
office in he talks about
of the
fluenced by tho new and higher duties
which have effectually benefited Ameri
can manufacturing interests
Inter Ocean.
of sUfih goods were
last at. ti4» i .i~t
the efle
new and higher duties"
nhe Mc­
Kinley bill) in a way that must make
George Jones and Joseph Medill smoo:h
their hair the way. Here is the
way he talks:wrong
of New York has beon in­
case in the Southern
cause, as
only oxception
th's state of prosperity" is what?
silk industry, which
McKinley did not disturb but al
lowed to remain where former high
tariffs had placed it, languishes But
the cotton and woolen industries,.which
the McKinley
has been so much
abu-ed for are very prosper
Mr. Booker is officially located i n New
York and George
cite him to appear at the editorial sanc
tum of the Times and show cause why he
is thus discrediting the editorials of that
paper. Mr. Medill should write to his
old friend,
that he
call Hooker
3 jiporU:i! (laHtur Fubrcary
for I'eVir'i».ry, iKiO v iw. ,f
Importing the goods we import the industry.
Prosperity and Foreign Trade.
The British embassy at Rome has
mado an interesting report on the for
eign trade of Italy. From a free trade
standpoint the report indicates a very
bad state of affairs. Both exports and
imports show a very large decrease.
The exports of 'lSlK) were #15,000,(XX) less
than In 1881), and the imports fell off In
an almost equal degree. As Italy has
recently established a protective tariff,
hero was a good opportunity for the
British embassy to furnish a powerful
Anglo-Mugwump freo trade essay, show
ing how Italy had thrown away the mar
kets of the world. But no, the British
official, Mr. Deering, who compiled the
report, candidly admits that, "in spite of
these ominous figures, there are certain
facts connected with them which are not
unfavorable for the national prosperity
One of tho main items of decrease In
imports is grain, which is due to a boun
tiful harvest so that the value of the
cereals imported in 1890 was £1,800,000
less than In 1880.
decrease in the Im­
port of cotton and woven goods is due to
increased activity in Italian weaving
establishments, marked by increasing
imports of raw cotton. The imports
of coal are also increasing. Simi
larly decreases in tho import of
silk goods and in the export of
raw silk indicate an increasing domestic
silk business." Indeed, Mr. During re
gards the customs returns as showing
that these textile industries in Italy are
not in a depressed condition, and this
view is corroborated by the large im
ports of chemical products and dyeing
machinery. As to the decrease in ex
ports, it is largely accounted for by in
creased ability to consume, and conse
quently increased consumption at homo.
We have before called attention to
the circumstance that Italy, notwith
standing that tho Government is on the
verge of financial bankruptcy, Is grow
ing richer as a nation that wages,
wealth and comfort are Increasing and*
all this in the face of a serious decline in
foreign trade. The facts simply go to
prove that, while foreign trade is to be
desired and acquired, and can be an im
portant factor in national welfaie, the
chief and primary factor in such welfare
is the control by a nation of Its homo
trade. Italy is getting along better with
a loss of foreign trade, because Italy
is selling to and buying from Italy, and
is sustaining in Italy the Industries that
formorly did their manufacturing for the
Italian market in France and England.—
New York Press.
THERE is an impression—a very gen
eral impression—that the protective tar
iff originated with tho manufacturers
of tho United States: that protective
tariffs were inaugurated and are main
tained by the manufacturers of the
United States. The exact reverse is
true In American history. The men who
made the first great protective tariff law,
signed by George Washington on tho
Fourth of July, 1789, were the farmers
of the United States. That first great
Congress was occupied by planters and
farmers, with a few professional men
hero and there, but largely in tlm mi
nority and the men who mado that tariff
were either the planters and farmers
themselves or they wore the representa
tives of an agricultural constituency.
And they made it for a purpose. They
made it with their eyes wide open, look
ing to the future. It was the second
law passed by the American Congress
and signed by Washington on that day
memorable in American history. The
men who made it had the courage of
putting in the body of the bill exactly
what they meant. They declared that
they were making the tariff bill for two
purposes. First, to raise revenue to
conduct tho infant Government, and sec
ondly, to encourage manufactures.
agree whether Democrats Of
Republicans—that the tariff is the wisest
and best mode by which to raise the
great bulk of the revenue required to
conduct our Government, only differing
as to the principle upon which that
tariff shall be levied, whether on the
English system for the purpose of reve
nue only, or for tho additional purpose
of giving encouragement to our own in
dustries and our own enterprises and
employment to our own labor. And, as
we havo to resort to tariffs, as we must
tax foreign products—whether we be
Democrats or whether we be Republi
cans—to keep the wheels of government
in operation, the Republican party de
clares that those tariffs shall be so levied
upon foreign competing products as to
American genius, American
development, and give remunerative
to American labor and a
home market to the American farmer
Why resort to revenna rathaar
protective tariff?a
he a ids. has been imparted to the cotton
and woolen industry everywhere, but es
pecially, says Mr.
Second—Because, by
this the
States where new
textile mills are going up with surprising
a tivity, while ail tho mills are being
ot orated on full The silk indus
try, Booker'time.oldsays,
is only exception
of general prosperity."
Only think of it.
to this state
Here are two hard
blows in one little paragraph.
and woo'en industries" greatly im
proved in fact,
sea, and
should at once
once and insist
to account
for thus
firing upon them from tho rear. The
cohorts of free trade can stand anything
else better
that. Their armor
does not protect them in that
Tariff Picture*.
NO. 1.
We are making an inoreased percentage every
year of tho iron we nss. We imported
from i arj,5»4 tons
of pig LION MI Uw iUui iuuf uiontlis
s s ttnx
in the first four months of 1831.
NO.. 2.
Print cloths, 6-4 by 0-4, ruled at 4 centa
a yar'1 in
I iiavo
NO. :i.
Women and oiuliiiwu aeara to L*t wu&iiug as
much woolen dress goods now aa last year.
When, therefore, we find that only
Ail Illinois Senator's Reasons Why He 1*
a Protectionist.
Senator Shelby M.
Cullom, of Illinois,
American Economist:
result in a large degree of
our protective tariff system, the United
States has
become one of the foremost
nations of tho wjrld.
the of
tering American industries,policy
the develops
ment of our manufacturing
has been secured the inventive genius
of our people has found a field Ameri
can labor has become the best paid, and
report in conclu­
onseijuently our laborers the best
housed, clothed, and fed and
derful development and progress in this
country, in all that makes a people great,
has elicited the admiration of the
ized world.
In view of these facts, which are well
believe in such a protective
tariff as will secure reasonable protec
tion to American labor and industry.
Etna'* Crater.
At last we stood on a level, and the
boiling vapor was seen seething up from
a great yawning pit at our feet
hold it!" ried-Sebastian, with a salute,
bareheaded, to the mountain, and I re
alized that I was 10,800 feet abo
in as convenient a situation for
a sensational ending
as a man may find
anywhere in the world. Etna responded
to Sebastian'- clv-llties with a terrific
bellow, and an out-throw of ashes and
rocks that put me In much doubt of my
ability to live
it. The stench of
the sulphur, too, wa9 villainous, and
though I adopted Sebastian's plan of
binding a handkerchief over my mouth
and uostrils, it
could do
spenk loosely—of the crater which
druw one satisfactory breath in ten
Add to this fa that the ground upon
whi we stood was composed of burn
ing ashes and hot and it wili be
apparent that Etna'smud,
not alto­
summit is
gether fit for the daintily shod tourists
who climb Vesuvius by the funlcoUvre,
nor an easy spot tho indulgence of
political rhapsodies.for
Some say that the crater of Etna is
two miles round others ara satisfied
with half the estimate The truth is
that both reckonings may be justified.
one time the crater is two miles in
other times, more or
loss. The volcano Is so terribly active
that it is always revising
and reshaping
itself. The utbreak of
one week
most of which falls back into the crater
as to
form an inclined
be so prodigious that the
crater itself seems curtailed of a third
of its pre ious
area. But, perhaps, on
the eighth day that part of the
to support this growing of ma
terial suddenly gives way,weight
and not
all of tho newly formed boundaries,only
part of tho original
the crater fall
onvironing rim of
so the circuit of
crater Is enlarged. This process is
always going on w th greater or less
rapidity. And the fact ihat it occurs so
constantly make, the traveler's meas
urements of
so little permanent value
that he
may generally be counseled to
himself all trouble in
the matter.
—Chambers' Journal
The Ohio Bll).
Have you heard from old Ohio?
How the boys there got together?
How they threw aside all shoddy stuff.
And picked on solid leather?
How they yelled for Blaine and Benny,
And when they had their fill,
How they settled down to business)
And Introduced a Bill?
Honest Bill—
McKinley Bill—
And carry old Ohio
Will McKinley surely will.
'Twas an elegant convention.
Whore all things were done in shay#}
Next fall the tin-plate liar
Will be burled dee: in crape.
Gone will be the hopes of Cleveland,
Vain will be tho schemes of Hill—
They'll be laid to rest eternal
By the great Ohio Bill.
Honest Bill
McKinley Bill—
Knock out 11111 and Orover Cleveland
Will McKinley surely will.
—Peoria Tra-mcripL
Hardships of Teaching In Spain.
Hie condition of the public teacher in
Spain is not to be envied. The payment
of their salaries is almost always far in
arrears, and a case came up the other
day of a man who had not received a
cent of meney from the Government in
seventeen years. The total amount of
back salary at present due to teachers is
about ®700,00x In some cases the suf
forers are sustained by charity, and In
others are compelled to send their chil
dren out as servants. Many schools
have been closed altogether.
A RKVENTJK tariff such as is advocated
hy our political opponents is always
paid by the consumer. There is no ex
ception anywhere.
revenue, and revenue only, is always
borne by the consuming nation import
ing from abroad. It is so in England
and is so wherever revenue tariffs aro
enforced. That may be so primarily
with a protective tariff, but it ceases to
be so tho very moment we are capable of
successfully manufacturing among our
selves, and the competition at home
regulates and controls the prices to the
advantage of the consumer. No man
can controvert that, but Mugwump,
Free trader or Democrat, whatever
your name, the tariff you advocate is
alw.ays paid by tho consumer, and
human history and our own experience
have taught us-that in the vast ma'ority
of cases protective tariffs are never paid
by the American consumer.
PRACTICAL illustration of the opera
tions of the McKinley tariff law is to be
foupd in the dccrcasing importations of
woqlen manufactures and worsted goods
since it went into effect For the first
threo months of 181)0, under the o law,
the importations of woolen manufactures
were 1,471,400 yards, as against l,ljO,
100 yards for the first three months of
1891, under tho new law. For the same
period in 1890 tho importation of worsted
goods was 16,954,300 yards as agaiust
7,230,300 yards this year. The country's
consumption of these goods is certainly
not less, but greater, this year than last.
Increasing population alone would have
the effect of making larger consumption.
Theso figures show as no argument can
show the benefit of the McKinley bill to
the wage-earners of the United States.
TUKRK is a quaint humor in the reply
of the Boston Pilot (Dem.) to Roger Q.
Mills' query why, if reciprocity with
South America is a good thing, reciproc
ity with Europe is not a good thing also.
"If it is a good thing to let the rear part
of ray dry goods store tp my neighbor,
the watchmaker," says the Pilot, with
Quakerlike response of an inquiry by a
counter inquiry, "why would It not be
equally a good thing to let the front
part to my other neighbor,,who is my
rival in the dry goods business? Because
it wouldn't. Mr. Mills, is the only an
swer." The Pilot has Mr. Mills on his
free trade hip.
rear a year hence.
Why a Fur-Collared Iu«l« Was Mad# to
Kide Two Stations Beyond His Own.
It is very funny to see a selfish man
in the present keep-your-seat era of city
travel laboring to establish a system of
ethics, or what my friend Jinks calls
etiquette, wKich will satisfy an uneasy
Soon after 6 o'clock the other even
inga crowded Third avenue car train
went northward, and, as is always the
case, there were more men than women
sitting, and more women than men
Among the latter were.three Grand
street shop girls—lond mouthed,
slangy, profane (if the truth be told)
and pretty. They made no secret of
what they thought of the men who
would not rise and give them their
seats. It was not complimentary.
At Twenty-third street a remarkable
specimen of humanity—one of your
smooth-faced, cigarette-smoking, fur
collared tribe—having reached the end
of his ride, arose, and with an elaborate
smile offered his seat to one of the shop
girls. A nimble-footed man near by
slipped into it. Everybody laughed
but the girls and the dude. The lat
ter turned a look npon the eneroacher
which was calculated to crush him to
earth so that he would not rise again,
and, as he passed the maidens, said
with a deprecating air:
"That fellow is an awfnl cad—an aw
ful cad,"
"He's got a face," said one of the
shop girls, and all three collected about
the culprit and proceeded to pass high
flavored remarks about him, which he
listened to with apparent amusement.
Stung with indignation a young man
sitting next to him got up and gave one
of the girls his seat.
Another man who had not thought of
giving up his seat turned around and
"You ought to be ashamed of your
self! You had.'no right to that seat. A
man can do with his seat as he chooses."
"That's what I did," said ther
prit unblushingly. "I sat in it."
"You ought to be ashamed
"Oh, give us a rest!" cried another
passenger. "Get up and give the lady
your own seat if you are so troubled
about it."
Indignant passenger subsides.
By this time Mr. Dude feeling that
he had made rather a neat exhibition of
himself, got near to the door, when a
strong hand was laid on his collar. He
turned and saw a veay angry working
man looking into his eyes.
"See here, you dirty whelp, you," said
the latter in a tone which made the fur
lined fraud quail, "I've a good mind to
black your eye for you."
"Wa-wa'what is the matter?" gasped
the fellow.
"The idea of your trying to do the
purty after riding all the way to your
own station I You deserve a cowhiding,
you do, you mean, cigarette smoking
wjielp! No, you don't! Yell ride to
the next station."
And amid the plaudits of the entire
earful the indignant workman gave the
furlined collar a twist that made its
owner black in the face, and would not
let him off until the train reached
Thirty-fourth street, two stations be
yond where he wanted to go.
It was a grand revenge.—New
The manager looked at him
"I have the most gigantic scheme,""
went on the visitor, "that you
"Never mind," said the manager,
"don't bother me."
"But, sir," persisted the stranger, "you
mistake me seriously. This is some
thing that will make your fortune and
"I am already rich beyond the dream
of avarice," replied the manager, think
ing of his debts.
"H-m!" sighed the visitor. He bright
ened up presently and said: "Well,
then, may I be permitted to iwnVi
"Yes," said the manager.
"I would suggest," said the old tramp,
"that you lend me 10 cents," and the
manager did.—New
tariff levied for
IS not so
much "the most interesting figure in
American politics" as he once was or as
his friends claimed he was He has
been losing ground very rapidly of late,
notably in the South, and, from present
indications, he will bepretty
Batmen* Acumen*
old man,
installment plan?"buy
Ho Suggented.
"Sir," said a lean and hungry-looking
person who had by some means passed
all the obstacles to admission to the
office of the manager of one of the great
press associations, "I want to present
you with a confidence."
York Times.
Unlucky Room No. 13.
said a hotel clerk to the tet-
man, "we have a room
numbered thirteen in this house. There
are plenty of people who don't care
whether their room is thirteen or thirty,
but we have frequently had travelers re
fuse to sleep in tbia room. If they hap
pen to get in there without noticing it
they will ask to be changed on aom^
pretext or other, usually alleging any-'
thing but the truth. We have got so^
however, that we understand this feel
ing, and often ask a man if he has anj
objection to thirteen before we assign
him the room. Men, as a rule, are not
superstitious, but when they are ac
companied by ladies they are usually
governed by the superstition of their
companion. I never saw a woman
take thirteen in thin house if her atten
tion was called to it, or who would keep
it as soon as she found out the number.
Some hotels get around this foolish su
perstition by skipping that number, or
using the room as an ante-chamber to
another one."
Result of L.asln*«fc
It was a rather painful thing for me to
meet the other day my old acquaintance
Jack who appeared here in Boston,
after knocking about in that indefinite
region known as the West for some
years. Jack now a thin, shabby
man with a sort of half piteous, half
swaggering, "lend-me-five-dollars" ex
pression, was once a dandified, jolly
young fellow, who is now reduced—as
the reader will have perceived—to
pointing the moral of a paragraph.
Jack's fate is worth noting, because it
is simply and solely the result of doing
nothing—an awful warning, in fact, as
to the danger of being lazy. He never
had any very serious vices, neither
drank nor gambled but through life he
has been unable to screw himself up to
the point of doing an honest day's work,
and hence, being born without wealth,
he ha«» existed in an atmosphere of debt
and privation. Let us all take warning
from poor Jack's fatal indolenoe—
Taverner, in Boston FosU
A Good Btto.
A nine-foot shark in the hatita# of
Charleston, bit at a dead horse floating
on the water and cat off piece of meat
estimated to weigh 150 pounds. The
little chap who acts as bank teller and
thinks ha owns the earth would hardly
make a tooth-pick for such a monster.
people, it is said, live longer
than single ones. It seems longer, any
way, to unhappy oouplea.
thanks for
ness, but
can't afford to take that flat.
It costs much to furnish it."
don't you furniture on the
do when the bills come
and begin over again."
Envluskus, the Pole—I saw eome cap
ital things in your essay In the Arctic
Magazine, old man.
Bigl, the Critic—Ah!
Envluskus—Upper case
I'S. (Goes
off, left.)
Whfthw You Travel toy Land or Soil
You need a medicinal safeguard. Changes of
climate or temperature, brackish -water, uii
TibDal diet, draughts from open windows that
srnly fellow passengers will not close-all tbesw
breed ailments against which the surest pro
tection is Hostttter's Stomach Bittera. finest of
medicinal fortifiers. Soa sickness, land nausaa,
are promptly counteracted by this agreeable
corrective, which ia also a capital defense
against malaria, the effucts of a tropical or
chilly temperature, damp and exposure. Per
sona of aedentary pursuits, mill operatives,
mariners, miners, engineers, frontiers men, per
nors of every calling involving mental fatigue,
excessive bodily effort, and li&bilUy to un
tw&lthful iniiuonees of any sort, reijari it as an
incomparable safeguard. Biliousness, constt
paii' ii, dyspepsia, rheumatism,
It hoadaeho
and kiJiitiy troubles aro effectually aubducd by
the gieat alterative.
GKFNEBAI, BUTTER can repeat the four
gospels from memory. It is perhaps
needless to add that he learned them
in his far-off Sunday school days.
GOETHE wrote Charlotte von Stein a
thousand letters in ten years. When a
man of letters goes in I
or the tender
passion, how he does squander his ink!
MR. ABBOTT, the new premier of Can
ada, owns a beautiful estate at St.
Anne's, about an hour's ride from Mon
treal, which is stocked with Guernsey
cattle and Shropshire sheep.
calls the attention
of the pork consuming public to the su
periority of our hogs, which, he ob
serves, are not confined in small pens.
This is true of the railroad variety,
which insists on having two or three
seats all to himseif, if possible, while
others may stand.
BUBBEL, who served
in the civil war as a member of the
Forty-second Massachusetts regiment,
was forced to yield his sword to the con
federates at Galveston, Tex., in 1862.
Be has recently received word from a
southerner that the present possessor of
the sword would be glad to return it to
DUBAN, the famous artist,
has all the exaggerated fondness for
show and glitter that characterizes the
of southern France.
to load his
Stolen, perhaps.
dooce, you say. That' demmed awk
wark, dontchewknaw."s
FITS.—Ait ntBBtnppel frop tv Or.Kline'stirent
K«rv* Ke«or*r. No I-'UM attuatirst IIAV'S uoe. M»:-
vellou* cur«». Treatise mid tilKi ln»l bottle free to
lit cww. bend to Or. £iiue. tfcU iroh £Jt_ PhiU„ Fa
(errwurr a*o
Good as Cold
So enthusiastic are thousands of people over the
benefits derived from Hood'e Sarsapariiie, that they"
can hardly And word* to express t. e confidence in
and gratitude for this medicine. Worth iti weight
in Kold" ia a favorite expression of these warm
tru nds.
If .ron are in need of a gooi medicine
lingers with rings and to wear
handsome silk linings to his coats. In
addition to his distinction in painting he
excels in several minor arts, such
as rid
ing, guitar-playiug. and fencing. lie is
popular on the boulevards and every
body in Paris knows him.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria,
Whea she was a Child, she cried for Caatorta,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castor!#,
When she had Children, she pave them CastcrUL
J. A. JOHNSON, Medina, N. Y., says:
"Hall's Catarrh Cure cured me." Sold by
Druggists, 75c.
has become of the sea serpent
this asked the guest of the land
dunno," was the reply,
guess some of
smacks must
and stove her
"but I
these awkward fishing
have run up against her
FLOATING rock is one of the won
ders of Corea. It stands, or seems tc
stand in front of the palace erected ii
its honor. It is an irregular cube
BXST, easiest to use and cheapest.
Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists.
CHOLI.Y—"I wondah
doing now, deah boy?"
ing his debts,
great bulk. It appears to be resting on
the ground free from
support on
sides, but, strange to say, two men on
opposite ends of the rope may pass it
undes the stone without encountering
any obstacle whatever.
A prompt return
of your money, if you get neither
benefit nor cure. Risky terms for
the doctor, but safe and sure for the
patient. Everything to gain, noth
ing to lose. There's just one medi
cine of its class that's sold on these
conditions—just one that
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery. It's a
it—but it's a
It's the
way to sell
remedy for all
Blood, Skin and Scalp Diseases,
from a common blotch or eruption
to the worst Scrofula. It cleanser
purifies and enriches the blood, ana
cures Salt-rheum, Tetter, Eczema,
Erysipelas, and all manner of blood
taints, from whatever cause. It
costs you nothing if it doesn't help
you. The only question is, whether
you want to be helped.
"Golden Medical Discovery* is
blood- purifier sold,
through druggists, because yoa
only pay for
the good
all the year
To enr* coetlveneen the m«4!iclne wait 1+
Bore than a purgative it must cental*
fetuic, alterative aad catliartlo }iropertled*
TuH's Pills
powM thete qualities, and ipeedlly r»*
Store to
bowel* their natural perUtaitlt
motion, to mimtlil to regularity.
a C. N. u. riifc 2BS-01
vtar blood, build up vour strength, cure dvspepala.
or create an appetite, try Hood's Sarsaparilia.
31.B. Bo sure to (jet only
Hood's Sarsaparllla
Prepand only
Sold by all druggista. (1 six Cor IS.
by C. I. HOOD CO. Lowell,
too Doses One Dollar
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
ently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
That will plane sixteen inches wide. This
machine is in good order and will be delivered
on board the cars for *75. For further particu
lars address W. H. ROCIKRS,
213 Pearl St.. Sioux City. Iowa.
r-akjc* I JOHN W.MOBBIS,
tilldlvll Washington,
.•essfuiiv Prosecutes Claims.
fee for increase.
yoa get.
Can you ask more?
The DiscoveryM acts equally
round. Made by
the World's Dispensary Medical
Association, at 063 ~Main Street*
Buffalo, N. Y.
Here is somethingfrom Mr.Frank
A. Hale, proprietor of the De Witt
House, Lewiston, and the Tontine
Hotel, Brunswick, Me. Hotel men
meet the world as it comes and goes,
and are not slow in sizing people
and things up for what they are
worth. He says that he has lost a
father and several brothers and sis
ters from Pulmonary Consumption,
and is himself frequently troubled
with colds, and he
Hereditary often coughs enough
to make him sick at
Consumptlonhis stomach. When
ever he has taken ft
cold of this kind he uses Boschee's
German Syrup, and it cures him
every time. Here is a man who
knows the full danger of lung trou
bles, and would therefore be most
particular as to the medicine he u&ed.
What is his opinion Listen "I
use nothing but Boschee's German
Syrup, and have advised, I presume,
more than a hundred different per
sons to take it. They agree with
me that it is the best cough syrup
in the market." S*
Dr. WOOD, sfoMTYjowA.
Consisting of Type, Cases, Stands, Cylinder
Presses, Job Presses, Hand Presses, Paper
Cutters, etc. The Largest Stock to be found
west of Chicago. All in good condition^
Complete Outfits furnished upon Short Notices
Estimates and lists furnished upon application^
Address or call upon
for Symme
try, JBsouty,
Material mud Workmanship
Ttnt araLtgiu u
3:10 P.M.
5.30 P.
Tourist Folder.
Showing Routes and Rates to A
tie Principal Eastern
Resort*, and
Complete Schedule at Trams.
A. J. SMITH, 6. P. 4T. A.
Iieyular Graduate in Medicine— 20
JB 31 years lmxpital frrivaU practice—
A i() in CMca'joand
and A«t« 1 urk ~Ks-
Ait a hushed in Sioux City Nine
V fa r«—is eti
11 treating all j-'rlvatei.
Chronic and 8peHal
SBermaturrli.i a.
i,, Wfitlitii'ss hmeti IniPoUucy
,,f ar cu. u »/•.
'1 all i'fiuale
IrrrgularLUt*, etc. Cures guaranteed or
money refunded— Charges fair. T«rma
cash. Agi* and experience are important. No in
jurious medicines used—time lott from work or
bu*lne»»—Fatients at n distance treated y .'nnil
Medicines sent everywfifre free Iron pate at.it break?
age—Siatt your ct»e and send for »jil i«n»n and.
terms—Consultation gtrictiv confidential, parson
Hi IT or by letter—Dr. WOOD has the largt-Sa
Medical and Surplcal Institute and
and Kar IniirmarV In the West— HOOWB for
patients at fair mtei'.'faeitlties to meet any emer«
geiu-.r—A Quiet Home and be**. and kii: faff
Liidies ii
urine Pregnancy ami Con.Snfment—Mend 4c.
aoBtaije for Illustrated BOOK and MK1HCAJU
tneir aa
15 to 25 lb*.
per month by harm h«rba|
r*o starring, no i neon *^12 *eisof
for rrirrnMrs ami
W.F.Sxx LE ickarVXke&trtd BK1«. Chi
ARR HJLUHQ olssfsis
autckiy anil pormaneTitly cured by the new ANTISEP
TIC HOME TKEATMKNT." Thousand* of marrelon*
even l'or frwbook ndrtrosawithSoU. THE NATION*
U S, Pension Bureau.
,, ii!: .iL-'atiu rlttiuis. ally
years ex­
perience. Write for Law». •. W.
HlastratecS Hand Book free*
B. I K A I.I.fE & CO*
Washington, D. C.
Please mention tins Pap«r every time jou writ*.
ft Treatment." A. valuable illustratea bout as
Qgue, noui free, ou receipt of 10 cents,to e ver oo»i
ol it. -M. etc. Addreib P. o. Box into. Pftua. fa.
212 Pearl Street, Sioux City,
If your dealer does not have it, tee will tend it
postpaid on receipt of price,
Send 6c. 4 a stamp* far oar lOO-pagw Ilia*-'
tratod Catalogue of Oanii, ItSflee. Itevol
vers, I'ollrw Sporting Goods of all lilutlni, etc,
utu ix 11
it alme
easts i
ITMMiitlctiirers, Basic
«IEDY FOR CATAKBH.—Best. Easiest to use,
Relief *&. immediate. A cure is certain. Jfor
.wl It h*» tNjusil.
It ia an Ointment, of which small particle is
ooetrila. Price. 5©e. Sold by druggtots or sent by in
*.T. Hj
LtHlea, a* Draactn
k-n-n wktai vttfc (Emr!
J.I1 ytlta tn yawWwt pfek'
I® Mu:«) for i/MUutlwv umfi
T«ntii»SM«48, 0mm* JSnsiMr,
NU kjr l#M«i Brum****-,
Barrel Citcb
Impossible to threw the
barrel open hen
38 Cai.
Using S.^W
For Sale
by all
r\ r\ n
•lied to (be
AaKi/rijN it. Warren. Pa.
r\uus &

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