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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1897)
BO. O. Ci0, Editor ui rrep
The final relegation of the horse to
Iswurity might poawibly be delayed a
few j earn by proridiug hltn with rub
The courts have derided that a drug
tore la which hU water Is sold h not
ft place of public accommodation aud
There is a man in Congress who was
once a ueuslioy. Everything indicate
that a good uewsboy was spoiled to
make a l-oor Congressman.
Richard Hanliug Davis must be pret
ty near the pinnacle of literary great
ness. A liahy wolf in the Huston Zoolog
ical garden has been named for hiin.
Gov. Tunnel, of Delaware, cays the
public iustitutluuri of that State have
been run into the ground. We hope he
will follow up the derelicts, even if he
does find it a great lore.
The barbers of New York City have
asked the Slate Legislature to pass a
bill changing the name "barber" to
"tonsor." This change may satisfy the
bar! ers, but how will the "tonorial an
lsts" regard it?
M .'dif-al scientists are now puzzling
over the case of a boy who can hypno
tize himself. 1'eruaps this furnishes an
explanation of the financial peculiari
ties of several banking Institutions
which have collapsed lately.
Accident Insurance companies refuse
to grant a tollcy to the "bicycle girl."
The reasou Is not that hhe is supposed
to ride worse than the "bicrcle boy,"
but that her claims for trivial and
email injuries are too persistent.
Now, what a splendid guarantee of
good faitli and repentance it would tw
it England were to try a little arbitra
tion with the kingdom of Itenin liefoe
proceeding to make the massacre of six
Englishmen a pretext for the compiest
and annexation of that lM-nlghtcd but
IvOuiville Courier-Journal: The pa
pers of Chicago tell us that I'rof. H.ir
ner, the celebrated student of monkey
language. 1ft in that city. Well, what
of it? Has not Chicago, according to
Its own claims, become a "literary cen
ter?" And a man who has been able to
master the monkey language ought to
be able to do something with the Chi
A product called "wire-glass," which,
It la asserted, presents an effective bar
rier against tire, consist simply of a
mesh-work of wire embedded in a glass
plate. Even w hen licked by flames and
raised to a red heat it does not fail to
pieces, and it not only resists the heat
of fire, but also the shattering effects of
cold water poured over it while It is yet
A writer in a recent Issue of the
French paper La I'atrie was recciuly
greatly shocked to find an advertise
ment in a London daily asking for a
"second-band guillotine in good condi
tion." lie will, however, probably ac
knowledge that, the joke is on himself
when he learns that "guillotine" is the
technical name f a machine used by
bookbinders for cutting the margins of
Theobituaryaddre-sse delivered upon
the occasion of the death of a member
of Congress cost the (overnmeuf a
good deal of money. I'sually 1:2,0m
copies are printed, with a steel-pl.ie
portrait of the deceased, fifty of which,
bound in full morocco with gilt edges,
are for the famiiy of th ? dead Congri-ss-man.
The cost of obituary volumes In
the Fifty-first Congress was over
It Is related as a fact that about a
year 8go a house in Wichita, Kan., was
entered by a burglar and a pocketbook
containing some money was ntolcli! A
few days ngo the owner of the purse
received a letter through the mails In
closing a $10 bill and the following
note: "A year ago I stole a pocketbook
from you containing $i0. 1 have been
sick, and remorse has been gnawing at
my heart, so I send you $ 10. When re
morse gnaws again I will send yon
some more. Ilurglrr."
John Campbell tells a story about the
rross-exn initiation of a bad-tempered
female in his court. She was an Ama
zonian person. Her husband, obvious
ly the weaker vessel, sat sheepishly lis
tening. The opposing nttorney pressed
a certain question rather urgently, and
he said angrily: "You needn't think
to catch me. Von tried that once be
fore." The lawyer said: "Madam, I
have not the slightest desire to catch
yotl, and your husband looks as If he
was sorry he did."
The evbpcr'ptlon for (he benefit of
the wout.di i! and sick In Cuba which
the Madrid luiparcial has opened has
passed the one-hundred-thousand-dol-lar
mark. Lx Empress Eugenie sent
one thous"iid dollars, each ambassador
of the Brent powers, one hundred dol
lars. The Ituptirclal remarks that the
access of the subscription Is all the
more noleo"tl.y, as the French pa
pers could not obtain more than nine
teen thousand do Wars for the wound d
hi Mndngascnr durinK several months.
Big sleeves blocked an Important
Part tuoroujUfare the other day. A
wotuaa u sailing down tbe
Ru Richelieu by the Bihll.it he. pie Na
tion le, taking up Uiot of the sidewalk,
when a polite oil gentleman, to make
room for her. stepped into the sir-et
directly iu front of a passing cab. The
driver pulled hi horse up to avoid run
niug over him, when the beast fell
down, and iu two minutes there wai a
solid block of omnibuses, cab, bicycles,
and delivery earls, filhng the street for
over an hour.
India is a very uuisunfortable coun
try. This year is worse than common.
Draught makes every rosid a river of
dust; oth-r rivers are dried up. drain
is poor as well as scarce, and garden
products are napless. If the traveler
eats meat or fruit, he Is threatened
with cholera; if grain or vegetables, he
is reminded that the hutmuie pest
I which Is the fatal "little sickness" of
lioinbay) chiefly affects vegetarians.
Fish I forbidden by taste as well as
by prudeni-e. Milk must be rigorously
eschewed, and butter is not less Ijate
ful. Itr.-.id ami tea are tth poor In
India, and water is always dangerous.
The first f;!tai accident due to a horse.
los carriag- has to lie recorded. On
the road from Monte Carlo a horse at
tached to a light carriage, seeing a
motor vehicle ap.-oaching, tixik fright,
and the conductor of the latter turned
his carriage from the road In order to
avoid a collision, thereby driving It
against a stone wall. He was thrown
violently forward, receiving a concus
sion of the hraiu, from which be died.
The friends and heirs of the victim !
have had the driver of the horse ar
rested. The case is Interesting, as it
will probably establish the Matus of a
motor carriage on French highways.
Care dues not seem to shorten the
lives of Uriii.-h premiers. Mr. Clad
ptone, by completing his eighty seventh
yar, has broken the record of modem
times whi-l, ha 1 ,eeu held by Adding
tou. Lord Sidmouih, who died at over
S;. Earl Kus-ell died at Si!, the Duke
of Wellington at SJ. Lord I'almerstoii
and Earl tlrey at si. Of the other prime
ministers of IJtieeu Victoria who are
dead the Earl of Ileaeoiisneld's age
was 77. the Earl of Aberdeen's fi. the
Earl of Derby's so, Viscount Mel
bourne's (V.i. and Sir Kobert Peel's
Mt. (ilaristotie and Sir Koliert are the
only two premiers who were not peers
or did not accept a peerage from the
"'he London IVouomist gives some
figures which show how great has
been the "slump" in South African
mining securities, l-'or ten representa
tive South African companies the fall
from the highest point in the year
amounts to no less than M.iK!l.(lur
almiit $17:'.','K'0. The decline has
been equally marked in "Kangaroos,"
as the U'estraiian shares are dubbed
by way of distinction from the Afri
cans. Ten companies show a depre
ciation in the market value of their
shares which reaches the Hanling
stun of ?2.'.So,iXKi. Here is nearly
S200.(HXi.fwK which has been hist to tile
shareholders in a few enterprises.
When we consider the great number of j
these corporations, ami that most of
them arc largely capitalized, it can i
easily be seen that the "slump" has
lieeij big emuign to cause the most seri
St. Paul I'ioiiecr-I 'rests: It is prob
ably fortunate for the people of Illinois
that. Just as their Legislature Is called
upon to consider a proposition to close
the workshops In the State prisons, in
order that the millions of fr-e working
men may no longer suffer-a dema-gogm-s
tell them i hey are suffering
from the competition of a few hundred
luisntl)b convicts, the great Suite of
New York presents such nu object les
son in the matter us k does to-day.
There the busy shops have been closed;
the convicts an- idle; and the spectacle
of utter misery which they present is
such as to rouse the sympathy, the lu
digmi'ion. the loud protests of almost
the entire community against the
shocking barbarism of the enactment
which has brought matters to such a
pass. l'n!(s-f employment In speedily
found for them, great numbers of con
victs will go crazy in their enforced
idleness, and win have to be transferred
to the lunatic asylums -unless, Indeed,
the prisons are themselves changed to
.lesse Potneroy, of Boston, has been
so long in prison, from which he lias
just made a daring and desperate effort
to escape, that the particulars of his
singular case have almost faded out of
public memory. lie jss been shut up
for twenty-two years, being only i.j
when the prison door closed upon him,
'lis sentence belcg for life. From his
earliest years he was possessed with
a demon of cruelty and ferocity the
specilic acts leading to his imprison
ment being the mutilation and torture
of children smaller than himself. In
this long interval occasional efforts
have been made to procure bis pardon,
but they have fulled, as they well de
served to do, and as his own e.nleavor
has just failed. lie was and Is a nat
ural and congenial monster, and any
effort to restore him to society, what
ever Its Is'tievoleut and sentimental
disgtiiHcs, was an attempted crime
against society. It could not lie ex
pected to succeed unless the official
guardians of the latter had taken leav?
of their senses. Now that his attempt
to escnpe has been discovered attd
thwarted, a safer cell will no tlonbt be
found for him, and be will bit more
carefully watched In future.
When Rruwulnv 1
The horse, when browsing u. Gilded !
entirely by the nostrils In Its choice '
of proper food, and blind horses are !
never known to wake mistakes in their
FOLLY IS EXPLAINED.
COIN REDEMPTION ACCORDING
TO DEMOCRACY'S IDEA.
ciavplr tbe Swapping of On Dollar
for Aaother-Trua fced mptiou la
the Deceiving of Money in Ex
change fur toaaanoditice or fScr-Ticea
Five Logical Oblect ona.
The Democratic party teaches that
paper money, iu order to be good, must
be baaed upon, or redeemable iu, coin,
at the option of the holder. Their Idea
of redeeming money is eiuiply to away
one kind of dollar for auother. Our
contention Is that the true and only
ueeded redemption of money la to re
ceive It in exchange for commodities or
services. Money is redeemed every time
It pays a debt, or pass from hand to
hand. It U constantly being redeemed
by the people In property and lator, and
by the (iovernmetit In receiving It for
tasc and other dues. I offer the fol
lowing objections to the coin redeine
tion theory, as advocated by the Dem
1. It Is a fraud and a swindle on the
face of it. for the reason that the
amount of coin In existence ii entirely
Inadequate to red.-em the amount of
pajK-r money ue-ded In business, even
if it were desirable to do bo.
2. It is theoretical alxsurdity. Inas
much a It would inflate our paper
money when we had more coin and d d
not need It so badly,' and when our
specie Ini'ji was deei-cHto-d, and we
needed more ipcr money. It would
have to be also decrease! In the same
3. It Is contrary to the lessons of ex
perience, since nations have always had
to abandon the coin redemption pollcy
In times of war and disaster and fall
back on legal tender paper money, coin
Invariably disappearing on the ap
proach of danger.
4. It is a prolific source of panic and
commercial disturbances. At one time
the specie basis Is larger, more credit
money Is In circulation, and the volume
of business Is greater; then a failure
occurs riomewhere, people become
alarmed, the banks are besieged, mi l
lieing unable to redeem their paper in
coin they suspend, and the result In a
Pi. It offers a plan by which sicculn
tors may raid the treasury at their wish,
deplete the redemption f'jnd. and com
pel the Government to Issue Ismds In
order to replenish It. This process
might lie repeated from time to time,
and theendiiws chain would work very
much like It now docs In the present
effort to maintain a gold reserve.
ltincrcT find National Hanka.
The Democratic party now declares
against national banks. This declara
tion, however. Is at variance w ith their
record for the last thirty years, l'rior
to the war Democratic national plat
forms bristled w ith declarations against
national banks. Since that time no sin ii
declaration bus appeared In any of their
national platforms except the one re
cently adopted at Chicago. On theoth
,.r ,aI1j ,,. ,,ave Kivi.n unmistakable
,.vu,n.e f thelr friendship for these
1. National bankers have stood high
In the councils of the Ieui(y-ratlc party.
Among them may lie mentioned Man
ton Marble, W. H. English. Calvin
p.r.ce, Senator (lorman. Samuel Tllden,
V. C. Whitney, Samuel Randall. Crover
Cleveland, Daniel Manning, Secretary
I'airehild. Thomas Itayard and many
others. Most of these men were bank
ers, and all of them utrongly favored
'1. When the question of rechartering
the national banks came tit) In Con-
j gressln 1SS2 eight Democratic Senators
! voted for It, and sixteen dodged It by
being absent. Had they all voted
I against the bill It would have been de-
feated. In the house an amendment
was offered providing that the batiks
' be rechartered for only ten years In
I stead of twenty; seventeen Democrats
I voted against It.
3. During Cleveland's first adminis
tration the (Jovernmetit loaned alwiut-
m,(St to the national hauls with
out any Interest whatever. This was
done by a Democratic President and
Secretary of the Treasury, not only
without warrant of law, but lu direct
and iro violation of law. This money
was a part of the surplus, which be
longed to the people. The banks were
thus permitted to Isirrow the people's
money without Interest and loan It
back to them at a high rate.
4. In the Fifty-third Cnngre a prop
osition was made to re.-luce the tax
charged the the banks by the (iovern
ment from 1 per cent, to one-fourth of
1 per cent, per annum. Thin remark
able piece of legislation in the Interest
of an already greatly favored money
monopoly was voted for almost solidly
by the Democrats. It was carried by
a vote of V) to 41. .in a house that was
largely Democratic. If this indicate
that the Democratic party bates na
tional banks, how would you prove
that it loves them?
TnrifT lor Krvenne Only.
The Democratic party favors a tariff
for revenue only. 1 contend that the
tariff plan Is not a proper method of
raising national revenues. I say that
It is wrong In principle and pernicious
In its operation. .1 am equally opposed
to a protective tariff.
Tariff Is a method of Indirect taxa
tion. It was originated by despotlr
govertimetils In order to raise exorbi
tant revenues to cover their extrava
gance, knowing that tbe people would
revolt against It If levied directly.
Wl'liafii I'ltt said In the House of
Ixu'ds In England that It would not do
IO ",KP uireci taxes too utgn, tor u
P!'1" woul11 n,,t ' '" he mM
,1'nt yo" emll,, u,k th- ln',t g off
tu'W ha,'k ""1 ,l,e ,Mt n",n,el of fo01
tr'"h tb,'lr m,,uth" without a murmur
against high taxes, provided It Is doot
by plarlnf a tariff upo many lit'Ie sr
ticbn of daily ue so that they wouid
pay It without knowing- IL J that
caw they mijfht erumble aliout karJ
times, but tliey would ml underwaui
the real cause. And yet the Demo
cratic party, the pretended friend of
the common people, in this the twilight
of the uineieeata century, still advo
cates this plan for humbugging and
robbing tbe (topic.
I'nder the tariff idan money Is extort-
i rd fr.mi the people not only In au Indi
rect manner, but to au extent mat is
sometimes outrageous. They have to
pay a great deal more than they would
if they contributed directly for tbe sup
port of the government. It Is estimat
ed by some that the amount thus taken
from the people is alsiut four time as
much as actually go-s to the Govern
ment. Ai-cording to our present tariff sys
tem the Government virtually levh a
tax on one man's property and makes
another man pay It. Of course, tbe first
man d pay It at the time; but he re
imburses himself by adding that much
to the price of bis goods when he sells
them to the consumer; so that tbe latter
ultimately liears the burden.
Thus men are taxed upon what they
consume instead of upon what they
posses. They have to pay according
to their necessities, an I not according
to tiieir ability. A lior man with a
large family often pays more for the
support of the government than dm-s
the millionaire with no wife or chil-dren.-H.
I lempt nm from Ttlon.
The State of Mary'aud has a law ex
empting certain manufacturing plants
from taxation, and this ciaes of legisla
tion tinds favor iu many other loi-abties,
but no s.siiier Is the proposition made to
exempt a home from taxation than ev
ery plutocrat and alxiut '.si I-r cent of
the homeless millions, Jump on to the
idea as class legislation.
Now, the fact Is, when the subject kt
fully analyzed, there are but few laws
that do not to a certain degree possess
the character of class legislation. Turn
through the statute Issiks of any State
and you will discover this to be an obvi
ous fact. The laws which apply with
equal force to all do not by any means
constitute the larger part of our legal
enactments. Every tariff law that was
ever passed la a m't notorious exam
ple of class legislation. If such laws as
exempting a home are to be so called.
Our contention In favor of exempting
the home from taxation to a limited
amount Is a move that will settle more
questions than one. Allen bind owner
ship will cease to be agitated as an Is
sue, for it will lie taxed to an extent
which will destroy lis speculative value.
Large holdings of land will !e placed
on the market ami they will be sold to
those wanting homes. The assurance
that fixation cannot take away the
home will encourage thousands to make
an energetic effort, who now accept a
position as tenants rather than face the
possibilities of legalized robbery which
modern systems of taxation afford.
The Chicago Express says homes In
that city which cost a few hundred dol
lars have been taxed and covered over
with special assessments reaching Into
the thousands. Property held for spec
ulation is relieved of it Just share of
tax by methods too numerous to men
tion. Assessors are bribed and assess
ments are cut down. Every wealthy
corporation keeps Its attorney ami
equal izat ion boardsare besieged lu such
manner a to secure reductions. The
bumble owner, of a home lias neither
time nor money to use In this way, nor
would it be gem-rally successful If he
single handed should make such an ap
peal. Wealth exerts an influence that
cannot Is- disputed, and its lulluence is
nowhere more potent than lu assisting
the tax dodger.
No fair minded, thoughtful person
should raise the objection of class legis
lation to our plan of exempting, to a
limited value, a home from tasf. The
more careful this matter is looked Into
the plainer It will be that It Is the true
soInMou of the land question. The home
owners an- the strength of a prosperous
nation and landlordism Is the threaten
ing menace of our advancing civiliza
tion. f'lrnfta Knarlnnil.
A Iondon letter, published by the
Chicago Tribune, says that the sell--tion
o; I.yinau Cage as next Secretary
of toe Treasury 18 well received by the
financiers of that city. This Is riot sur
prising In the bist, for undoubtedly
Mr. McKlnley was fully advised on this
jiwint lefore he decided on making the
appointment. Ixiialoti financiers an 1
their aueiits lu New York have dictated
every net of financial Importance lu
this country for a long time. They
have had almost complete control of
every department of our Government
aud dictated the. nomination of the
two old parties for years. (oudon flunn
elerx have been perfectly satisfied with
every act since the one brief period of
Independent, patriotic action which
cost Geii, Garfield his life.
Most assuredly the appointment of
Lyman (Inge Is satisfactory to loii
don financiers. If St was not agreeable
to them, It would not lie made. The
man who w ill not shrink from the most
Infamous crime to crush out the true
Hpirit of American Independence prove
himself Just the man, according to the
London financier, for the mo.ii respoii
sible position In connection with the
American finances. The ability A s
played by Lyman Gage In the late
affair which drove W, A. Hammond to
suicide ami wrecked the only thorough
ly substantial lnink In the city of Chi
cago was doubtless' the act which
placed him In such royal favor mil
secured for him this position iu Mc
Klulr'y V Cabinet.
Iondon financiers are happy, for the
American people sre willing to renin in
pood, obedient slaves for at least four
years more. McKlnley has demon
strated his loyally to those British gold
bun by consulting their eveijr Interest
B every select in for a Cs!t!n fvoal
tloit. Cenaitdy it a-u tuj in i-C'hi-tao
Trylnw the imwma b .
Senator IVffer. in the Foruia. ssy
the trouble with our monetary system
is that we ate trying ta do au lmjW
ble thing. You might as we'd undertake
to haul a ton of hay ou a bicycle as la
do f l(st.(ssi.usi.ia worth of business
em f Kst.issv"" wrrh of gold cola.
The only way a gold standard can lie
securely maintained is to use no more
credit paper of any kind h.itsm ver
than could lw red-emed In gold If all
were presented for payment at oue
time, and that, we all know, U utterly
Impracticable. As le-fore stated, we
have not gold enough to supply more
than 1 per vnt. of our daily needs for
money. We use $! worth of private
cnsllt. $! worth of government credit
and S'J worth of isiln in every $1""
worth of business we transact with the
The aimple truth K we have long
outgrown the metallic money sjstem,
and we Khail have to invent something
better. If men want to trade iu gold,
let them do so. That Is in every way
legitimate, for gold Is a commodity,
and a useful one lu many ways. Hut.
as the New York Hoard of Trade said
lu a re. u; Ion D-c. !i. :;, "a sound
credit system is a necessary element to
the stability of (Mtiti len-e." Money. In
whatever form, Is but credit coined.
The wise thing for us to do Is to "es
tablish a sound credit system." and
there is no credit among us equal to
that of the Government of the I'nited
States. 'What, wis-dy used, is sufficient
for ail monetary pm-pos.-s. In addition
to Its simplicity ami naturalness. It
would be a guarantee of loyalty next
only to the ownership of their home
by the people.
1h - Knter n" W-ilie.
The practical l;iiiossibilily of adopt
ing the best possible monetary system
while a large iioriion of the people look
upon tbe precious metals as money and
do not know that It is the law which
authorizes the stamp of the Government
which makes them legal tender money
ought to be a sullicli tit reason for taking
one step at a time. We have often
ln-ard It said by nu n who are deeply
versed lu the principles of hcletititie
money that silver is the only entering
wedge which can be used to free the
people from the intolerable calamity of
the single gold standard. H.-s .b-s. ;f
the mines would furnish an adequate
supply of gold and sliver so that general
prices would remain stable, ihere would
Ik- no neisl of substitutliiij any other
material upon whl"h to express the
mandate of the Government. The
mines are now reasonably productive,
and the use of both metals would give
immediate ami substantial relief. Sil
The heathen may rage and the gold
bug tie wspaicrs Imagine a vain thing,
but we notice that the Populist flirty Is
getting there Just the same. In the
present Congress they have six Sen
ators and six Congressmen. In the
next Congress that meets on March 1.1
the Populists will have double their
present number of Senators and four
times their present numlier of Con
gressmen. Knights of LalKir Journal,
Let the banks give security or receive
Thump the place hunters as fast as
they stick their heads up.
it Is the men who Van money that de
sire to control Its volume.
(Iovernment should do all the govern
ing and part of the banking.
There seems to be a want of parity
lictwecn "eoulldeiice" and "proq,er,iy."
Educate the people on the principled
of Populism aud the laws will follow.
Thirteen persons committed suicide
lu St. Ixiuis on the last day of the old
If the Hepubliititis rail (which they
will), why not give the Populists a
It Is not noise that convinces the
judgment: neither Is It eloquence, but
The dangerous person In Jiolitlos is
the one who jiersists In calling things
by their right nanus.
The money power is more dangerous
to the lilxTtiea of the people than all
other things combined. j
The way the national banks are fall
ing don't look like ft was the 'best
banking system lu the world."
One of the tenets in the eri-ed of plu
tocracy l that the man who dm-s the
most work shall receive the least for It.
Improved methods of production
should shorten the hour of labor In
stead of cr-atlng millions of Idle men
The trusts and corporations prosper
tinder Democratic and Republican rule,
but the jsople would prosper under
The so-called money of ultimate re
demption Is a fraud. The only rctlcmp.
tion money needs Is that in which It is
received for the product of Jnlior.
A still bunt canqstigij now for the
next three ears will accomplish won
ders. Every Populist should help ex
tend Hie circulation of Populist papers.
Hradstreet retoris losses by business
failures for isisi at IFJIH.OOU.ooo, which
Is aft Increase of Hi per cent over the
year 1SHS. Aud the gold standard ml, I
When Marshal Herthler was iu Egypt
with 'nMilcon lie was Insam ly in love
wilh Madam Vlcoml, n, commuted so
many atmurditlc that among his Inti
mates be was knowu as Chef de la
Faction ib-s Amoiireaux. Among bis
other follli's was the erection of a tent,
next to Ills own; he converted It Into a
temple to the Madam; erected nil altar
to her picture, before w hich he burned
incense every morning.
KfaaaUf wa M ! -a.
T-lr,H:i,r of rwt u at a lotf
' ra ol lurnt aherevtr the lni ars
well tecured on improved fsrnii is a
' rr:ug nel of the timet. M'wt of the
greai ri.rod have tbuf refunded llur
inDrtgige indebtedness, if indeed they
haven't 'p d it out in whole or in ait
by reorgiB cation pncee in.s. Many
ritie are refunding tbnr loans at loaer
rates. Now give tbe Isruier s cban. to
do lik is-. He ha lietter reasons and
I goisl or Ivetter seenrit r.
Is the season for new life in nature,
new vigor in our physical sj stems.
As the fresh Kip carries life Into the
tre-, so our blind should give US
renewal strength and vigor. In its
impure s:ate it cannot do this, and
the aid of Hood's Sarsaparlila is Im
It will purify, vitalize and enrich the
Hood, and with Hiis solid, correct
foundation. It will bu.id up g'sid
health, i rente a good iq. petite, tone
your stomach and digest. i c organs,
streiig'l.eii your nerves and over
come or prevent that tired f'-elitig.
This has been the experience of thou
sand. It will ! yours if yon take
ritie mill moo.) l urll.er. s, 1 1 : y itriiKs'i:i 1.
HfwiI'c Dillc "lf" iii'. I i"i il"ii.
STANDARD OF THE WORLD.
I00 ' "
0E Mro. CO., Hartford, Casn.
Cataiofue free from deatrra j. . y mail
fr one S-cnt aiamp.
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
or u"r rrwt. If yr (.t'Miirt'
thai kt p ym Aty m ih t r J
Siif kr If n'ft in Mi In your
!n. rt- fr cj'iofc-u in
COMFOh T TO
y.vry i Unn, lav f!rno"m
lourij-i l''j'i'.fir ffcf for In.
-r, t I akf iu, San rrn.ii
f-iwi, and V'tt Aniw h aiMi
tiu-.mU nnu I ttn-.iin vn lh
in ran', hn? prt:i.: "! ud
Ink itn.l i p:uvj.Jol wi,h
turimi)-, ir-J'iiiic, tot ti-.f-ap
fH' au t jj- r.t: ti-4 excur
ion coiifl isfi'.r mm. a i nt
f'r rn'l I'ti j I nm h fMrTr
Mti j any 1 1 ttiroii.t. lu io
I n ' ! ti t ftit.
H hi).' t cttifr iici i'if
Uunfi nor (n.? to ltwk t
ft a (;' i-t(r. it 1 jui at
iftK-'! it ri'lis in, r'fin. i.f
u- kft ar linoea m i h
triri ol a rri(i. h tOe i'U'M h
I t (v-o, i only
f"r lr.it'f ijiviiiif full r
!.imi1! f iU lo
J. mm in, (i n'i !' r Aff'-ut. Oinnh. b
fa. ti ... ... .......I
I. . t - ait., nwt alrm.
1I4 Uf ltrncrl.1.
or a.M it, blnif, .fi.
'i . i '. l-.itl... ij 7
-1.I f. hi r.i fii.i.
( KTIvlt (IU kMI IIV (fl.ll.
Na ltl H J air It 4TTI.K. e,..i, .
.!'? t ',"yS"',"l"".,"r 'larrroit walla,
it . l"-.".l n in, n,r.,t i. :,,..
ISatil AH..4H ( J;i..J.'
PRJNf NI WUl COHIINQ.
Alaliaallne ilom te.t rwinlroto ! taken off
to ii,r. ,t,wm n,.i harlxir rii., but d-lroy
tie-in. nrel nny i.win l,rui. li on,
H"l't I f all paint rtal.-ra Wru fr.r rani wiik
iiiplin. ALBillME CO , (.rand Si.'it, Mica.
irill'.M WKITIMt TO A l I IC I liKHS
' ' aaj fan aaar tna alarUaBiail
n thla iwaaar.
& -,i .'. . v. ."v.-w-' s.a
I I Bast Cuatk Srras. l aaua Ouo4. Cm I I
I la tuna. B-it4 dniMlat j 1
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