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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1892)
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i?','ifi ftj 55'','''lf xs"''''''
V, It Is Poured Into tho Ranks of
Ohio' i:-()uvrrnur Icoroiuly,
numicrs I'roc Trnitn llcrpro
Vat Audience or Chita!-'
At the First Regiment Armory, Chi
cago, on tho night of October SO, ex
Gov. Fornker of Ohio, spoke upon
tho history of the tariff nnd tho politi
cal parties before an audience that was
limited by tho confines of the groat
building only. Ho roundly scored tho
democratic candidates and handled tho
free trade policy mercilessly Jl'lic fol
lowing Is tho major portion 'of his
"Tho question"! In this campaign ore of n bust
noss character, so much no Inst they hunlly be
long within tho domain of politic. They sre
nutations that affect democrats -precisely as
they affect republicans. Thero should be no
differences with respect to that along party
linen. They are question that touch tho
pocltctbook. Titi) iitif-itlons nvo of command
ing Importance. Thoy uro the currency ques
tlon nnd tho tariff question, t shall tsllc to you
to-night about tho tariff question, and I want to
talk to you about that without any political bin
or prejudice. I want to tftllc to my drmocratlo
friends mors particularly than to republican
friends, for my mission to Illinois Is tn mako
votes, to do Rood. Tho republicans don't coed
any talking to. I want, therefore, tho eontl
denco of every domecr.it who honor wW(Wlth
his attention hero tonight ' . 4V
"Now, with respect to tho tariff, wo hsre had
crcnt deal of discussion of Into years, but this
year tho discussion takes ft wider mw. During
recent years with respect to the tariff wn bavo
been discussing tho merits of various bills. A
few years ago. you will rvmembtr, wo were dis
cussing the Morrison bill, as It was called, a
bill framed by a democratic representative In
tho houso from your own state. It wns tho
'Horizontal Reduction' bllL Then four years
Inter, In IB8. wo wore dlscussta? the Mills bill,
and two years ngo wo were discussing the Mo
Klnley hill. Tho Morrison bill nnd the Mills
bill are both dead. Tho McKlnley bill Is tilting
cam of lUelf. Hut this year our ikmocrstlo
friends, when they met In convention ln'.tlils
city, went farther In their op)iosittpn to
a protective tariff than they havo over
bofore gono in tho history of their political
organization. They not only resolved that tar
iff for tho sslto of protection was ltniolltlc, not
Intended to subsrrvo tho best Interest of tho
country, but they denounced It as unconstitu
tional. Hence It Is that wo have to discuss this
year not simply tho wisdom of such n policy
but the legality of it. If over It bo truo that
tariff duties, levied for thu salco of protection,
are unconstitutional, that Is the mid of tho do
bate. I might talio tho constitution of tho
United States and mako an argument to you ns
to wh.it should bo tho proper Interpretation of
that Instrument as benrlng upon this subject.
I might contend horo with elaboration that tho
provision which authorizes tho general govern
ment to proldo for tho general welfare wus
broad enough, as wo think It Is, to authorlto
tnrllT duties for tho unite of protecttonrtmt I In
tend to content msetf by simply pointing to
what history teaches. ' ff . 4
"In tho first place there was George Wash
ington. Ho was tho president of the conven
tion that framed tho constitution of the Untied
States. He heard all tho debates with rcspcot
to that Instrument nnd each provision In It. He
wuh pretty well acquainted with all that oc
curred In connection with It He was.the first
president of the United States nftcr tho adop
tion of tho constitution. In view of all that wo
tnny safely assume, I think, that he was protty
well Informed on that subject. Ttafl second law
cnactca oy tue First congress' or me united
States w as signed by h'.m notwithstanding tha,
fact that It contained In its preamble tho re-
eiuii mai 11 was iiuemicu, among oinor pur
poses, to promote and foster American indus
tries. It is a great pity, if the levying of du
ties for tho sake of protection Is unconstitu
tional, that O rover Cleveland or Adlal Stev
enson or some other great democratic constitu
tional lawyer was not there to keep Qeorgo
) Washington from making that kind of provl-
' ' "There were Bome other men whose names
ore worthy of mention In this connoctlon who
thought It constitutional. Among them was
Alexander Hamilton. He was supposed to
know a good dral nlwut tho constitution, and ho
was of the opinion that turiff duties for thp,aka
of protection wero constitutional. Then thero
wns James Madison, who was reputed to bo the
father of tho constitution. Ho was simple
minded cnot-gli to think It was constitutional.
James Monroe was of tho samo opinion, and,
neither lust nor least, Thomas Jeffcrndn and
Andrew Jackson wero of that opinion. And
Jackson came very near hanging John C Cal
houn because he would not agrco with him. A
little later thero were somo very emin
ent men of that opinion whoso mem
ories wo rcvero and whoso opinions
wo havo confldenco in. Among
them was Henry Clay, and one of his associates,
you will remember, In tho sonato of tho United
States was Daniel Wobntcr. Ho was some
thing of a constitutional lawyer in his time, is
It was thought. A man by fjio namo of Hayne
from tho state of South Carolina found that out
on ono occasion. Then there wns Kuf us Choatc,
justly celebrated as ono of tho greatest lawyers
New England has ever produced. He thought
It was constitutional Only a few davsagol,
rcnu a icuer puonsnea in an me newspapers or
the country from Oeorgo Tlcknor Curtis, ono of
the greatest living lawyers of this day. He said
that ha bud always been a democrat until hts
party adorned that plank In Its Chicago plat
form, and having adopted that plank he felt
called upon to part company with that organiza
tion a sort of offset for some people (hat thoy
claim have beon leaving us. Then there was
Abraham Lincoln. Ho studied tho constitution
of tho United States with a groat deal of care.
, Hn bad moro occasion to study It than any'
other president slnco Washington, ,.r)e
causa everything Abraham Lincoln' under
took to do our domocratio friends claimed
was unconstitutional. Especially did they
claim It was uncopstltutlonal for htm to save
tho constitution. Ho not only said bo believed
in tho protcctlvo turiff, but he believed In a
high protcctlvo tariff, and then Ulysses S.
Clrant was of tho samo opinion. Bo with James
A. Garlleld and nil his distinguished associates
in public life In his own party Now among
tho living cf to-day are llenjamln Harrison and
James O. Ulalna Jefferson Davis thought it
was unconstitutional and Howell Cobb thought
It nns unconstitutional. As against these who
thought It constitutional you havo Calboua and
Duvts and Cleveland and Stevenson. A'
voice: "And Larry T. NoaL" And
Larry T. Neal. I know htm hotter than you
do. We In Ohio propose without further argu
ment to continue to stand as wo havo been
standing with respect to this question In the
company of the Oeorgo Washlngtons and the
Abraham Lincoln. If you want to go with the
other crowd tho way Is open, but may tho Lord
have mercy upon your souls.
"There was In this country for awhile a con
stitution which was unconstitutional, and that
was tho constitution of the confederate states
of America Jelf. Davis' constitution. Some
thing happened to that Instrument These
boys In bluo got after It and thor punched a
hole In it. We ure not doing business under
that constitution now, but under the constitu
tion of Ueorge Washington '
"We havo a good deal of experience with tariff
and free-trado legislation rosjicctlvoly. We
have had In tho history of this country four pe
riods of free trado or tariff for rovenuo only,
and we have had an equal number of periods of
protection, tariff for the sake of protection.
Now lot us look and see what our experiences
havo been. In the first place we had free trade
under thu colonial system before the revolution
und until the adoption of tho constitution utter
the revolution. During tho colonial period wn
wcra subject to tlio legislation of
Great Urltatn, und Creut Ilrltaln seemed
to bo then as now and as It H with tho demo
crats party of tho opinion that It should have
the hires of Industry there, and that wo on this
nUlo should deal only tn the raw material, and
hence It was that when somo enterprising Now
Enslandcrs, finding iron oro and coal and lime
rock, concluding that It would be a good thing
. .v. J.. j. .rjMMAll(4
to develop these resources here and open ah
Iron manufacturing Industry, built a furnace
ami rch in operation, Ureal nfJteJn pronsftlj
enmo to (hn rescue of llrltnln and af act of par
liament prohlblled'tln'i&alntf hanooiahd tho ofv
oration of Iron furnaces' In the Amarlcan col
onies. Tho llriitsli said.
" 'Wo will tuako tho Iron and you content
yourselves with tho raising of corn and wheat
and rys and oats und barley alidtiark-jthnra
initcrt.il. MVo will do tho munumArtrftig. Wo
will keep the aggregations of capital on our sldo
and we will hac tho skilled artisans and me
chanics over here.'
"Then that first law was passed with refer
ence to tho Industries of this country whloh
Ocorge Washington signed, and what was'fho
result Kvory man Is acquainted with tho fact
who has read tho history of that day that Im
mediately upon tho enactment and the going
Into forco of thnt law Industries In this country
wero started, prosperity came, the poverty from
which we wero suffering was dissipated. The
government had money to meet ltiirinnlng ex
penses, nnd at once .gained u good credit as
povct nment among the n itlons of tho eerlh. I?
was continuous prosperity until tbo freo trado
Idea again became uppermost In IH10 nnd struck
down that first protective tariff legislation, and
thenwo returnod atonco to the samo condition
of poverty, bankruptcy and buslnii stagna
tion, and that continued "until lt, when wo
again to extricate ourselves from that condition
resorted to protection, pud nt once prosperity
came again. That period rontlnued until WXi
and hero Is the testimony of Andruw Jackson
as to tho result of t upon this country. In his
message to congress In 1S33, hnsays:
" 'Our country presents on every sldomarksof
prosperity and happiness uncqualed, perhaps, la
any other portion of tho world.'
"Notwithstanding such wero tho prosperous
conditions of tho ciuntry, Calhoun, who came
Into the leadership of the democratic party at,
that time, la the Interest bf slavery kgaln sue.
eeeded In fMtcntV upon s free treSe legists
tlon. Commencing with tho enactment of tlio
free trade laws or 1KM an era of ndverslty set
In such as the American pcop'.o had never bofore
known, even during tbo povcrty-strlqkcn times
Immediately nftcr tho rovolutloa That period
brought us to tho panlo of IM7. Thomas II.
Heiilon, speaking of that period, said that tho
tires were out In tho furnncos, tho mills wero
Idle, those who had been called to labor were
(turned out, of employments and In tho j whole
land there wus no sound of tho hammer, ex
cept the hammer of the sheriff and the auc
tioneer. "Wo got out of thot difficulty In 1M0 by fleet
log on a protcctlvo tariff platform old Tippe
canoe, the ,llrii Harrison, and by returning to a
protcctlvo tariff system'ln IIH4 At once pros
perity "came Spain, but it woe short-lived. At
that time slavery was making a desperate ef
fort to maintain Itself, and In 1840 that element
in national polities succeeded In again fasten
ing upon us free trado legislation, which re
mained until ISfll, n period of tlftccn years. It
was tho most emphatic frco trade period tho
American pcoplo hud slnco tho constitution
was adopted' over which Ueorgo Wa'shlngton
presided.' Every .democrat who talks' to you
In behalf of the, tariff will take occaslna to tell
you; as I tell you, that It svas a tjplcal freo
trado period. Hut thoy will tell you what I
won't tell you, that It wus an era of great pros
perity, and they seek to Justify freo trado by
reason of the prosperity thoy claim tho country
enjoyed during that period.
"Now, to show you that I am not mistaken
about that, I havo u little testimony hero that I
wuntto offer, Ucn. Stevenson,- this democratic
randldato lor ttic vice presidency, Is a citizen of
yoUratau-; He, Is . representative democrat
Certainly ho democrat would question liltrtitate
ment while ho has the Hocond place on tho tick
et Ills word ought to bo just us good as dro
ver Cleveland's,, for they both had about the
samo kind ot.oxperlonco 'with respect to tho
wnr. I bellcvo thoy both hlrod substitutes.
That Is the way ho got, to bo general. When
hts party chme Into power with drover"" Cleve
land at the bead they mado him a general post
master. Woll, here is what he said tn a speech
at his hotrie'in Dloomln'gtoa on the S4th day "of
lattAugtist:' ' , i :
" 'The decade atd a' half extendlng'frotn,the
passage or the low tariff of 1848 to the beginning
of our civil war has Men truly callod the golden
period of our history. Tho cost of the necessa
ries ot llfo had reached a minimum, and at no
time In our history was It easier for tho wage
earner to support hts family. Tho farmer, the
mechanic, the day laborer alike realized tho
benefit or low taxation. A benefit, why? Simply
for the reason that It lessoned tho cost of food,
of clothing, of every article that conduced to
his comfort Our manufactories did not lan
guish. Tho tires did not go out In our furnaces.
Tho whcols and spindles were not Idle In our
greit hives of Industry. The demand for labor
was not lessened nor Its value depreciated.'
"The McICInloy bill Is tho last act of tho re
publican party with respect to thls,po!loy, That
Mil has been most persistently attacked by the
democratic orators und their press until ubout
four or tlvo weoks ago, when thoy suddenly
quit. And why! A dynamite bomb wns ex
ploded In their camp In tho official roport of
Commissioner Peck, of Now York, on tho labor
statistics of thutslato.. Commissioner l'ock Is a
good democrat Hm was appointed by Urovcr
Clc eland when that individual was "the chief
magistrate of the Kmplro atatc; ho was up
pointed und reappointed by David II. Hill and
was continued tn office by Gov. Flower. So his
democracy Is beyond question. Commissioner
Peck reports thnt in tho first year after tho
passage of the McKlnley bill tho laborers In
that stnto received W,337,000 moro than In tho
year before Its passage. Ho reported that
thero was a not Incrraso In the value of prod
ucts In New York or 1,11,000,000 ns compared
with tbo previous year. Ho reported that ho
had found something more than 80,000 Individ
ual cases in which wages bad been Increased, to
the extent of tea 11 per annum. That spoko
volumes for the McKlnley bill.
"Then tho demoorats went after Commission
er Peck and actually arrested blm for the crime
of having reported tho prosperity of this coun
try! In tho platform of the republican party
we declared in favor of -a protective tariff high
enough to equal tho'dlffcrenoe tn wages abroad
and horo. The necessity for protection now Is
wages, and wages alone. In our early days 'it
was to foster our Infant Industries. When .,lhu
republican party camo Into power tt camoikf
only to savothe union but to do some thjmf for
humanity, and one of Its first results was, to, m
creaso tba.wagcs of thVcountry to the prpsgnt
high standard. Wo pay higher wages here than
aro paid anywhere on earth.
"Let me simply exhort you to look beyond tho
quostlons and look to the; men. For what un
der tho heavens does anybody want to see
Orovur Cluielaud pinaldcul uf thu United
States? What has he ever dono? Ho has been
wrong ever, since ho camo to tho estate of man
hood. He has been on the wrong sldo of every
great question that has entered Into American
politics. When be came to muuhood there
wcra two claims In n-Htxict of nliivnri- Dnni
was that It was a dlvlno Institution nnd a so-
ciai blessing, ana tho other was that It was an
accursed blight that ought to be exterminated ns
soon as possible, drover Cleveland wus on the
aidept the tlrst claim and llenjamln Harrison
stood on the other slda Jamos Ituchanan
was the leader or Cleveland, nnd Abraham Lin
coln was tho loader ot Harrison. When Abra
ham Lincoln called for soldiers llenjamln Har
rison volunteered and went Cleveland' volun
teered, but it was to stay at homo. When ho
and Stevenson wore both dratted both sent sub
stitutes. So tt was with respect to cvery'ques
tlon growing out of tho war. They stood with
tho party that pronounced the war unconstitu
tional and opposed the Issuing of the green
buck. During the last thirty years tho most bril
liant and most Illustrious chupter of American
history has. been written, and tl rover Cleveland
has no right or'tltin to' a slngfe line or
word In It. Wo abolished slavery with
out htm. We raised the ntmy without htm.
W .provide! the llnutcJal means to pajMUat
army without him. We sent It to the't rontond,
maintained It there without him'. Wo put
clothes on our soldiers iflud guns In their hands
without htm. They won victories dt tbo fro'ht
without- him. If the fa to of this country had
been left to O rover Cleveland and tho like there
wpuld have been no republic to-day. If our
fato had been In his hands, think you, people of
Chicago, you would bo swelled with prldo, aud
Justly, becauso honored with the world's fulr?
There would not have been any world's fair In
tho United States. Thero would not have been
any United States of America bound together
In Indissoluble union. You cannot tell what
sort of calamity would havo befallen us had lit)
had his way. What has ho dono, before tho
war, during tbo war, since tho war, that should
I entitle him to enjoy the highest honor within ,
the gilt ot, tho American people? IVotces
-.-soming, nothing'") s ,
"I don't rsnve, any copperhead should ever
bo made president of the United SlAtes. I don't
bellevo Ural any man should ever bo made pres
ident of the United States who would not feel
at home among tho members of tho (Inind
Armv of tho Ilepublle. Imagine, If you can,
anythlrg more Inconsistent and ludicrous thin
UrovW Cleveland at n camptlrr I do not be
lieve any man should be president who signal
led his fpur,yoars of accidental administration
by h'U pension v etoes. No man should bo presi
dent who has so llttlo respect for that most
sacred and hallowed of nil days, Memorial day,
that slu-n w6 are gathering about the graves of
our dead to scatter (lowers over their last rest
ing places, would hlo hlmrlf off to the Adiron
dack to Msh for trout Thank Ood' ho caught
only one, and that was a little bit of ono that
didn't know any better. Kven tho fish wero
w"Closo to the end of this momentous cam
,palgu, 1 appeal to you to stand by tho wise
, American policy of protection, of American In
dustry ami American iiieort nnu i appeal to you
especially to stand by that gallant representa
tive of patriotism, of heroism, of devotion to
union and lilx;rty without oxiiiuple In thu his
tory of the world, lieujauiln Harrison, now
Gov. McKlnley Talks to Illinois Repub
licans. In tho courso of IiIh campaign tour
Gov. McKlnley, of Ohio, paused at
Danville. 111., October '.0. where ho
was kWph an enthusiastic pieetlnir by
V! tremendous crowd of admirers nnd
.fellow republicans, to whom he spoke
kin glowing terms! upon the principle is
sues or the campaign. He snld:
"I am here to-day to discuss with you the
pastor to relate to you the glories of tho repub
lican party. I am not here to speak to you of
the dcruocrstlo party of the past. I am horo to
address you upon living-present Issues that af
reet every man's calling nnd occupation, mid
ovcry man's wages, aud every man's Invest
ments. The pust Is behind us, und whatever t)t
kood has been accomplished, either by (hn re
publican party or tho democratic party, Is se
cure to tho American people, and to all the
American people, Tho republican party Is the
only nutlonal party In this country to-day. It
knows no sections, It knows no geographical di
visions, it knows no north and south, aud em
braces all the Interests of every section, and In
uii in iin icgisianon, no mimcr wnciner any
section voted against tho party or for It, tho re
publican nntloiial party took enro ot all tho In
terests of the people Tlio only sectional party
to-day In this country Is tho democratic
partv. The great liody of tho .democratic party
Is In the south. Tho courage, tho brains, tho
statesmanship ot thu vast majority that gives
to thn democratic president the majority or the
electoral votes uro nil In the houth, und yet the
democratic leudors of tho north ronder Ineligi
ble to high places on tho national ticket any
man who lives in tlio south. They nro good
enough tnvoto the democratic ticket, they are
good enough to help achieve victories In the
'eleotlons, but when It comes to entering the
sanctum sanctorum, they nre not permitted tn
enter, because twenty-five or thirty yeurs ago
they wero engaged In tin effort to destroy tho
union. 'And H Is the leaders of tho democratic
party that perpetuate the memories ot tho war
nad mnko those memories render Ineligible thn
great leaders or the "democratic "party of the
south for either tho office of president or vlco
president of the United States. For twenty
live years they have not been able to get a place
dn the national ticket Mark my prediction that
for twenty years to como thoy will be dented
full fellowship with the llttlo remnant or tho
fleinocratlc party or the north", which Is only a
party In numc. and but tor Its southern allies
would not hn designated a national party.
"The democratic platform makes'unothcr dec
laration for Ilrltlsh free trade.' ' No party was
ever so brove'beforo, Mr. Democrat do you
say you are not for free trade? Then you are
not ndemocrat'thls year. You say you are for
a tariff for revenue only. That Is the way Kng
lanu raises 1 1 00,000,000 every twelvo months.
(The speaker Illustrated the difference between
a protective tariff and a tariff for revenue only
by taking a pitcher from tho table. There ts
S6 per cent tariff on that pitcher. I know, for 1
helped to put It there, and I make no apology to
anybody at home or abroad for doing It Every
dollar's worth of these goods coming from
Ktitopo puts 55 cents In Undo Sam's treasury.
Kvery 1 10O worth MR: every 11,000 worth MKI.
Hut It Is levied uot ulonc for tho revenue. It Is
to pneourago our own homo factories. To-day
wo mouufucturu 00 per cent of thoso goods
used here, and tho consumer gets the pitcher
ror less than ever berore. If wo levy It for rev
enuo alone, 55 per cent Is too high, because that
discourages foreign Importation. Mr. Stevenson
said tn hts Illcomlngton speech thnt SO per cent
is sufficient for revenue. Yes, for revenue only.
Hut put li at that nnd shipload after shipload
comes over. We raise more rovenuo nt 20 per
cent than 50 per cent, but with tho result that
you put more monoy tn the treasury, but you
put out the furnace tires tn the country.
"I wish you could all study tho tariff net of
1K18, which put out the fires tho whig tariff
of 1 W5 hud lighted. I w Ish you could read Web
ster's speech In Fanull ball, lloston, 18(8, Fill
more's message of 1852, and Huchunan's of 1855.
You would rlHo from that reading a protec
tionist "Uut they say that It keeps us out of a for
eign market. The tariff of IKO has been in op
eration two years. We never bad such a for
eign trade us the last twelvo months. The Ku.
I ropean trade balance In our favor was 1230,000,
000. Wo'te got it und they have cot"
Gov. McKlnley used the argument in
his treatment of tho constitutionality
otho tariff, showing how the men
who mnde tho constitution viewed it,
"I. violates but one constitute n that or the
confederate states and that was shot to doath
by tbo union soldiers. Uut thoy say we can't
snake tin In this country. We'vo got thirty-one
establishments at It. They said we couldn't
. mako steel rails, glass, silk, china, watches, but
- we da Every American watch Is ticking out
tho tuno ot 'Hall Columbia,' Why, 97 per cent,
or sheet tin is sheet steel, and we'vo been mak
ing that for years. I have seen them making
American tin In a dozen places. Hut they say
iwo want free raw materials. Wo never bad
anything but raw materials under democratic
rule. The niviesl of law malt-rials In our
mountains and hills slept ths ulecp of death.
Protection has developed them. Uut again they
say protection hurts tho farmer. You wouldn't
know If they didn't tell you.
"What docs the farmer want? First, good
crops) second, somebody to eat them. The
nearer tho farmer gets to the markets the bet
ter his prices. What you want Js men who cat
und do not produce. Tho farmers uad planters
who mado our tlrst tariff bill understood this.
They said we havo land enough; what we want
Is factories. And they said so distinctly. Sup
posing free trndo or tariff for rovenuo comes to
this country what Is tho Inevitable result?
Eltbcr.wagca must go down or tho Industries
must shut' down. Suppose the wages of the
working man are reduced one-half, his capacity
to buy your bread and meat is decreased one
half. Suppose the Industries are broken down.
The laborer goes to the soil, and when he
raises hts own bread and meat he don't
eat yours. He is your consumer to-day;
ho may be your competitor to-morrow. If it
wer?i .put " " Yote whether you
would have another farm or a factory by the
sldo of your farm you would vote for the fac
tory. Even were you a democrat Cries of
"That's so." Protection builds up home mar
kets. We consume W per cont of what we
raise. Thn H ner cent iroen nhmui w .-
npoking after the W per cent, the democrats
uro looBing ancr.we s per cont What a wen
jterful peoplo wo nre. Only 6 per cent of tho
worm s population, yet we consumo 30 per cent
of all tho cotton, 'J2 per cent of ull tho wool, '.
percent, or nil tho sugar and coffee, 00 per iwnt
of all tho Iron and steel, und tt) por oeut. of all
tho tin of the world's entire product Yot tho
dtmocratsproposotohh.no this splendid mar
ket with foreigner, though the federal arm
Is not long enough to roach him and
mako hlra pay a part of our burdens. Never
wlU the republican party consent. Not until
tho Europcunwoco scale Is on a par with the
American wago scale, and then wo will meet
tfccm hero and the fittest will survive."
I ', . r . r '
Tho November Wldo Awake
Opens with n profusely-illustrated nrtl
clo on "Somo Hrltish Castles," written
by Own? Pay Adams, and appropriately
frontl.srliH.-cd by a, splendid fitll-pau;o
picture, by Garrett, of "Mnrinlon'n Do
ilaneo to Enrl DouhtR." Alexander
Ulnclc lirw a capital descriptive paper on
"Tho Huble.t of tho Zoo" nt Central
Park, charmingly Illustrated by Irene
Williamson, a pupil of lieurd. Edith
Roblnvm hn.1 a lino story, "Roglan'a
Substitute," of tho pluck uud bravery
of n llnrvard boy nt a city lire) Mary
Scldcn MeCobb has a good Thanksgiv
ing story, "Why Sho was Thnnkful,"
nnd ".Mabel's Election Day" Is an np
proprlnto November story by Ellen
Strong Hartlett, Florence Ilowu Hall
tells of tho "Morlarty-Duokllng Fulr."
"How Dorothy Paid her Way," by Car
oline E. Hcrsey, Is a bright story of n
bright girl. Tho serials by Kirk Mun
roe, "tho Coral Ship," and "That Mary
Aim," by Kato Upson Olurk," which all
tho boy and girl readers have voted ns
"fine," end with this number, for a now
volume of tho ever-popular Wiui:
Awakp. will begin with tho December
number. Price 20 centB a number,
fM.i"0 a year. On Btilo nt news stands or
sent postpaid on receipt of price, by D.
Lothrop Company, Publishers, lloston.
Mow- Thiiie tllrU l.ovo Uue Another.
Miss Flypp-vYcB, lliinilo Elder Is
murricd at last. The poor thing was
over thirty, aud not at ull good-looking.
Shu a us no money, and never had an
offvr bofore, so sho snapped up thu first
man thut enmo along.
Mrs. (itir.ley Are you sure sho never
hud an offer before?
MUs Flypp Of courso I am. Who
shoiild know if I don't? Why, I'm her
deurest friend! Tmtlu
Clara Yon certainly must have somo
courage, Charlie. You were bravo
enough to propose to 1110 when you hud
only known me three days.
Charlie If I had known you longer
pcrhups I should not havo been. llroolc
Itnvo You Asthma?
Dn, It BciiirrxiANN. Ht Pntil, Mlnu., will
mnll a trial luiokiip;.) of HcMlTiiiuun'B Asthma
Curo Jrre to uny sufferer. Hives Instant re
lief Id worst eases, uiul eiues wlicio others
full. Namo this puper and send address.
"Do you known ens-metor is to tuo nl
most human?" "To me, too. It litis Unit
dre.nl fully human tendency touurd un
truth." M. Ij. Thomson & Co., Druggists, Cou
dersport. Pa., say Hall's Catarrh Carols
the best and only suro curs for catarrh they
ever sold, DrulBtseolllt,75c.
Tiik flounder Is a llsh tluitreimlros plen
ty of seasoning, and even Uivu Is lluL
Is youu blood poor! Tako Ilcecbam's
Pills. Is y, ur liver out of order! Use
Uoectism's Fills. 23 iiciitn a box.
Tint sculptor isn't tho kind of a mnn that
cutsnotlguro In tbo world. Ultiglmmtou
Pleasant, Wholesome, Bnccdy,forooughfl
Is Halo's Hono.v of Horohound and Tnr.
Pike's Toothache Droi a Curo la ouo minuta
PsorMt who never worry do a good deal
of missionary work Uut thuy dou't get
credit for. Itatn's Hern.
Mtt. Oi.nnoY "I remember tlio first fish
ovci'cuufikt." Miss Port "What was it
an ichthyosaurus!" Llfo.
Onk of tlio most foolish men is tho ono
who worries ubout things liu can't help.
Tit k m: Is nothing moro prctcutlous than
tho capital L Ukivtfttou News.
1h GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 31.
CATTLK-llrst heeve I 3 911 4 00
Stockcrs ' 2 0 (3 8 10
Native cowh 18) tt s! 5
noOS-dood to choice heavy.. 4 60 44 6 6S
WHKAT-Na 'J red W!,a CO
No. 8 hard. M Q 10
CORN-Nu L mixed 31 (ft Wi
OATS-No, S mixed tit 1i ."!
ItYE-Na 2 45 HA 44
FLOUK-Putcuts, per bade... 2 10 & 2 20
Fancy 190 2 k5
HAY-Cholce timothy 7 00 46 8 W
Fancy pralrto 0 00 7 0)
URAN , M f7
liUTTF.R-Cliolcocreumcry..,, 21 21
cni:KSK-Full cream 11 48 13
EGaS-Cholco 17 U mi
POTATOES U a
CATTLE-Folr natives S 50 Q 4 21
Texans 2 SO tt 8 10
HOas-IIcavy 4 8J & 6 70
SIIEEP-Falr to choice 4 00 4 80
FLOUK-Cholce S 20 (ft 3 30
WIIEAT-No. 2 red 6Ma 05
CORN-N0..2 mixed S7Hffl H
OATS-No. 2 mixed 27 7i
HYE-No. 2 63 a 63tf
HUTTBK-Creomery 2J i 25
LAKD-Wcstoui steam 8 2) 8 21
POHK-Ncw 12 Hi 12 85
CATTLE-Prlmo to oxtrt 4 73 6 45
HOas-Packliig and shipping.. 4 50 4s 5 W
BHF.KP-Falr to chulco 4 60 4 75
FLOUR-Wlutor wheat 4 00 4 30
WHEAT No. 2 rod.,, , 60 C9H
CORN-No. 2 WSJ 40 U
OAT.S-tto.2, 20 XH
UYE-No.2 ,v, ,'fc 47 47tf
HUTTEK-Cruamery ?jf ,8 '
LAltl) .'.If,...,.,. .8 30 , 8 15-
pouk K,....)..:, 11 arairtv
AMSW'XQRK. w .
CATTLE-Natlve steers..''.,.... 8 80 5 16
HOO.S-GoodliTclwloe..V, ,...,'. ft SO ' IS
n.ouKaood(oeunioe,..,.... 4 is, 4 o'i
WIir.AT-NalMd.. ,.'.... ',.... 73J 74
COUN-No. 2..lr. 42 4014
OATS Western 'mlxod SI 30
HUTTr.lt -Creamery.'..., , 19 .rCJU
POlltC-McSS.,.,. jg 00 1310
"What is August Flower for ?"
As easily answered as asked. It is
for Dyspepsia. It is a special rem
edy for the Stomach and Uver.
Nothing more than this. We believe
August Flower cures Dyspepsia.
We know it will. Wc have reasons
for knowing it. To-day it has an
honored place in every town aud
country store, possesses one of the
largest manufacturing plants in the
country, and sells everywhere, The
iuumju is simpie. 11 aoes one tiling,
aud docs it right, It cures dyspepsia
tBcJsatfvV 1n V X aaaiiiiiiiiV
Both tho method and rcaulta when
Syrup of Figa hi taken; it is pleasant
aad refreshing to tho taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver aud Dowcto. cleanses the sys
tem cflcchi.tUy, dispels colds, Load-
adlCS Bllll ' favcrfl mill rnriM ltaVtttmT
constipation. .Syrup of Figs fj tho
vmy rciiieuj oi 11a mnu ever pro
duced, pletuliig to tlio taste and ac
coptablo -to tlio stoumch, prompt in
it aotiort and truly beiicflcinl in its
effects, proparcU only from tho most
healthy and agrooahlo substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and havo mado it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Pigs is for salo in 50o
and tl bottles by nil leading drug
gist& Any roliablo dniRKiiit who
may not havo it on hand will pro
euro it promptly for any one who
wishes to trv it. Do not accent anv
CALIFORNIA FI0 SYRUP CO.
BAN FRAHD1SOO. fit.
lovismu. ky. mew rot. n.r.
Wo offor you a remedy which it
used aa dirocted, iusurcs Bafetv to
lifo of both mothor and child.
Robs conflnnmont of its Vxitt, llonnoa and
Kiss, ns many testify.
U now tiaUff itlsurtlJly."
J. 8. UouToifUsrlow, N. C.
Sent by oxproM, cuomoi prtisld, ou ro-
coipt of linen, II. 50 por fcottlo. Bold by all
tlrufirltts. Hook To Mothers mailed free.
iliUiiriBLO KtoL'tAToa Co., Atlaatu, Us.
IWTlllr Oil tlO pans, churns, bottles
4.YX1XJ. VCtllOt everything which is--
where where milk folks have a voice. Their enthusiasm about
Pearline is genuine. And it's natural. For all kinds of
washing and cleaning, nothing equals Pearline.
F Peddlers and somo unscrupulous grocers will tell Tew.
KAT iTd fPk "tht ' M S " or "tbo tamo as Pearline." IT'S
Mmm9 VV CLJL V FALSE Pearline U never jicddled, if your grocer aendr
you an imitation, lie honest ttnd it batk. 181 JAMES PVLE, New York.
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE.
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
Unlike Hie Dutch Process
re nsed In the
whleh U aSsolMtoly
fn sua iuoi.
It has mora than thrtt Urn
Vi ttrenyth ot L'ocoa mixed
With Starch. Arrowroot or
Huitar. and is far more eco
nomical, coiling lu$ than one ont a cup.
It Is (lollclous, nourUhlDg, and xiauL
Ksld by Oronrs rrirynbsrs.
A MICH SECOIW-IMM
Anson Hardy Power Gutter.
CAN EASILY MX
CHANGED TO A HAND MACHINE.
A. N. Kellogg Newspaper Co.,
Tea csa't find what yon wsal la jour horns Mete
ci od tho tram aad uma ta our mammol
vvoj. v wur irmnniDiii Arr
rioudi ettabllahmtnu If jnucaa'tcoina, then ad
tor aiiuplea (no cUarss for siniplf ), and order wast
i ou wsot by msll. Wo lusrtule. MtUf tctloo.
avauu saw rarsa t m m m
YilllMt IIFII l:m Telecrsphr and Itallroed
lUVWei tvifcn Agnot allulnouhar,andaur.
good situation!. Write J. It. HKO WN. bsdaUa, Me.
orxuu nus rutaan) BMnsstss,
m unr it arsf mn JJ1
tVhtrV.tin.'lSiub. tm rstaM whlah 1
1CM.burbl,ad im eotuurasr uTS for no Un I
or gnu pacuga wun tctj turemw
Health, wealth and happiaeM by
owning a "Ciulhtku Oajc" Stove.
None other will bring you euok a
maximum of contentment and com
fort, nor do its duties as woll or as
Host itOTe dstltrt kMi taea. tl yeut
flcso not, writs alrset ta m&aiiutweri.
1 ST. LSJUIi. MO.
Ely's Grum aim
1 PricYEo Cviren
rJMMk TBia irtfttffeytisMVwiMss
iPiiw fiyfssrwui utatwui hmJ.mm nienaDs4iif
r w m WI.I I l I MM II
MMMM. MSJfIIiB tMSBkfl ?
I. 1 i. 1 1
Garfield Tea 'eto
ISirasSlok ndwi)JIulisiOoaiiUloJw DocMnf
used lor milk, even down to the
baby's bottle these are things for
which you need Pearline. With
Pearline, they're cleansed more
easily, more quickly, more eco
nomically, and more thoroughly,
than with anything else known. The,
people who know most about milk'
say just that. Wc can't afford to.
print all the testimonials we hold..
They're free expressions of opiniora
in rnnvfinrinni In tvinnrc nvitr
IEWSNPER OR GATALOIUE WIRK.
Coppsr Half-Toms fir Flu Printing
Write tier eaalee mmt Price.
I. N. KELLIRR NEWSPAPER N.r
KAHIAI CITT, BIS.
raiNS HH ana aa aaaa saaHk
ariUKi tare raiu mmi (,
MririlUinifiMeawBjaBHiMaaaV ' '
Plso's Reassdy for Catarrh is the Bt
Best, Easiest to Use, end Cheapest Hv
Bold bj druwlits or sent by maU, H I
60a X, T. Maieltlne. Warren, Pa, '
A. N. K.-D. ,.1420 '
WW WKirUlO T AVKKTiaCBA FUMS'
eUsetket ra eew the Adtertlnsisst ( Ualp
HILL'S MANUAL BAB
sitf'iSa'jijWfH asm. jy KeTeSiSS
; , t-
m ayt3t I j? yrf jiv ttnt'"ty1,'
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