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GOLTJMBTJS, NEB. WEitffESDAY; OCTOBER 10, 1888:
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SCMFFROTH I PLITH,
.Buckeye Mower, combined, Self
": Binder, wire or twine.
.Paints' Rjiaired-.ii short .notice
" - "J5-OniAlrof iwtifllria'tz DrucStn. 11th
: -V trvtf;l'ohim1w!:. Nob. " lmvt-jtf
Health is Wealth !
".- .DR.Ji.C.Wix's N'eeve and Bbain Tbk.t-
rxNT,.a jrurantyod sixific- fur lbU?ria. Dizzi.
BfetfV. CorivalVioniJ. Kte, Nervous Ntoralgia,
. Ueaoachet -Nervous Pistnirin caustsl by the Use
of alcohol "or tobaccrt. Wakefulness, Mental De
.rpreasioa. 8ofteninc of the- Brain resulting in in
'; sanity "and leading .to- misery, decay and, death,:
;. Premature" Old.-Ajta," Barrenness. Los -of power
.- in either 'sex. Involuntary Losses and SperimaU
: -orrhaea caused' by over-exertion of the brain,self--"
sbose.or over indulpence. . Each box contains
one month's treatment: fLOO a box.- or six boxes
Jor $5.00,scnt by" mail prepaid on. receipt ofpnee.
.To cure any case. With eachomer reteived by us
for etx-.boxes, accompanied .with- $5:00, -we will
." send the. purchaser our" written guarantee tore-;
"-fund th money if he treaSnent doe not effect
- a enwt", 'Guarantees 'issued "only by J)owty. &
--Bec&w, droKgists. sole agents, ColumbOSrNeb.
. : decrSTy - . ' '-
y; BENBY CrAS& :'::
; 'COfFHKS AND METALLIC CASE9
" " 'sERepdiring-of all kinds of Uphol
. ''dtery Goods. .
' ttt COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, .'
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WHERE THE WORK" OF THE. CAM-:.
. PAIGN'FOR PROTECTION "IS DONE.'
Thtt llepubllcaa .CoBiaMttfe'a .Bis Hmm
- on' Flirt f i&Teae,. New Terk City A. Ie-a
.acrlprion of tlie-Vario'ua Roobu aad. Dee
.' ormti.on. .-.
"I'm.-going down to the Republican
national headquarters. Come along; I'll
show, you the place where the campaign
workthat will result la the election .of
'Harrison and Mbrtoa,-is being done."
.. ' Ths speaker was a. well known poli-.
iici&n witli.whom I was talking about the
outlook of the national campaign lu the
piftli'A venue hotl in New York city. I
Readily accepted thG' invitation.. We
.strolled, out into ..Madison square and
'Jipadpd down-Fifth avenue. It was only .
a short walk six blocks. We went down
Fifth ' avenue, passing the Union and
lxrtus clubs, which "are on -opnosite cor-
iiers of the avenue at Twenty-first street;.
storoA and ancient dwellings that line
each side of the way. At Seventeenth
street we - stopped a moment to
look at . a big banner stretched
across'theaT.enue, three doors below the
corner.. It sways majestically over tho
heads of passing thousands. Within its
borders ano two big canvas paintings-
thfrtje of the next president and vice presi
dent of thj.Uniled States Benjamin Hai
rison and Levi P. Morton. Between them
.in. tlio.Sgurc f a bared blacksmith's arm,
upraisvu und holding a hammer, us if
welding tho two together. Worked in
tho canvas around tho figure are the words
"Protection to American. Industries." Oh
a' pole projecting from ah upper window
of tho hou&e at No. 91, on the east side of
the avenue-, the home of the Republican
national committee, is a bright new flag,,
waving gracefully, bearing (lie names of
tlio two candidates.
"Ueru we.nre," my guide remarked, as
we halted in front of the doorway and
took in the surroundings.-
"We are in what is called lower Fifth
avenue, he explained," "amid historic
mansions and in what was .once the most
fashionable quarter of New York's aristo
cracy. But the inroads of trade and the
tide. of mercantile life have driven many,
if not all, the old and wealthy residents
of-this -section to the upper part of the
avenue where they are not disturbed by
.the noise of business. Over there on the
corner of Sixteenth, street, at No. 85,
however, Is the city residenco of the vice
presidential candidate.. You see it is
only three doora away from head
quarters. Tlds is : a new location
for political lieadquarters. I never
heard of state or national committees
selecting quarters so far down. They are
usually above Twentv-third street. For
several years the Republican national
committee were 'at borne' in the Fifth
Avenue, hotel. In 18S4 they were at Fifth
avenue and Twenty-eighth street. Some
of the members of the committee this
year were opposed to hiring rooms, in any
hotel, and after it -was determined to
locate. elsewhere they had to hunt. for a
convenient and suitable house. They
picked this bouse out of a number of
others as the bt arranged for the. great
work of running a national campaign.
Although removed six blocks from the ohl
political center, it is still convenient and
accessible. It is oidy one block from here
to Broadwav and "Union, square, where
yon can fiuil the Broadway street cars,
and one block from Sixth avenue, where
you can get a train-on the elevated rail
road "or a horse car every two or three
minutes, wldie the Fifth avenue stages
pass tho door.
"The building occupied by the commit
tee used to be known as the Eitsell house,
a private hotel. It is a brick structure
with a basement and three stories with a
mansard roof, and contains forty-five
We now went in and inspected the
place where the plans are made and the
hard work done that will materially aid in
securing the election of Harrison and
Going up the brown stone steps we en
tered the spacious hallway. On either
side were flags and banners neatlv fes
tooned. A big likeness of. the to be
President Harrison adorned the wall
on one side, and looking directly at this
from, tho opposite wall was the pleasant
face of the next vice president. A few
steps took -us to' tho door of the large re
ceptio room on- the right of the hall.
This is .in front with two spacious win-.
.dows that - admit plenty of light and en
able the hundreds of daily visitors to see
the. activity and' bustle of -the avenue
while -they f.it and chat or discuss se
riously the.. political outlook and -the ad; '
.vantages of protection. Here wem two
more big portraits, that looked, like cray
ons.. of- the favorite -candidates, festooned,
flags all .around tbe walls and Campaign"
charts. 'There, were 'two .big innr- .
.rors""'in . this room-rone ..hat ween
the windows -and the -ether in the
marble ' mantelpiece. - -In the center of the
room -was." a' tone .table' strewn with
campaign 'cards, including- aldt of-those
headed, tho "English ticket' Deartng a cut -.
of tho British flag and English newspaper
-indorsements, of .-President Cleveland.
There was a book here in which visitors .
register. Leading from this room by .
locoing doors is wnat was used, wnen tne
house .was run as' a hotel, as a back
parlor. This is the room of CoL. H. L.
pwords, of Des Moines, Iowa, the 'hand-
n a Mtaztlvaad. manaona
- - . .
ill hBb! IvBml
arms. Uo Has got an Iron fence in front
of his deskto keep oat those who -might
otherwise intrude, unannounced, ' upon
members-of the committee. Leading from,
this roonl are glass doors that admit visi-'
tors and another rear parlor, which also has
an entrance from the end of the hallway.
This .has three windows looking out into
an area way. Col. J. S. -Clarkson", of Iowa,
the. vice chairman occupied this room
until 'ho was' disabled by -spraining his
ankle several weeks ago. He- does the
most of his work-in the Everett house in
Union Square. His room is now occupied,
by Col.. William'C. .Goodloe, of Kentucky,,
who -his recently taken charge of the.
campaign speakers' bureau.
Beyond this room, is another spacious
apartment used by Col. M. S. Quay, the
chairman, his private secretary and a staff
ef .stenographers and typewriters. - Here's
where the executive committee meets
every Thursday to talk over the work and
the progress of the campaign. In the ex
tension that jut's -off from the main build
ing at thia.poiht.ls a cozy apartment used.
byCoL Quay as a private office for' con-'
sultatiohs with members 'of the commit
tee and personal friends who wish to talk
to bud alone.
Tho second floor, is -reached by members
of the committee and the clerks.by a rear
stairway, or by tho broad carpeted stair
case in the front hallway- On this floor
the large, light and airy front room, is
used as the newspaper bureau, which is
in charge of F. B. Loomls. of Washington,
assisted by James G. Blaine, Jr.- The
former keeps a file of the leading news
papers and prepares the headquarters
news, for the city reporters and corre
spondents who call daily and ask "If
there is anything new?" or "Have you
anv news todayS"
Thev never go away without getting
some important items, showing how free
trade is driving Democrats away from the
standard bearers of their party to Harri
soa, Morton and protection, or about the
enthusiasm and hopeful signs among the
Republican masses throughout the
country. Adjoining ' this room is a
small apartment over the main en
trance used by Col. Delaney, of Pennsyl
vania, who runs the Irish department of
tho campaign. The room in the rear of
tho newspaper bureau is used by Gen..
John C. New, of Indianapolis. Back of
this are the smaller rooms of J. Sloat
Fassett, secretary .of the committee, and
his clerk. Next to his quarters is a larger
room, the last one .in the rear on this
floor, where Col. Clarkson, Col. W. W..
Dudley, the treasurer of the committee,
who has charge of the .finances of. the
campaign, and Garrett A. llobart, of New
Jersey, have desks.
Tho top floor Is used by CoL L. W.
Ilabercon, who has charge of the German
bureau, telegraph operators and type
writers, there being nine of the latter
employed to do the work of tho commit
tee. The spacious basement floor is used for
the reception of documents, mailing and
packing- All the campaign literature
is prepared and printed in Wash
ington, under the. direction pi the
congressional" campaign committee,
which Is located at 1401 MusFichi:
setts avenue, and is under the pt'-sonal
supervision of Edward McPherson. After
the books and documents are printed they
are forwarded to New York. Col. Smith,
of Denver, and hi3 assistants send, them
oat to state and campaign committees all
over the. country, and the latter -distrib-.
uto this vast quantity of Republican . lit
erature to the voters in their respective
town's and cities.
A great deal of hard work is done at
tho national headquarters. The reward
so far is hopeful and still more encourag
ing reports daily of Republican activity
and enthusiasm from the. coast of Maine
to the Pacific slope and from Lake Superior-
to the Gulf of Mexico. Everything
points' to a great victory for Harrison,
Morton and protection. L. C- R.
What Mlffht Occur If the Mills BiU Should
Become a Law.
Suppose, says The Albany Journal, that
the. surplus revenue during the current
fiscal year should prove to be less than
$20,000,000, as it bids fair to be.
Suppose the Mills bill nad become a
law and had reduced the revenues by $50,
000.000. There would have been a deficit
then of $30,000,000 in the current reve
nues. To be sure it might have been sal
that the existing surplus;of a little over
$100,000,000 would remain to bo ex
hausted. But suppose again that after the lapse
of three or four years the accumulated
surplus had been exhausted; then what
should bo done about the revenue and
how would the $220,000,000 of 44 per
cent, bonds, due in 1891, be paid? Would
it bo necessary to increase the tariff duties
or to impose an income or some other ad
ditional internal revenue tax?
Suppose such a condition of things to
exist, with a deficit threatening the na
tional treasury and a debt of $100,000,
000 almost due, would there not be far
greater danger of a panic than there is
today under tho present tariff?
Suppose the free traders of the south
had not begun this agitation of tariff re
duction, would any one have felt that tho
tariff was an oppressive tax? A tax that
is not felt cannot be very oppressive. The
people are first to feel it when they are
overtaxed. They do not require to be
told of it.
Mr. Brice's Little Song.
How dear to my heart is the vote of
t old Texas, Old Texas that nothing- can
swerve from our side. Old Texas that's
solid and sure for the party Though the
I enemy come like a fast flowing tide; Old
lexas where shot- guns discuss public
questions. And where the six shooter
speaks up sharp and quick; Where they
I monuments raise to the late Col. Bowie,
and voting is apt to make niggers quite
sick! That old solid Texas, that certain
I old Texas, that moss covered Texas where
Bourbons are thick!
?sew York.and New Jersey they're gone
from us surely. And so has Connecticut
faded away; Indiana for us is a snare and
delusion. And the rest of the north, it."
was always astray; But there's Texas, old
Texas, down there in the corner,. And with
heart overflowing to thee will I sing, As
I ponder and fancy" with fond recollec
tion. And think in November what com-'
fort you'll bring! That solid old Texas,
that moss grown old Texas, that dead
sure- old Texas, Democracy's king. New
"Wages aad A(e.
If. a new country is .all that makes
.'wages high in the United States, as The
Record says, why are wages lower in Aus
tralia than in this country 'on th' aver
age? It. has not had prdtection-.a icaig;
but it -is a newer, country, and. vet M.
Chcvalier.'iu his "examination jvhose re
sults were published last year, found
that wages were 3 per cent, higher her
than'in Australia. Philadelphia Pres.
.' A "Srt U Knows by Its" Fruits. .
." . In 1860 75 per cent, of our imports con
sisted of manufactured articles ready for
consumption; in 1887 the proportion of
manufactured articles imported ready for
.consumption was only 20.-21 per cjent. of
the total imports This is the result of
twenty-two ' years of protection. -r-San
Francisco Chfanicle. "
When a man rtrnonnrea the protective
system as vicious and inequitable, and in
the next breath says he does not favor
free trade, yon may safely set hia down
at a political trickster or an ifnoranua,
Sua FobcLko Cfccoi&le.
THE COT -DIRECT...
r ".President ClevelandDoii't ' know, 'ya!
(aside) at any rate' for the present! Lon
don Punch.- . ' . . .
Stubborn Facta Which-Show Which
Way the Wind Blows,
If any Republican hears a Democratic
neighbor boasting of the bright prospeoi3
af the Democratic. party, let him call his
it tent ion to these results of this year's
In Oregon the Republicans cast the
largest vote they ever polled, gained the
largest plurality thev .ever had and
greatly increased their representation in
both branches of the legislature, making'
it from two-thirds to three-fourths Re
publican. In Vermont the Republicans cast the
largest vote they ever polled at a guber
natorial election, gained the largest plu
rality they ever gave a candidate for
governor, chose every member of the
state i senate and mode large gains, in the
lower, branch of the legislature.
In Maine the Republicans cast the larg
est" vote they ever polled, gained one of
the largest pluralities' they have had in
twenty-years, elected a solid state senate,,
made largo gains in. the lower legislative
house and ejected ninety -six of the ninety
nine, county officers chosen.
In Alabama the Democratic majority
was cut down in the recent state election
from one-third to two-fifths.
figure is hot known as yet. but there will
be a loss of from r0;000 to .50.000.as com
pared with the Democratic majority at the
corresponding state election in 1884. This'
occurred notwithstanding the Democrats
have the entire control of the ballot
In Arkansas the Democratic majority of
45,380 is reduced to one of 15,026, show
ing a Democratic loss of 80,310; the oppo
sition vote of 55.5u7 in 1883 is increased
- to 84.223, and the congressional district
. of Clinton R Breckinridge, who is one of
! the godfathers of the Mills bill, shows an
I Hnti'Democrat.ic majority.
Factb' are stubborn things. Philadel
' phia Press.
PROTECTION IN GERMANY;
Its rjfert on Wo-cs Indus try Stlatnlatcit
und Prices. Lesseaed.
A .good deal is said of. the fact that
wages in Germany are lower than in Eng
land, while the oiic- is a protection and
the other a free trado country. Let the
.comparison alone; the question is, what
I has been, tho effect of the adoption of a
' protective system in Germany? In the
j. iron and steel industry alone the numbei
I employed advanced in fivo years of pro
i lection from 150,000 to 214.000, and the
j wages of the .214,000 Increased 17 -l
j . The London Times said:. "Since me
i hew. laws affecting the customs duties
camo into force in Germany the .textile
industry of that country has mode most.
; remarkable progress. Not -only have
j branches' of that iudostrv, which were
before, in the most languishing condition,
i sprung into vigorous life, but entirely
I new modes of production have been ere
A, leading lace manufactures of Eng
' land said to the writer last year in Not
; tingham .that the new tariff, laws of Get'
i many had so developed the 'skill and in-
dustry of lace makers in that country as
' to practically drive English made laces,
jut' or the market. At the time he spoke
,he lace trade was in uiter paralysis, and
'ne gave the German tariff as one of the
Mr. George Strachey, her majesty's,
charge d'affaires at Dresden,, in a recentre
port iufbrms his government that "protec
tion is. in the national air, and it. will .not
be dissipated by foreign arguments.' how
ever accurately deduced front the axioms
of scientific doctrine."
The New York Press well says: ''Pro
tection has increased the German work-'
man's, pay; it has given him more work;
it has cheapened the- cost of commodities
to the German consumer, increased ex
portation, and generally benefited the
country." Indianapolis Journal.
Work for. the Star Eyed Coddete.
The Star Eyed. Goddess of Reform would
best go-to Kansas. Tho Democratic state
central committee needs her attention.
For whv? Here is a sample of the. circular
letter it is sending out to the "horde of
office holders:" vDear Sir The executive
committee have directed me to notify you
that they have assessed you. in the sum
of $56, as being your equitable proportion
which, you- should and would willingly
contribute toward defraying the expenses
necessarily being Incurred by this, com .
mittee in making the -campaign .of
1888 oh behalf of the Democra
tic party in ..this state. Please re
mit the amount of John Hannon;
treasurer, Leavenworth, Kan." This
sweet .missive is dated at the office of the
state committee aforesaid, 605. Kansas
avenue, Topeka, and signed by John M.
'Galloway, chairman. of the state execu
tive committee. In the present Instance
it was .sent to Mr. W.'C. Whitney, post
master at the "town of Cawker. Mr
Whitney is a Republican, the only Repub
lican. the state, it is sold, who holds a.
presidential office. Naturally, he declined
to pay. the assessment. Probably his
declination to bb mulcted for Jlr. Cleve
land's benefit will be regarded by the hit-
WorktacieeB Defending Themselves, '
Senator Quay has received the 'folio w.
ingfrom the executive onlce of the. Win
dow Glass" Workers' assembly. No. 300.
K. of JL, in.Pittsburg,.Pa.: .'.
. -"Dear Sir Th'e'window glass "workers' .
.organization has decided to put three of
its members into the 'field- to speak for'
protection, namely, Patrick Clary," A. M.
Jjammett and James Campbell! '
. "As the Republicans in congress voted -against
the mUs bill and did all in their
power to defeat and prevtnt its passage. '
uiu mo .uepuuucau piaiionn .guaran
tees, protection, to American 'industries
and American, workmen, and the
fight this fall is one for the mainten.-.'
-ance of the high standard the American
workmen. have 'obtained under the system"
are seeking to' destroy, therefore the asso
ciation has placed at the- disposal of your
committee on speakers three men. They
will go anywhere you send them, and the .
unnuuuuou wiu pay au ueur
as the ornnlzation has && to do all
It can to defeat Cleveland and every on
iuh mc msxjuuu. laiis.wsafisVla f
. swa" ."'".: '.'.
vi jr -'22(5uHh T"JTf
tsr as an aggravated piece of Voffcnshro'
partisanship," and Mr. Whitney will be
removed "for cause." New York' Tri-.
!. becomes a law," wm force 'tne niemoers.or '!
the organization .to work -for a Iarcere- I
duction of wages.
"'lra I'lUimrtr. fmairfnnt "
. . . - . .
'This. organization-embraces all the win
dow . glass .workers In' America. - New -
Jersey and Pennsylvania luivemanynie'm'--Bers,
and in Indiana -there-are' 6000'of
them. . " " . ." 1
mm.M UUUu. - ...-,.......
. Cleveland 'and-Cirll Service Eefe
It is -becoming a tedious task to point
out the shortcomings' of tho administra
tion In the" matter of the- civil servico
"'They are .numerous, oft "repeated, and. se-
iiuuoiy prejuuiciai 10 wie weimiw ui mo
public. The president's letters and, orders
have become 'dead' letters, one and. all,
-. and-partisanship as offensive and politi;
'ial. activity as' pernicious as have ever
. prevailed since the spoils -system began
.jte iniquitous away are. now habitual in
u. all. branches of -the government service.
-These things have . become notorious.
They are crying evils. They.should com
inasvd more attention then they receive,
btcaaae the country was justified in look
ing for something different. These ob'
servations are pertinent in connection
with .the letters furnished by Washing
ton correspondents, revealing- the. politi-.
cal schemes engaged. -in by .Assistant
Postmaster GenerarStevenson and Inter-,
state Commissioner Morrison. It is a
sorry and shameful 'showing. Assuredly
no one who ever avowed a- belief in Mr.
Cleveland as a reformer can read these
disclosures without a. blush. New York
Address Him ax the Walt House.
"Where is Levi P. Morton?" The Kan
tsas City Times still continues to ask.
The question reminds us of tne inquiry
, addressed to a South Brooklyn audience
by Howard Uarroll when be was running
' against .Gen. Slooum for congressman at
large. "Is Gen.- Slocuni here:" Mr. Car
rol asked-in a tone of defiance. The gen-
eral was hot at that particular meeting,,
but he turned up all .right on election
; day. It is not among the impossibilities
that Mr. Morton, too,, will be pleased to
announce the exact place where he can be
found after the votes bave been counted
.hi November, Brooklyn Eagle (Dem.)
Advice tor the Old
If Mr. Thurman wasn't afflicted with
what MrBeecher used to call "a good
forgettery," he would never have made
the preposterous assertion that "you can
not name one good cause in the last hun-
. dred years that has not been, fostered by
the Democratic party." Better 'stick to.
the bandanna and snuff box hereafter, Mr,
Thurman, or eiso entertain your audiences
by attempting an explanation' of that re
mark about the impossibility of. "any
genuine reform in the civil service" with
out adopting the "one. term principle in
reference to the presidency." New' York
Protection iVBespottslble For It, Too.
The American people, today consume
more manufactured articles per capita
than tho people of any other country on
the globe. They are nearly all of homo
manufacture, too, as the statistics of im
ports plainly show. In 1SS7 we imported
only $13&,9o9.453 of manufactured arti
cles, or $2.25 worth per capita. In 1860
we were so dependent upon the foreigner
that we bought from him $8.31 per capita
of manufactured, articles annually, and
we.were not half' as well supplied as we'
are at present. San Francisco Chronicle.
Let .Ireland Be a Warning.
I Gen.. Harrison' stated, one of the
simplest truths, not only of political econ
omy but of history, when he said that an
increase of foreigu importations into this
country, as a result of lowering duties,
means less work and lower wages for
! American workmen. Yet one of the east
1 era free trade organs charges Gen. Harri
. son with "ignorance" for making this
'.statement, and declares that the more we
import of foreign productions tho more
' extensive will be our domestic production!
Argument against such a proposition is.
j simply thrown away.. Ireland largely in
creased her importations for a time after
; the breaking down of her tariff system.
. Did her domestic production increase
also? Let the utter prostration of all her
. once flourishing industries and the death'
of Irish production under the operation of
British free trade be the answer. Ohio
j - Wool aad the Meat Supply.
; The' amount, of the duty on wool col.
lected by. the government is about five
miliums annually. If it is conceded that.
this duty falls upon the consumer, as
urged by free traders, we still hold that
it would be wretched, economy to admit
wool free of duty. The inevitable, result
of -such a policy would be to largely
diminish our 'flocks and thus curtail our
I meat supply. This would be absolutely
t suicidal in the face of a rapidly increasing
. population of consumers, as it would cer-
tainly enhance the price of all sorts of
iineat to buyers. It is hot out of the
bounds of reasonable assertion to say that
j the five millions saved by getting cheaper
' wool would be offset by a loss of twenty
or thirty millions annually to consumers,
which would be brought about by the re
duction of the mutton supply. San. Fran
Muzzle Em or Well Send "Em to the Pound.
Gen. Harrison says the Mills bill is a
step toward free trade.
Congressman Breckinridge, of Arkansas. .
is reported from Washington as saying:
"If we win it will mean that the Mills
bill as a preliminary step to free trade is
all right. It is a victory or Waterloo for
the. Republicans. It's a victory or a
twenty years' set back for us."
Before the Democrats attack Gen. Har
rison, they had .better put a muzzle on the
mouth of some of their own 'representa
tives Indianapolis JournaL
What Free Wool Would Mean.
The abolition of the duty on wool would
kill the-.wool growing industry of the
United, States, and place the consumers,
of wool in this country at the mercy of
the fiockmasters of South America and
Australia. Then we would have to pay
their prices for wool or wear cotton. That
is the way in which President Cleveland
proposes to cheapen tbe price of tho work
ingtaen s clotting. Cleveland Leader.
The Worklmj-man Is Posted? Too Bet.
American wbrkihgmen do not need to
be informed by pictures that the English
factory operative has a hard time. -Most
of our working people read'- the. news
papers. They read both . sides and form
their own opinions. The workingmaxi
must be phenomenally, stupid who'diurlot
figure out, from the prices'paid. fur labor
hero and in England, that it pay.'-- ficst to'
work .in a'protoction ' country.--"ia:i JFrau
cisco Chronicle. " '" .'"
-.-'.. .-Hard tack AU Around.-.- .-.--..
. fietaliatioa is my vexatfon. ;".."
'Protection la as bad;.;-. -".". ' . ' -
- ". "rpraaVefreetrade-stiir pVJ.- v-r--'
..' ".-' And-tarlff drives mo cau.. '.-...
. """ ' ' SaaFiaaciA-J'Jif.ijK-. ."
'. .- . V-" "..-" ' " '"- -" ".
-" -".'. .". -Synis) of Figs' '. .,
Is Natufe!s own.true.laxative. If is the
most 'easily 'takenyand the most' effective
remedy known tb'Clea'nge Ibe" System
when -Bilious or Costive; to dispel Head
aches; 'Coids and Fevers; to dure Habit
ual Constipation, Indigestion, Piles, etc.
Manufactured only by tb,e-California Tig
sal only by Dowty k Becher.
A tatEAf GflMGfc
NEW YORK STATE
DESERTING .CLEVELAND.' ." " ""
.Brief 9atBaarr of-the KesalUor a Cm-'
t.il CsJiTas'or.tlM''-Bkiro Staim b'r'tlM
'. New' .York TriUaer-A JPoUtleai RerolB-
Uoa Is Now ta
A revolt.of -the mo3t. determined and
widespread 'character exists in tbe-ranks'
of'the Democracy of New'York state ac
cording to The New York Tribune. It is
largely, though not entirely, due to the"
position taken by President Cleveland and.
his party on the tariff. The defection ex
tends throughout the state,' from. Rouse's
Point to. Buffalo 'and from' Lake Erie to.
the sea. It.is much'greater or more-pro-'
ndunced itt. some .places, than -in others.
I but there is scarcely a vUIage.or township.
wuere, -ir tcere.is not opea revolt or
the ".ablest men' in the party, there
Is unmistakable evidence- of. an in-.
tense dissatisfaction, which is likely
to prove as disastrous to the Democratic
ticket .lh 'November as the more out
spoken opposition. All along.the Hudson
river and through the" Mohawk valley,
where are located so many vast manufac
turing, interests; in Washington Steu
ben and. the otherwool and potato grow
ing counties; in the mining region of the
north; in the lumber districts that bor
der on the St. Lawrence and Lake Out
tario; around the salt wells in the central
counties, and throughout the broad farm
ing territory .of the west and south, there
is -such a repudiation of the free trade ad
ministration by .life long Democrats that
. in some sections it amounts to a political
' Several weeks ago a Tribune reporter.
was detailed ro investigate tne whole.
' tmbiect. He was directed to make New
York state the special field of his inquiry.
He was todto make a thorough, examina
tion of alleged, conversions, so far as
possible, to. visit every important point,
- and, in. brief, to bring back, facts, not
I mere general information, about this
' feature of .tho canvass. These orders
: were carried out.
The first locality visited, was Buffalo
and vicinity. The Republicans of Erie
county were found, to be more united and
, aggressive than ever, and the Democracy
disorganized and discouraged. The re
volt from tho. administration ranks is one
of the most remarkable, in the state. It
is a. distinct political movement, having
an organ or us own .in The Buffalo Hews,
which did more- to make. .Mr. Cleveland
governor and. president than any other
single local influence. The News Is now
waging a hot fight for .Harrison and Mor
ton and protection, and among its sup
porters are many men who have been and.
are personal .friends of Mr. Cleveland's,'
some of them having been until recently
members of the Buffalo Democratic legion,
one of the most prominent political -organizations
in western New lork. ...
As near as can be -reliably ascertained,
says Tho Tribune, there., are over '1,000
Buffalo Democrats, representing all classes
of society and departments of life, who
have, declared in one way or .another,
either in public or to friends privately,
'that they will not vote their party's na
tional ticket this fall.
Rochester and vicinity was .next visited J
- by lhp tribunes man. and. the Monroe
county Democracy found to be as badly
demoralized as that in Erie county. Busi
ness men, veterans, political leaders,
farmers and every other kind of Demo
crats in Monroe county were .found to be
coming out for protection. The Rochester
Union, the only out and out Democratic
paper of Rochester,- is only lukewarm i:i t
its support of Uevelanxl, although it is
an enthusiastic Hill organ-
At present, according to The Tribute's
statement,; there are over K00 names of
converts on the books of the secretary of
the county committee. There are sixty
eight Democratic converts in the Veter
ans' legion. - "
The stampede among Steuben count-'
Democrats was .found py The Tribunes
man to be quite as general as in Erie and
Monroe counties. The concensus of the
best Republican opinion is that Harrison -
and Morton will get from 1,500 to 3,000
majority there; or nearly twice, as much
as in '1884. The defection from the Pro
hibition ranks, is also very noticable there.
Another point where Democracy is.
rapidly coming overto .the side of 'protec
tion, which was. noted. by TheTribune, is
Corning Harrison and. 'Morton will Itovo
.many votes in Steuben county which in'
1884 '.were cast for Cleveland ami Hen
dricks. Onondaga county 1s another' county in
which, the Democrats. have lost heavily
and will continue to lose until .election
day. The Tribune says that the leading.
Democrats of the county refuse to indorse
Cleveland's free trade policy".
Dutchess county also presents a strik
ing illustration of this remarkable change,
in political sentiment. There was re
cently held at the county a well attended
mass meeting of Democrats who will vote
The Democratic revolution in Dutchess,
says The Tribune, is repeated -on almost
as large a scale in Columbia.
In Putnam, and in fact all the coun
ties in the state, the same state of affairs
is noted. .
TTarTOe' la War Time.
The above Is an excellent .reproduction..
of a cabinet photograph of ueu. . Ben ilar;
rison as he appeared in his general's .tint-.-
form in 1883: It Is. published by A. M: T
.Dndlev. balem, Mass.. -
Cry Slleateov - -
' -The advocates, of tariff, reform say that:
the American workman is-more efficient,
more skillful, andean produce more, in a
given .time than "his foreign brother. -
t the wtges paid in this-'cpun-t,
in most cases, higher: than" "
try are not
those, received by, wage earners on.- the
other side .of 'theocean." for an-'equal
amount of-work; -And "the tariff-reformers"
"are right. --Grapnic; -.-. V , . '."..
... If this be-"true and tie tariff .''reform-:
ers"-are right, will -the esteemed 'Graphic
.inform 'the American workers in 'iron and
steel-how.it is that puddlers in Prttsburg' 1
are paid fo.ou.ior puddling aton or-' iron,
and the puddlers in .the Cleveland- dis
trict, England, only $1.36 for puddling 'a
' ton of -iron? The Press believes the above
-figures -are .correct, as -they -wee taken
.from an article by John Jarrett in The'
North American Review,-and.-we believe; V
have never been-questioned: New.-York
Press.' .: ' ' - .-. ; ..'-.
They Caat Be reatradlcted ''
American .wcklncmen, have
tymtraijkfd . . Hntbr tka
goods we import;. the more 'can-be manu
factured.here and the more.eniployn)e'nt
our woridnmnen and-women will have.
and. also . better, wages." ' Socondlyi the..
more foreign .goods are', imported, the less
is manufactured 'here,' the more' the labor
. market is oppressed and the lower wages
will be. Cincinnati Frete Presse (German).
. - - . " :-.'-
Wbm the Gerasaa Vote Will Go.
". .The supposition.. that "most of'the citi;
sens -who have "been- naturalized .slnoi
the last presidential election will vote fof
Harrison and "Morton and the -protection
of- home' Industry- is. perfectly"-correct.
j These people appreciate -the -benefit 'which
they and., tne whole -country owe to-.pro-.teetive
tariff: '. Their, experience and com
parison with theirposittonin the old and
new 'fatherland'will "teach fheni" that to"
vote with the' Democrats and' free -trade
would be the lowering of their own wage's:" j
. cinctnnati.rwio tesse (.uerman)., ..,-
.- 'Clevetond's pUIouy. ' y
Twas. WTeahig; aad'-C'lerelatid recllaed In! ht"
.chalri-" .-l - "' -. - ".'..- .' I
Hi appearance, brtokeacsi the direst despair;.;
Grim :s'oecters befora hlni "ran tJiapele acd.
--"ipmBt."-. . - . " . ":-.;: .
And Jbief6re--bim there iay:adisralch -from Vcr
""mont. . -.""-. ".':'
" : .. '-" .-""- ." ' '-.-. ; .
Weeohhiiagaiu'wtieu woek.hac-po'uoljy. '.
His step leas elastic, lo !Jro fit htVe t. '
Tils heart full of sailueH liLi lpto.n thoTwaae.
Fcr tho.uum- hail' Uta rt'm!ia-.i!ft..l.tt-t frpu.'
- , .''.'
"Ye shades of iraitIou I'Mao cried with & hl-i.:
"Thia augurs net well for sir villous of Lli-u...
The hopes I bavo cherished are fadiu-from viow,.
For veteraiw aro' guarding the 'rtHl, white-apd.
blue. ' " "" .'.'- : '
"Alaat for the story.'tha. honor aad liame;
Alssl for the fuckerinir phantom of fame; -The
coveted prlssfnow recwles'froni my rierrx
To be won by Ben llarriuoa, the 'soldier hi tine.
And now for a trip I .had better prepare:
Myphyslcisfi haa ordered' some puro iKbuotahi'
air. --.''. .'"'".."
He says a sea breeze would cooloff my brain.
Unless it were bio wing directly, from Maiae."
C Cmcionatl Commercial Oazette- '
. The. TarfsT on Suzary
"Workmen of New York, askevery Dem .
ocratie orator who attempts to explain
away the. Mills bUl why that bill gives
the' Louisiana sugar -planter" 22 per cent,
"more protection, .than he said in- .1883
"would afford" him a "rcasbnablo. profit.'"
Is" there" any reason "why. the southern
planter should have mpretban' a ''reason:,
able profit" while northern industries to
tie extent of $70,00O.0O areswept Into,
! m . - - m j a -a - . - w-r
tno iree usxi ew i ont- tress.
.What They Cso the Surplus-. Son-. ';
The.policy of the administration under
Grover Cleveland bas.been'to chltivate. a
surplus In. thh treasury for" the threefold
purpose, of using It fo'r the profliato ex
penditures, characteristic of the Democra
tic party, scattering the spoils among the;
faithful; to manage the handling- of an
enormous sum of money so as to extract -from
it a corruptioii.f und to aid in the-reelection
of the fraudulent Cleveland and
to employ tho existence of the" surplus as
a basts of operations, to attack the pro-'
tective system, making the pretext that
the surplus was the result of unnecessary
taxation, and that the Democratic pkrty
was in favor of fax' reform and" tariff re
form. Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.
In Philadelphia,'a protection city, 170.
000. houses are owned, bv workincr neodle
says Hon. Charles O'Neill- '
In Leeds, England, a free trade city.,
population 320.000, not ono.laboring. man
or mechanic ownes his home says the
chief of police. Indianapolis Journal.
Cock Bobfn M11U.
"Who killed u& in JUinei"
'l,1 quoth bold Hoger,
,;rm" never a dodger,.
My little free lumber scheme
Killed us in Maine.
, I could do it again."
-St. Paul Fioaear fress.
A foreigner, seeing the Utleabore,
la ways presidential not Teraed.
Would thinb we aQuded to President C.
As Grover the Fit.. ."
The America bora knows better than, thtt, -
And. rz$ta th tUIe doeth cry :'
"Beev fceei" and "ho: hot tblj poem's about
tirdverX. New Yb'rk'PressJ .
War Without. Bloodshed. -
Jt is well known Hhat'the- nitrite pf
amvl Possesses the power of cansinp- in-.
sensibility very quicklylu a human being
breathing its fumes, iheeuect is equiva
lent temporarily; to a-.-paralytlcr stroke;
It is very cheap ' and plentiful,' and Mr.
Edward" Weston, tho electrician,, proposes
to use shells' filled with this, .chemical in
stead, .of gunpowder. He argues that a
few gallons of this nitrite dashetl.cn tho
deck of a warship would soon render her
crew helpless. The most, powerful iron
clads would be even more vulnerable than
the light cruisers, ior they would be suck
ing down great draughts of air through
their artificial ventilators, and the odor
would thus rapidly permeate the whole
ship. The whole crew being rendered
helpless for an hour or two the ship could,
of course, be towed .into a safe port, while
the captors ventilated her and removed
the insensible men. New York Mercury.
Too JKuch. Worry aad Fret.
Id it economy to take so much thought
for the morrow as to haro none left for
today? To plan and worry and. fret about
: something that may not happen to-morrow
. or:next week or next month,. andin such
worry and fret lose all the- possible, en
joyment of today, and worse,, fix on our
selves more and more the habit: of worry
and fret -put-worry and fret In lines on
our faces put it in prematurely whitened
hairs on our heads--p"ut worry and fret In.
our cUgestibn to work Itself- out In dys-TrepslaT-T-Prentice
Molford- in. New York
Want of Sleep
sending -thousands aiiiiu:II- to ti.n
insane asyltmi ;anl the Uojjt.Or.-. say tlifs
trouble Lt- alarmingly on th
The 'usual--remeilies, while "tliey
"givfe temporary rlief, ajftf lik'uly- to. hr :
"more harm tha'HgOQiV: "AV.hj-i.is nceik-d"
is-- an. 'Alterative-, hjiil Iilo"l-imri'ivr.
Ayers Sarsaparilla. i'-t .rii.-o.uip.-i;;i'I,ily
j . in. the circuiatum wirieU cause sleeplos-.
neHSi gives, uicreaseu vitality, -anti. r-
'- stores-the..neryo(is' -systent-'to a.lteultrrftil.
coiiciuioii.- - -- ;. y. . .. -
- Rev. T.-.G'. A. Cote, ageht.of-.the Mas!-.'
floiue 3nsstoiia'ry-Society, writes that.
his stouiarli. waif QUt' of order. Ids sint-p .
very olfen -disturlJeil, and oine- im-;
' purjfy'of the" blood-manifest ijutthat .
." a perfect -.cure was obtained' by- tlie..tise
"of Ayer'k'Sarsaparillau'.- - '.'.
:"- Fredericlti" VZ'. lrattt-424 Washington .
..' street, Bbstoh; writes: 3Iy--laugnter'
'was. prostrated -'with, nervous. de1iiityi'-
AyeTs jSa'rsa'parilla ."restored' 'her. to ".
' heilthV't '.:': . -.";(' '. :-V V
.-" Wiliiani-"F Bowker.-Erie" Pa.,'wa
"cjired'of nefvoisness and sleeplessness-
iiv jawing yer s aarsapariiia- ior -aiHiiit..'
.tw-p "u-phtlw"; iluring wh'i'ch time". Jim
.weight iucr'easeil over twenty pounds. . "
-... ; PBErABCO BV . ;.-"
Or. H. C. Ayer- Co.,' Lowell," Mass.
IdbjaUSraialMs. rrtothl; sUboulss,tia.
' jr - - . . " ' , " - - .
. -. t - -. -
. . cor-TjMi
; - - -.-. ' ' tas 4N-. ' ' -. ... -. .:.
A Surplus Flirt Qt - $20,000.
And-. thtlsrgeif Filsl ia Gtak'f4al-t
s :anr" lai iti this part nf-b Stafaf. -
'-. .t3F" Deposits. receiVetl anil interest pakL ba
timedeiMisitH. """.--i -"-'""". "V
. ! t " '- - -"' .' '-1. ' -.'- - y. ' - - -EVtOrafts
enihe prise ipal citiesTia. thiscpa" "
try aad En'rope bouirhraad sold.-. "" .- "- "
-"":..... ' .'. -.. .-- .'"-.- '.."---.. .
v tyCbUeclIpns arid alT-other..bisia'sss".-giTSs-
prompt aiki careful si tent ionl" -..- . ".""- -.-';.-. " .:;
".-. :-. eTpcKHOLDkaa.. ' ";. -. .."-.-'
A.ANPKK80N.'Pret. -.'-- "i-- "" " ;
.J.H;OALUCY,VicWt.' -'" -"
--""'-" - "- O.T.'ROtasmW
. IK ANDERSON.-:.' .'
-. JACOB HBEIHKN.
JOHN J. SULLIVAN.
P. ANDERSON : "
HENRY KAOATZ. - -W.A.McALUSTK
niCHAltD CUNNINGHAM -.
. Attorney and!Cvnselir af taw. -:
Office on Nebraska. Ave.; Culumblw, Nek. All
legal- businev promptly; accurately aad careful-'
ly attended to;-. .-;- .- - -: - - -lSfcag-y- ".
OflicO over First
National "Bahlr,- Colombia,'"
"".--"--"". ''. -:f."i'.-
... ....:.-." : - - '- :'"V :'
.A.TTORX&K t XOTi.4RY;PVB.UC.
E&'Ofh'ce ovor- Vint Wf nniir. K.nt P-W,'.
I busj NeluilHka. :" .- ".' , -. .- '...--
TOH.1 KlJJME-i, ' .. .
il'artieM ;Uwirihit'inrojin done'
. " . . mmmw vJaus as'aaey Vessa ssU
ffmMsia mn'iit! a.InHiK.. f..a. - a i .
TTF:: --ii v'f-"V-r. "r-MUJ in my omce
mr iuu tab .Ifl
I- i.-cAriiBt,- .--,'
;1 will he-ia'uiy-oince in lhi-'('mrt:.IIousev thej
tionor.npplu-aTitH ,r t.-wrhiuij'.rriBcatei; amf
-fiiMlMt tranwacf ion ff tl.r school hua'awta T- -
ljansS ..;-. ,r' . .--.':
WAiuriiiiw; ' .-j'"-.
. JKA T and XI'pES&fe&;
liTitht RmrhfaVv li-'iiilimv-' 4:..i.-k.n.iii
cjire. HeadquarterH jt Ji,lVlh-cker4tU'sdce.
TeIeplione,aand-Jl. : -y- ':'-mlUaftaW$--T,
Proprieton-.and Puhiishersf the': ? . -
IMh. init-jiniii tonity'nddreM; fnr'lfiLoO.'a. year' "
stnctlj'.in advance. "Family- JovXAi,'$tMt'i::
W; A,McALLlSTEit. , mM.rORNELlUS:
Ai.i.isi kr xrceisKiiiihia.;:
:,-.- .. . tolrinilw,.Nb. .?..-.-.
Officeup ti Wf Ernt;V-&lw toreintV
fclcvfenth street:', . s ,- - . iSniniyaft ' ;-
D'ssU-'JU CMAM; Willi, ,
" - ' . -EKE DlifEASEif
fcluventh Street. . Ofat-e.Vo.W:.ferdt.niNo;H7:
. -. . . . . J2mna
"Nfl . HItMilNSL- : .l J. UAKLOW,
moons oaiiow, :J-
Siwcialty matlo of ollections.by.C;.JiGirlow'
" S:iri '. '
M.vsbrACTnaxs or.. -,' . "..'-."''
Tin and Sheet-Iron Ware!
Job-Work, loofiag a-d Oatter ...
ing a Specialty. . ; -
CeShoj. on 13th xtreet. Kraiise'
stand on Th"irtenth atreet.
caveats land inulo Marks oMainedy and all Pat:
entbiisinesM conducted for MODERATE FEE8.
n?,OFFvICf W OP8ITK,OrpATENT
Or t ll,fc. W hare no sub-agencies; all business
r?c! hence we ean transact patent bosiness in -,
lesH.time and at LESS COST than those remote
Send: model, drawing, ofphoto. with descrip
tioii. Ve aivise if. patentaiile-or. hot", free or
chiinte. Onrfeei not due till.pate'nt is sMrured."
A book, Hw to.Obtain Patent.,, ith refers
encentonctUHl clients in jour state, county or '"
town, sent rev. Address. t '.,'.-"
Opposite I'atent"Onfee.8wln,S?:.J s
vwOsTnTCsTtsx AviBf' - rB
Ithousanils. of fonnsTlbut "are .but- '
wweu oytnemarrefaiof invention:
lOSe who nminn'ittil ofv-H-Vl. v
work that can bo d.n l,;to i:.;- ... .Jzri-
shool.1 at onj.send their aduree P JIallett A
'i- Prtlano.; Maine, and -receive free: full in-;'
fotmafioa.how either sex; of aires, can earn
if?!- to3?' r '"yand upwards wherever: "
.they live.. Yoo'are started free. Gapital not ir
ouired. 8om ,lave made-over iU) in a'-sinkle :
jlayatthwtrork. All succeed. V WdecfflJ,"
-., ;,iMi-iipBjit '-"".'' -
We Will nav-tliAJiiviri. mrl',: .. L 1m -
livr coiBplHint; dyspepsia, sicjfe' headache, indi- '
"vvu, y.'uiMuiuiuB.?r coMivenesM.we- cannot
rare.-w.ith west's . Vegetable" Uver Pills, when the
hrections. are strictly comphVd with: ';They ire
purely yetcetahle, and never faittoffivesatisfac-.
Hsn' "r""2-1xx' "'ntfJai'iK ap. ewrar coated :'
puis, .2!. forsalebyatldnwdists. Beware ef".
counterfeit and immitatioui. ..The ' sennine'.
Sanofactured only by JOHN'-CVWEST-.ft CO.. ;
JW2 W, Madison St., Chicago. Ill; .' -. decT-'Wy v
has.' revolutionised -V "'
theworld'dn'rinirthe , "'
last- .half .ceatary:-" .
wonders fjf inventive progress is a-method aad-
svBiem oirworic inat-can De performed all over
the country witlibut separating the, workers front :i .
theirhomes.. Pay liberal; any-one-Can do the " -
mr"P """. youmr orpin: no specnu ability;
required:- Capital not needed;-yoa' are started :- -"T;
" Vft- thi ontandreturii.ro nft-andwe will- :-"--
tilL nr eul ." .or.KT?t-Talneandiai-..
W wmi iu j uu, -iiac will
"stait'you in business;-'
wnicn win or
h will bruur vrn jn. mnn mK nk4..-
than'aMthinaelse-Jii.the wotfd. Gt and outfit ""
frte: Address TrroA:'Co-AuKusta,-M. decaf -;
.A book.of I00paea.'. ;v
ailVertlser l& coor'--suit,
Itco.iitnins Hhtsut newsnarer9 and estimates- .
. 3ftheco4tonidvertIiine.Tbeadvertisrwh :. ' ,'
Wants U !pehd one "ilollar; HnIs ki If the In-". .. '
lnvestonohandretl ihousand dollar lhauV.--V.
. vertlsing; a. scheme is indicated which-wilt - '
- meet his every -requirement, vr can 6sjj !f ;'
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