Newspaper Page Text
..a. JUf Ettaey Tfootte
aad Poat Caw It.
' Xr T Via Out.
ra.bottta or common tl wl your
and let it Mod twenty-four hours;
"r sediment or aat-
tilnf Indicates an
tion of the kid
neys: X it stains
your linen It is
evidence of kid
ney trouble; too
frequent desire tot
pass tt or pain In
the back is also
I meine proof that the kidneys and blad-
Zvt out of order.
n,.r. Is omfort in the knowledge so
j.ea expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
the ereat kidney remedy fulfills every
Vjj, ja curing rheumatism, pain in the
.j, Sidneys, liver, bladder and every part
7,t, urinary passage. It corrects inability
a holi w,er nd wf P1" ln passing
or bad effects following use of liquor,
visa or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
MCCSMycf being compelled to go often
during the day. and to get up many times
Lin. the night. The mild and the extra
Ljiniry effect of Swamp-Root is soon
jued, tt stands the highest for (ts won
derful cures of the most distressing cases,
Mvu need a medicine you should have the
w. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$l. sizes.
You may navo wnpra twins oi wis
ajabook that tells
ihout It. both sentr!"'".
niviw ' ,
.ArtA Dr. Mimer OC nam of l-asap-Root,
Co , Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men
tion' reading this generous cffer in this paper.
TvKNIIMKNT TO THK CONSTITUTION
A I'ROfiHKO TO Til K .iTIZENHOKTHIS
' 4MONRi;riI KOK THKIK AP-
PR IVA'. OK KKJM I I" " I Mf.lti.,AP.IIM,
iKHl.Y OK TI1K roMMoXWALTU OK
JknWyi vma. ithi.hiiuu oy nti)i:u
iiKTIIK SK'-KSTARY UK C1IK COMMON
.! V.i PHKHI'AXCK OK aktIci.U
tvillOK T!IK CONS I I I I riON.
A JOINT KK1UI.I. I IU
Proposing n amendment to section ten of nr
lu'le oiiool Unnatttutlon, no Out li
ctmrKlol Jtiry lur mnu-v inn-. wr iiuiiT
n(Hs.try cause "ball not work nn aiiUittal.
vcli"" 1. M " resolved liy the Semite nnl
ti..,tu..,r KHiireaelliailve oi me vuiniiimiweiiiiii
of Peninvlvania III (iuiierul Assembly met.
That Hi' fol'owln be propowit a nn aim-mi-mrnl
to tne Coiiatitutioii: that It to no.v, tlmt
rriian ten o( article one, which read as fol-
"Sopeiann shall for any Imllrtahlu ofTenso,
be prmt'eiled (gain! criminally by Information
eu-ept I" cure arlainir In the land or naval
l,mvt. or In the mUitia, when ln actual service
ID lime of war or puhlia danger, or by leave of
thr court for oppression or misdemeanor In of
fie. No person hall, for theamne offense, be
twice put in ii'opardy of life or limb; nor hall
private pronrtty betaken or applied to palilie
use. without authority of la and without juat
comiienautinn being tint inndeor secured," be
am'nJiil so a to read aa follow
No pron shall, for any Imilitaole nffenn,
be piocenled axaiirat criminally by informa
ion, except in caaea arriaing in ine lanu or nav
al (orre-i. or In the militia, when In actual sr-
rice in time of war or public danger, or by
leave of the court for oppression or mfsde
meenor in ofHce. No peison shall, for the same
offense, be twice put In jeopardy of life or
limb; but a aisciianie oi t lie jury ror failure to
scree, or other necessary caiiae, shall not work
an acquittal. Nor sbull private property be
taken or applied to publlo me, without author
ity ot law sml without iusi compensufion be-in-
first made or secured.
A true copy o( the Joint Resolution.
Secretary of the Uommonwenltli,
AMENnMKXT TO TlIK CONTITUTION
PKOI'USKI) TO THE CITIZENS OK THIS
COMMOXWEAI.TH FOK THEIK AP
PROVAL OR REJECTION UY THK OENER-
AL ASSKVIHI.Y OK THE COMMONWEALTH
OP PENNSYLVANIA. PUBLISHED BY OK
DEROPTHK BKC'HETAKV OF TUE COM
MONWEALTII, IN PUHSCANCK OK Al Tit'LE
xviii ok tue constitution,
a joint resolution
Proposing an amendment to the Constitution
of tbe Commonwealth.
Section I. Be It resolved by the 8ennte and
Houm of Representatives of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania in General Assembly
net. That the following Is proposed as an
amendment to the Constitution of the Com
monwealth of Pennsylvania, in accordance
Willi the provisions of the elghteentn article
Add at the end of section section seven article
three, the following words: "L'nlcss beforo H
ball he introduced in the General Assembly,
uch proposed special or locnl law shall have
been first submitted to a popular vote, at a gen
eral or special election in the locality or locali
ties to he a(Te.1ed by its operation, tinder nn
order of the couot of common pleas of the re
teitive county after bearing and application
framed, and shall have been approved by a
ms.'oritv of the voters at such election; Pro
Titled. That no such election shall be held un
til the tie. roe of court authorizing the same
hall have been advertised for nt least thirty
(Ml days in the locality or localities affected,
in stich niaiiri.T as the court nmv direct.
Atrueiopv of the Joint Resolution.
V. W. OKI EST.
-e 'retary of the Commonwealth.
Mnstt-r of the Sltnntlon.
"It ieeiiis to me," said the man from
tte enst, "that you Etaml a great deal
more from that man who lust left vou
tban you would from anybody else."
i f s, answered Piute I'ete. "We've
pit to. He's one of our usefulest clt
"t ns ami if he frets arrog-ant he knows
ln' in a place where weren't resent it,
Vaii't- if anybody got the drop on him
it "mild Mump us for thore."
U:0 i he?"
"The only undertaker in 200 miles."
fl"t it's golf and thon It's plngpftng-,
Nw and then croriuct;
Tn.i.is Is preferred by mar.y
As u thlrg to play.
hat a difference thcra would be
If U r,r: !--.
Tk'.m a things that, owner aa "work,"
... Yiere paid to do.
41iawa 41.. A 4t.V
lff ubout here. MU Swift made a
great catU when alie un. hv ra laat
She Ve. that. nl.I man ... .arlh
t least a r,iini- t ...i-.j.t. n i.
Journal " " urier
What the Republican Leader in HIi
Centre Hall Speech.
FEW HINTS TO EX-GOV. PATTISON
The Pollelee of the Republican Party
In State and Nation Outlined Some
Facts For the "Man With the Hoe."
Great Crowd Listen.
Following; is the speech In full of
Judge Pennypacker, delivered at Cen
tre Hall, on the opening of the pres
"Some time ago I was the president
judge of one of the courts of common
pleas in Philadelphia, but that situa
tion has disappeared, and now I have
no other vocation in life than that of
"As the owner of a farm in Mont
gomery county and of another in Ches
ter county, to that extent at least I
may claim to have a community of In
terest with you and a place InUhls
"I also appear before you as the
candidate of the Republican party for
the office of governor of this grand
and exceptionally great common
wealth, and I know of no class in the
community who are more vitally in
terested in the maintenance and fur
therance of those principles and the
support of that party which has
brought about the present prosperous
condition of affairs than the owner of
and workers upon the farm.
"Tho only way to Judge of parties
and of men la by tholr fruits and not
by their promises alone.
"For CO years prior to 1861 the Dem
ocratic party had control of the affairs
of this state and ln the main those of
the country. It was tho same state,
with the same glorious enrly mem
ories, tho same wealth which the Lord
had given to it In its deposits of iron,
coal and oil, the same beautiful
streams and green meadows for the
pasture of cattle which have made
Lancaster county the richest agricul
tural county ln America, and the same
industrious and God-fearing people
that we have now anxious and willing
to turn the soil with labor that they
might be gladdened with the returns
DEMOCRATIC DEBT 140,000,000.
"From 1837 to 1842. under the op
eration of the antl-tarlff legislation of
1S33, a cow and a calf sold in tho
spring of the year for $8, and corn and
potatoes only brought In the market
12 cents a bushel. In 18S7 a raihvny
company In Philadelphia advertised
for 250 men at 60 cents a day wages,
and there were 5,000 applicants. When
the Democratic party surrendered con
trol of the state in 1861 there was a
state debt of over J40.000.000.
"To meet the exigencies of that debt
and the necessities of the state gov
ernment taxes were imposed not only
upon farm land and horses and cattle,
but upon all trades and occupations,
The only real disgrace which the his
tory of Pennsylvania discloses was
when, under Democratic management.
in 1843, there was a temporary rcpu
dlation of the state debt.
"Durng the 40 years in which the
Republican party has conducted our
state affairs that debt has been re
duced at the rate of a million dollars
a year, until at the present time It
practically no longer exists. The tax
ntion of tho farmer's land and herds
of cattle for the purposes of tho state
have been brought to an end, and the
revenues, necessary for the annual
expenditure have been imposed upon
the corporations. There are in the
treasury over $12,000,000.
PATTISON SHOULD ANSWER.
"The distinguished gentleman who
leads tho opposition said in his speech
at Reading the other day that taxation
is unequal and that a greater propor
tion of . the burden ought to bo laid
upon personal property. If he means
by that suggestion that a greater bur
den ought to be imposed upon horses
and cattle, corn and wheat, it would
be a return to the old order of things,
and not an advance. If he means that
a greater burden ought to be imposed
upon the earnings of corporations, it
Is certain that the principle was dls
covered and applied not by the Demo
cratic but by the Republican party.
"The reason for the taxation of land
Is historical rather than logical. If
you were ti read the Commentaries
of Coke upon Littleton you would find
that the whole law at that time was
devoted to questions arising out of the
ownership of real estate. At the time
of tho settlement of Pennsylvania
there were no other Investments than
those ln land, and even in the days of
our grandfathers an increase in indi
vidual wealth meant an accumulation
of one farm after another and per
chance a mill.
The leaders of the Republican party
were the first to get away from the
traditions of the past and practically
to perceive that the conditions of life
had changed. The principle adopted
by them ought gradually and wisely to
be extended further, so that the expen
ditures neces8nfy for the malntalnance
of roads, county improvements and
county expenses should be provided for
not by relieving one class and imposing
the burden upon another, but by a sys
tem under which all property, corporate
as well as Individual, should contrib
ute according to Its value.
PERIODS OP DEPRESSION.
!'The history of the world shows that
every once ln a while occurs a period
when even a spirit el aareat aetata u
on the people that they have been will
lag to abandon their homes and their
lands In quest of other and better for
tunes. Time and again there have
been great depreciation of the value
ot lands in England and In all other
countries. Somewhat similar causes
produced ln earlier ages the Inpouring
ot races Into Europe, the emigration
to and settlement of this country and
the flow of people from New England
to the far West About 1790 land fell
very much ln value and there were dur
ing the next few years extensive emi
grations from Pennsylvania to Canada,
to the Genesee county ln New York,
and to the Shenandoah Valley and.
Kentucky. During the last twenty
live years we have been going through
a period in which the conditions were
such that in the East at least the val
ue of farm lands was decreasing, the
amount of farm mortgages were ac
cumulating, and the farmers were un
rewarded for their toll, unhappy and
"The general cause of this condition
I iituiKo is easuy to oe seen. i ne
opening of numerous railroads through
out the country affording facilities for
the transportation of grain from the
interior to the seaboard, has brought
the Eastern farmer with his high
priced lands into competition with the
West, where a rich soil hitherto un
used, and. therefore, productive with
out fertilizers, could be secured for a
nominal consideration. 'It was a tem
porary condition, and It Is rapidly pass
"The governmental and railroad
lands of the West are occupied, witn
each year they become less productive,
and great centers of population llko
Chicago, St. Louis and Denver are call
ing upon the territories surrounding
them for food.
THE MAN WITH THE HOE.
"When the world catches up with its
supply of wheat, and the time is sure
to come, and. is not far distant, the
man with the hoo, or if you choose with
the plow and reaper and binder, will
have his grip on the sltuntlon.
The great revival of business which
began with tho return of Mr. Cleveland
to private life, which has given the
manufacturer wealth nnd his employes
abundant and well paid labor, is now
beginning to affect the farmer. Every
wave which Influences for good or ill
financial affairs reaches first the stock
market, then tho mills and marts, and
last of all, the farmer, who represents
the most conservative and stable of all
classes in the community. Already
we foel the zephyrs which precede tho
blast, already we have the ripple
which Is the forerunner of tho great
wave. Within tho laRt two years corn,
oats, horses and cattle have all en
hanced in value, and It Is inevitable
that with the increase of the value of
farm produce, unless we do something
to interfere with existing conditions,
there must be an advance in the value
of farm lands.
"Like every one else the farmer
reaps a benefit from the general pros
perity, but he has a double reason for
being Interested ln the success of the
THE REPUBLICAN POLICY.
"It has ever been the policy of the
Republican party to build up and main
tain the manufactures of the country,
and around every mill for the making
of iron, steel, carpet, silk and even
tin, which latter wo were told only a
few years ago could not be produced
in this country, are gathered tho
homes of the laborers and their fam
ily. Since that party came into pow
er tho population has grown more than
ln the century before, and all aro con
sumers of beef, corn, wheal and pota
toes. All must live upon what tho
farmer has to sell them. That policy
is now doing even more. The suc
cess which has followed upon it has
developed strength and courage upon
the part of our manufacturers and
merchants, and they are reaching out
In all directions for tho trade of the
world. Everywhere the American
products are being Introduced, and not
only tho wealth which Is created at
home, but that of farther India Is
being poured into our lap,
A PICTURE OF THE FUTURE
"It means, unless we are unwise
enough to interrupt and interfere with
tho tide which is carrying us forward,
that this is In the near future to be a
country of immense wealth, teeming
with happy and prosperous people.
The great centres of population which
have arisen along the Thames and
Scino will be dwarfed ln comparison
with those which will be found along
the Hudson and the Delaware. The
development we have seen within the
last few years around Pittsburg and
on the Pennsylvania Railroad outside
of Philadelphia, where farm lands
have risen in a brief period from a
hundred to thousands of dollars per
acre In value, Is but a manifestation
of what is sure to happen in many
other localities, unless we ourselves
by unwisdom prevent it
"The Democrats themselves partici
pate ln the welfare which everywhere
exists, and are enjoying the benefits
which have resulted from the adminis
trations of McKlnley and Roosevelt
It is doubtful whether they, unless It
be tbe few who are only anxious about
the offices, really want a change, and
If they do, they ought in all kindness
to be protected from the consequences
of their want of good Judgment For
the Republicans ot Pennsylvania to
fail would be in the present, as It has,
been in the past, the first step in a
career of disaster which would inflict
Immeasurable injury upon tho whole'
American people, Republicans and
Ifurderer of Mrs. Pulitzer Identified
By a Brooklyn If an.
IS 8AIO TO HAVE CONFESSED
Tugltlve at First Denied His Identity,
But Later Admitted Ha Was William
H. Young Trunk's Gruesome Con
tents. Derby. Conn, Sept 23. William
Hooper Young, for whom the police
ot New York have been searching in
connection with the murder ot Mrs,
wri.it ""orrn vofso.
Anna Nelson Tulitzer, whose body was
found in the Morris Canal at Jersey
City last Tursday, 1ms been found,
and Is also said to have made a con
fession regarding the killing of Mrs.
Pulitzer. In the guise of a tramp, he
had been wandering about the country
for several days, when he was arrest
ed Sunday evening by the Derby po
lice on suspicion. Although his de
scription corresponded closely with
that sent out by the New York officers,
the prisoner at first denied any con
nection with the murder, and even
when he was confronted with a man
who was formerly a fellow workman
he still denied his identity. But last
evening, upon the arrival of a man
with whom he was intimately ac
quainted, the prisoner acknowledged
that ho is William Hooper Young. He
consented to go back to New York
wlthmit requisition papers.
It was to Max Levy, a physical cul
ture instructor of Brooklyn, and De
tective Sergeant Edward Hughes, of
New York, that the prisoner admitted
"Hello, Hooper," exclaimed Levy, as
Bocn as the prisoner appeared. There
was no response and no sign of recog
nition from the suspected man, but
when Levy again saluted him, he said
calmly: "I don't know you."
"Of course you know me." said Ievy
and, placing his hand on he shoulder
of the prisoner, he sjioke in a low tone
for several minutes. The prisoner
said: "You should be sure of your Men
tlfloutlon. This is a terrible crome for
which I am held."
The officer told the prisoner for
mally tho reason for his arrest and
the nature of the crime of which he Is
suspected. The prisoner then for the
first time admitted that he was Wil
liam Hooper Young. He talked with
the officer regarding his return to
New Ytirk, and expressed a willingness
to go buck at once without requisition
During the Int'Tvlew with the offi
cers which followed he Is said to have
made a confession regarding tho crime.
Thoexact nature of this confession was
not made public. It was snid that
Voung had spoken of an accomplice,
hut one of the officers when questioned
about this replied: "If you say simply
thnt a confession hns been made you
will tell the whole story."
From another apparently rellabl
source, however, came the information
that Young did say that he had an accomplice.
Trunk's Ghastly Content.
New York. Sept. 23. When tho
trunk of Willinm Hooper Young,
which was found by the Chicago
police and sent here, was opened
at police headquarters yesterday,
there were found In it those articles:
A sword shaped stiletto with- a
blade el-!it Inches long and an Ivory
handle four Inches long, the half doz
en mixed cakes which the woman left
her apartments to buy, her set of false
teeth with one tooth missing, her
skirts and under clothing; a switch ot
light colored hair, a pair of gloves, the
missing bed clothing from Young's
apartments, two men's opera hats, a
pair ot blue and white corsets, the
woman's garters, her drawers, her hat,
three pairs of men's shoes, all well
worn, Young's trousers, coat, vest and
undershirt some red pepper, a broken
comb, hair pin and a newspaper clip
ping of September 10.
As soon as the lid of the trunk was
lifted, it could be seen that the Inside
ot the receptacle was covered with
blood. The knife or stllletto was
about the first article lifted out The
blade was covered with blood Its whole
length. After that each article of
clothing was lifted out and carefully
examined. The woman's skirts, under
clothes, a couple of handkerchiefs and
several small pieces of rags were found
to be saturated with blood, as was the
bed clothing from Young's room. The
uiau a uuuciDuut nua aiautuvoicu Willi
blood stains. Captain Titus Bays that
every article that is missing from the
Toung apartments was in the trunk, r
itim .Beacon Why did you refuse
him it you lore him?
MUs Beanly lie silted me to say
"yea," and I simply couldn't settle so
important a matter with a word of one
syllable. Town Topics,
"But," persisted the optimist, "don't
you know married people who love
MY'-." admitted the pessimist,
"but that doesn't count. Misery loves
company." Brooklyn Life.
Miss Antiquatc Don't you know
that I am really feeling younger every
Miss Buddington Yes, I've noticed
that you are getting quite childish.
Chicago Daily News.
Small for lta Agr.
Mrs. Critusonbeak What do you
think of thnt chicken, John?
Mr. Crimsonbeak (struggling to
carve) Well, it seems plagued small
for its age! Yonkers Suite.nian.
"So Marie is enguged to an under
"Yes. But, then, you know, she's
really dead in love." Philadelphia
Near to Nature's Heart.
Trot. Hughunter Don't you love
the primeval foreBt. Miss Poppyhat?
Miss Poppyhat Oh! Of course.
professor! But then 1 think a park
is much more stj'linh. Puck.
A atoms ikriocs mistakb.
H My wife is so uncultivated! Sh
is constantly confounding "I" and'
She My husband is still more un
cultivated. He is constantly confound
ing me nd and my housemaid! Hei-:
"My lov Is lllca tha breete." he sang;
"So lightly, blllhsly olns."
Andi now he's mnrrlixl he bewulls
Her evertlastliiK blowing.
iictrolt Kre l'mas.
V l together wiUi
v77 ft an i leal
LI variety ol
rrk fe packed in
K to $3.50.
alone beautiful, but useful and durable.
most sensible t. These poo'! features,
a moderate price, n.uke the ;enui:io
847 Rogers Bros."
SPOONS, KNIVLS, FORKS. KTC.
Ioliday pift. They are iki!? in a p-eat
shapes, sizes and designs, handsomely
lined casos, and vary in price horn 25c.
Your dealer can mpply you. Ask for
' goods. Write U3 for our handserr.e
Ho l'.il to aid you in ma'in svlections.
rRjiTTntui, su.vm ro.. t.
I UUITJLN.MA. (v., Mcridta, Cass.
Liberal Adjustments- Prompt Pavme "
1 EM EM BE Ft
H. HARVEY SCHDCH,
GENERAL INSTANCE AGENGV
Only the Oldest, Strongest Cash Companies,
Fire, Life, Accident and Tornado.
No Assessments No Premium Notes.
The Aetna Founded A. D.f 1819 Assets 11,0 ,13.88
" Home " " 1853 " 9,83,628.4
" American " " " 1810 " 2,40 ,S4.3
The Standard Accident Insurance Co
The Ncmt York Life Insurance Co.
The fidelity Mutual Life Association
Your Patronaceis solicited.
HOT WEATHER e.
BLUE FLAME COOK STOVES.
rjOOKINCJ under tbese circumHtances is a pleimuro. Tho Rochester
, . i-auipCo. Btake their reputation on the Htove in question. Tbe
best evidence of the patiHfuction enjoye.l is testimonials culoie nnd du
plicate orders from all purts of the world.
Send for literature both for the "New Rochester" Cook Stove and
the "New Rochester" Lamp.
You will never regret having introduced those gcods into your house
The Rocheser Lamp Co.,
Park Palace and 33 Barclay St., Now York.
New-York Tribune Farmer
ERtabllHlicd In Mil, for over Blxty joara It dm th
NEW-YOIIK WKEKLY TKIUUNE, known and re'
In overy state lu the Union.
On November I, Ml, it was changed to tho
a IiIrq class, up-toduto, Illustrated agricultural weekly,
fur Uic farmer and bla his family
a year, but you can buy it for less. How f
By subscribing tlirjiigh your own favorite homo
newspaper, The Post, Mlddloburg, Pa.
Both papers one year for only 11.50,
Send your order and money to the Post.
Sample Copy free. Send your ad
dress to NEW-YORK TRIBUNE
FARMER, New York City.