Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 8, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, September 8, 1896
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YOUNG .... WIVES 'wo Oltor You a Remedy Which Insures SAFETY to LIFE or Both Mother and Child. "MOTHERS FRIEND BOBS CONFINEMENT OK ITS PAIX, IIOHUOU AMI DAGGER, Makes CHILD-BIRTH Easy. Eudomed ""»<< recommond«a by' phy»l- elriM inldwlveH »nd those who have used It. Beware of .ubntltutofl and Imitation.. r .. tcfoon "mmit voluntary testimonial.. BRADFIELD BKOULiTOB CO. , Atlanta, Qa, SOLD DY ALt, DHCOOI8T8. FOR HONEST MONEY. Mr. MoKlnloy'fl Able DlBouaaion oi the Money Question. No Dobiuement of Money-No Kepudlatloa of Dcbt»--*-roc Coinage IroperlU the Nation 1 ! 'Safety—WorlilnEi»on and Furmem Hiive Mont at Stake— "Good Money Hover Made Hard TIme«." TIME TABLES. Leave for ChlciiKO 3:15 a in; 0:00 um; lilopm; Arrive f^Cn-leJSo a m; 12:30 „ m; 1 :OJ p m Leave 2 to P Br!iiiro,i? l":CO n m; 7:50 (i in; 2:'. 5 P >»: Arrive from Bradford 3:00 a m; J2i» p m:l :10 pm Lcnve 4 ror Sinner S:00 « ill; S:30h in: 2:05 p m. • Arrive from EITnei- 7,15 n o>; Iffia.in; 3 35 i. in. lekve, for Richmond 1:05 iini;6rtoii m;1.10pm, AnUv'lrom" l Slclimcnd 2:5j n m; 11:00 a m;l:EO • pm; 11:20 p n 1 . , „. Leave for Lonlsvill-12*5 » m: 1:0... P m. Arrive from Loulsvll e tliOti ft m; 1:501> m. J. A. McCULLOUGH, Acent. Logansport. WE9T BOUND. 5 Loca" KrclKht. accora cliiilr ex Snn:.. 3 St. Louis limited daily, 'old no 43'... 1 Kaat Mull dally, 'old no 47'.... 7 Kansas Cltr express dally 'old no « , 5 '•'ac express dallj « Sim 'old no 45'. Jo. EAST BOUND. 2 N. T. 4 Boston llm d dally 'old no 42. 6 Fast mail dally, 'old no 4(1 —• 4 AtlantU Lira dallr ex San 'old no M 74 Local frt. Ac-corn, dally ex Son EEL RIVER DIVISION WEST BOUND. No 35 HITlYP • No 37 arrive EAST BOUND. NoH6 leave {•o 34 leave : :•• 1S:50 P m ..10:2* p m ... 8:17 pm „. 3:18 pin ..10:19 am .. 2:41 a m .. »:48 a m ,. 4:52 p m .12 60 p m ...10:80 R, m .. 2 35 p m ..10:45 ft in .... 3:30 p nl VANDALIA IND. . KO 20 lor Sf Joseph, ... ......... No 10 to St JoteDH Sunday will ............ ' •» » ™ No 8 ex Sunday lor Monti Bend ............. 8 J5 p ra No 8 has through pmlor car, Indianapolis to South Bend via Colin*. No 20 bus through sleepers, StLonls to MacKl DaW ' FOri THE SOUTH No 13 for Terra Haute dally ex Sun ........ 713 a m No 11 for Terre Haute dally ex Sun ..... 2:55 p m No 81 dBlljexSundar... ................. »•—•?• l ™ • J" ' No 13 has through parlor car.^onth Bend to Indianapolis TlatoUux. No 21 has through Sleeper, Mackinaw to St, Lon15 ' . Arrives No 15 dally except Sunday ...... :.; ...... . ..... ,j«g. P ™ No 17 SundM only ..... :. .............. •«• ........ frf'^ For cwnplet* Uma card, gltlng all trains £&*$£$£, wd tot full lni-om»tlon-as ,„ rate., • Or. B. A. Ford. O«ner*» . lx>ul». lift. ... -, , Ind. A SHORT JOURNEY " • . - . . .:'. '-.TO' • .-' ."•' ; CALIFORNIA FIRST CLASS STYLfc The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LlMitED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route-New Orlenw '. ... '. .' , .to-- . . .Los Angeles and San Francisco. Was" discontinued' April Wtlx The «p«rlor -accommodations given ; ttt, great number of patrons of the above train daring, the",papt tourist season, .warrants 'the announcement ° f P 1 * 1 " (•r next season, of finer service with equipment:superior; to: anything yet known in transcontinental traffic. ; Look for" early re-lnanguratlon of "BtJNSET LIMITED" thl« fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunsei •onte" In connection with thu "Queen M d Crescent Koute" are running (he only line of through tourist Pullman Sleeper, leaving Cincinnati evet.v Thursday evening for Los Angeles and tan Francisco. These excursions are specially cou- incted, and the object Is U enable tho»i. who do not care to buy the flrst-clasi round trip or one way tickets, to enjoy • comfortable ride with sleeping car fflTllegeB and no .change of cars at the »try, low. second-class rate. . For further Information, addreM ^. H. CONNOR, Commercial A gt 9. P. •«., Cincinnati, O. W. G. NEIMYER, Q. W. Agt. 8. P ••..Chicago, III. g. F. MORSE, G. P. * T. Agt. B. P •o., New Orieani, La, pneumonia. Mri. A. J. Lawrence, of Beaver, !'».. •tvi: "Br«iili»n Balm brought me out of a levere attack of pneumonia in iplendid shape. It is » wonderful remedy for coughs and long trouble*. Also for outward u»e, for burnt, cold iorea and chapped hand* and face, it cures like magic. It ii invaluable in the family." Maj. MeKinley's letter of acceptance is as Bound as a gold dollar. The following are some of his best points: TVhat Free Coln»go Mciiun. The character of the money which shall measure our values arid exchanged and settle our balances with one another and with the nations of the world is oi such primary importance and so far- reaching in its consequences as to call for the most painstaking: investigation, and in the end a,sober and unprejudiced judgment at the polls. We must not be misled by phrases nor deluded by fake theories." Free silver would not mean- that silver dollars were to be freely had without cost or labor. It would ^mean the free use of the mints of the United States for the few who are owners of silver bullion, but would moke silver coin no freer to the many who are engaged in other enterprises. It would not moke labor easier, the. hours of labor shorter or the pny better. It, would not make farming- less laborious or more profitable. It would not start a factory or make.a demand for an additional day's labor. It would create no new occupations. It would add nothing to the comfort of the masses, the capital of the people or the wealth of the nation. It seeks to introduce a new measure of value, but would add :io value to the thing measured. It would not conserve values*. On the contrary, it would derange all existing values. It would not restore business confidence, but its direct effect would be,to destroy the.little which yet remains. The meaning- of the coinage plan adopted at Chicago is that anyone may tnkc n quantity of silver bullion, now worth 53 cents, to the mints of the Ifni'ted States, have it coined at the expense of the government nnd receive for it a, silver dollar which shall be legal tender for the payment of all debts, public and private. The.owner of the silver bull ion would get the silver dollar. It would belong to him and nobody else. Other people would get it only by their labor, the products of their land or something of value. The bullion owner, on the basis of present values, would receive the silver dollar for 53 cents' 1 worth of silver, nnd other people would V required to receive it-as a full dollar in" the payment, of debts. .The government would get nothing from the trans-, action. It would, bear the- expense_of coining the silver, 'and the community would suffer loss by its use. Sllvor DollHw'-Now on m Gold H»»l«. We. have coined since 18,78 more than 400,000;000 of 'silver ' dollars, which nre maintained by. the government at-.parity with .gold and are full legnl '.tender for the .payment of all debts, public and private. Ho ware the. silver dollars now in use different from, those 'which would be in use under free coinage?: They are to be of the same, weight nnd .fineness. ' They nre to bear the same stamp of the government. Why should they not be of the same value.? I.answer: ; The silver dollars now in use'were coined .on. account of. the government, and not for private ac- count'or gain, and the government has solemnly agreed to keep them as good, as .the best dollars we have. The gov- element toought/the silverbullion.atits market ,-yalue and coined it into-silvw dollars. Having exclusive,,control, of the mintage, it only, coins wtiat.it pan hold at a parity withhold. The.profit, representing Cne difference-between tlie commef'ci'ai value of 1 'the silver bullion WHATTHEQOVERNMEMTCANDO Ki-rro.lUcut Jlnrrlnun on thu Pow»r» «l . ' Uovernuient. 1 will tell you what this government cau do alont. It can ibc its money unit, it cun.'declare] by ; law what shall be the relative value of an ounce of gold and an ounce o£ silver, but it cannot make that lust declaration good. It is uuques- •iouably fully' within the power of this government to bring this country to a silver basis by coining silver dollars and making them legal tender. They euu do that. This government, can say you shall take one of those dollars in discharge of any debt owing to you for one dollar, notwithstanding you may huvn loaned gold dollars; but it cannot say, autl enforce its decree, if you should call out the regular army and navy nnd ir.ustcr. all our great modern ships and ndu the commcfci'ai nnd thij-fa'ce 'value, of.the silver dblla'r, goes'to- the. government; for the benefit of ..the people.. ' , H.ther.e.ia^nyone.tbing which should be-ircc from Bpec.ulatipn.and flnctbatipn, 'it is' the money. 6f,.a'countr.y.... It ought : never to be 'the Bubjectof mere partisan 'contentibnV 'When we part wittiour la- : bor, -our products' or our property, wo chould-'fcce'ive in return :money:wlii'ch • IB- a»'Stable!and.uncbanging:m ( va!lue 1 ns the ingenuity of honest men can make it.. .Debasement of.the currency ; mcans destruction of values. Js T o one suffers.so much from cheap money as the farmers and laborers. They are the first to feel .jt».:bad effects and the last to recover from' them. Thisftas been the uniform 'experience of all countries, and. here as elsewhere. .The poor,, and.noUb* rich, 'axe always tie. greatest sufferers, from 'every attempt to debase our money. It would fall with alarming severity/upon investments, already made, upon insurance companies and theirpolicy holders, upon savings banks arid their depositors, upon building and loan .association .members,, upon the savings of thrift, upon pensioners and their.families, ajid upon wage-earners' and. the purchasing ' power of their wages. •Good Money Hover M»de Hard Time.." It is mere pretense 1 to attribute the hard times to' the fact that all our cur- 'rency is on 'a. gold'-basis. Good:money never-made hard.times. iThose ,who as- eert that our -present industrial .and financial depression is the result of.the cold standard have not read American history arigiit or been, careful student* of the even ts : of : recent years. We never : had' greater prosperity in this country • in every iield: of employment and indus .-try, than ;ln .the busy ..years, from; 1880 to 1892, during alL;pf which.time ,thi« country, wa*. on '-. a / 'gold ,basls ; and em militia, "and put William J. Uryaii in command of them—it cannot enforce the decree that one ounce of gold is the equivalent of sixteen ounces of silver Not only that, not France and England and Germany can do that unless thv markets respond. Why? You may make me take a silver dollar for n debt, but if I have bought my goods at gold prices you cannot make me give ns many yards of cloth for a silver dollar as I have been in the hnbit of giving for <i gold one. If I have a gold dollar in this hand nud a silver one in that, nnd you declare they ere equal, and I can take that gold dollar to a bullion broker and get tiwo dollars for it, I know it ts a lie. If have notihing but n gold dollar, and sugar is 20 pounds for one dollar, I will not give that gold dollar for 20 pounds of sugnr. I will take-it around ton broker and get two silver dollars-for it and get the 20 pourKlsof sugar and have one silver dollar left. So it is, tny friends. We can of ourselves, of our own wisdom, declare the unit of value. We can coin silver freely, but we cannot innke sixteen ounces of silver equal to one ounce of gold unless it is. And it is not unless the merchants take it. at that rate. That is where nil this thins comes in. Itis trade, itis the merchant, it is the man who exchanges and deal.- in these things that fixes the relative value, and if yon do not'take the value he. fixes the gold dollar will go back to ' the gold vault and the'gold'will go out of circulation.—Ex-President Harrison, n His New York Speech. "The I'roe CoinnfCO Problem." "The Free Coinage Problem" is the itle of a penny magazine or pamphlet, Lewis N. Lorabi-tz, of 'Louisville, It contains one of the fairest and >est discussions of the money question to be had at any price. It contains in very brief space and in simple language as much of the early history of money especially in this country, us is necessary to understand the present situation. It discusses in a logical, unbiased arid impartial manner the probable effects of the proposed free coinage Icgis- .atlon upon all classes, nnd especially upon farmers and wnge-ea rnera. Jt presents a vivid picture of the present harrl lot of many farmers and shows what tind of money will be for their best interests. Th'a little 48-page magai-.ine contains more of monetary history and facts nnd more of sound argument,- thau many books which cost 100 times it price.' It makes it possible for any Intelligent laborer or fnrmer who car spare one cent to become well informec on the money question before he casts his/vote.'. Ten or fifteen copies can he ordered at once for ten. or fifteen persons. Otherwise It will' cost two cents to send one cent. Address Present Prob lems Publishing- company, 57 Purl place, New. York city. . . An ImmutublB tsw of Demand. It is not merely the women who like to. buy things cheaply/ No one cares to pay anything more for njj article than L.e'.canjhe],p. ,•• Men-whowork-for wages or'on salaries.naturtJJydesJre.tbat.their income shall go'as .far as possible in the satisfaction 6t their wants. Farm ers, too, In behalf of whom the plea, foi high prices' is most • frequently made nre riot overfond of paying big prices for. the things:they buy. .And they an buyers, as.-well a* sellers-. The whole tendency- of civilization is toward lowc- BOURKE COCKKAN ON BRYAN. Till Eloquent El-Couflrpiwil.lin Klpo»e» tlio Free Sllrer Fraud on Working-men.. Ju his great speech in Madison Square C'nrden, 'New York city. I'X-Congivssmu.n • Sonrkc 1 Cochriui said in reply to I'rcsi- icntial Candidate.. Bryan: . If everything- in this world or hnhis ountrv, including labor, be inereiised n value tp-mori-nw in like proportion, iot one of us would be affected at all. f that was Mr. Bryan's scheme, he vould never have a populist nomination o give him importance in the eyes of his community. If that were nil that 10 meant, he would not be supporting t, and I would not be taking the Trouble o oppose it. If everything in the world be Increased ten per oejit. in value, why, we would pay ten percent, in nddition for what we would buy and get ten-per cent, more for what we would sell.. What, then, is it?' It is r,n increase in the price of commodities and allowing abor to shift for itself. If the price of ommodities be increased and the price of labor be left stationary that means a cutting down of the rate of wages. If, nstead of a dollar which consists of a given quantity of gold equal to 100 cents anywhere in the world, with the purchasing power of 100 cents, the laborer is to be paid in dollars worth 50 cents each, he can only buy half as much with a day's wages as lie buys now. If the value of the populist scheme, then, s to be tested, let the laboring men of this country ask Mr. Bryan and his wpulist friends a evervday Question: i?'" Mr. Bryan himself has a glimmering idea of where the laborer will come in, or, rather, of where he will go out. There is one paragraph in his speech which—whether it was the result of an unconscious stumbling into candor or whether it was a contribution made m the stress of. logical discussion I am utterly unable to say—that throws a flood of light upon the whole purpose underlying' this populist agitation. Wage- earners, Mr. Brynn says, know that while n, gold standard raises the purchasing power of the dollar it also makes it more difficult to obtain possession of the dollar. They know that , . . pldyed.more «bld. money in its fiscal and business, operations' than ever before. . .The great trouble ,a.bout repudiation • is'.that .you,cannot .pay .debts.with..I 'more than once. In other.words, it In Volves the crucifixion of credit on 'cross of rascality, and the loss of credi 'lB the worst of misfortunes.—St. Loui Globe-Democrat by Ky common, "Where do I come prices and higher wages. ,.•,;, Talk about making, ai "•• 'unlimited dern'arid' for; silver" by 1 free coinage at' sixteen to- orie-'is : f oily. ; The amount of silver money wh'iuh can 'be forced info: circulation i» strictly limited' by .the needs of business.. Eree:sllver,ornofree silver, the, people, will not use: more of the heavy and bulky, silver dollars than iiiey. do now. . .'. ... . ... , .. .Let us all . be ;tbaiikfu;l,t/hat the .financial', question.,has .at/i'ast .been finally; settled.'' '" .'' V" ' ".'".. .'.' .,.--.- • ] "It is so easy that anybody might hav'<».. ....,.,];->' 1 1 ' ' ,••'';"''•'•'• ,•'•'. I done it. • ... .. .. . '•' iAll'-'that' is needed is thiat • the gbv-, etnmcnt .of : the:, 'United '.States shall. agree -,to pay: $1.29 to,-!anyone Avho;wi!l: bring. itjCO cents', worth, of-..6ily,er. ., • ,if this is done our.ilnuncial. troubles' will immediately disappear. Prices .will, advance. Wages -will go up. Everybody' will' 'have 'plenty pf^money.' We 'shall have-' at ; 6n'ce ; 'tlie 6nly ; pe'rf feet financial monetary syslem ; 'kriowri itth'isrb'ry: The age . "of miracles i is riot past. — . 'N..%. World.:: :: ::. ,•.:..; " : :• . : ;:\ ,-. • :• I '• . : See To It Tb'iit'Yonr B»i»ry Dbiwn't Shrink. This represents the purchasing ''power; ;0f tie iweeklywageaofamaniwha earns .$1,000 a:j;ear ;: untler the,gplcj:etandard. • Xhi* is wnat his pay-w.p.uld.buyvunder dollarfas. employment is less permanent, loss of work more probable and rcemploymetit less certain. If that means anything, it means that » cheap dollar would give him more employment, more frequent employment, more work and u chance to get, ^employment after ho was discharged. If that means anything in the world to a sane man, it means that if the laborer is willing to have his wages cut down he will get more work. If it were true that a reduction in the rate of wages would increase the chance of employment, I would not blame Mr. Bryan for. telling, the truth, because, however unpalatable, the truth may be, I conceive it the duty of any man. who attempts to address his fellow-citizens never to shrink.from astatcmentof the whole truth, whatever may be the consequences to himself. But, as a matter of fact, a diminution in the rate of wages does uot increase thescope of employment. There cannot be an abundant product unless labor is extensively, employed. You cannot have high wages unless there is an extensive production m every department of industry, and that is why I claim that wages are the one sole test of a country's condition—that high wages mean an -abundant protection, and abundance necessarily means prosperity. -Mr. Bryan, on the. other kand.'wo.uld have you believe, that prosperity is advanced by cheapening the rate of wages, but the fall in the rate of wages always comes from a narrow production, 'and narrow production, means there is-little demand for labor in the market. When,! after the .panic of 1873, the price of-.lnhor fell; to, 90 cents a 'duy,' it was harder to. obtain work than when the .rate'.of labor.was two dollars, and the difference between the populist, who seeks-td cut down the rate of wages, and the democrat, who ; seeks to'pro'tect it, tsithat:the democrat .believes that high-wagesrandtprosperJty nre .synonymous, and the populist, wants to cut the rate of wages in order that he may tempt the former to make w" upon his own working-men^ Property and Indottry-. Property is the fruit .of. labor. Prop- ertv is desirable, IB.B. positive ,good in the" world. That some should,be rich shows that others may become rich, and hence is encourngement'tp industry nnd enterprise. "Let no man 'who is homeless pull down the h'buse of another, but let him work diligently and build one fori himself;- thus, by.example, assuring that his own shall-be safe from violence ivhe.n it is built.—Abraham Lincoln. The Gold Dollar und the Silver »'pll»r. The' value'of every' dollar earned by the wage-earrier'an-d paid-'to'the farmer , ' the'unlimited' cpinage of silver at.-'flie' ; ratio"of siiteeh to one the value of'the dollar .would:sink to the price of <he silver'bullion in coin, containing 571V, Brains. of P" re Silver ' ° r about5J cents. . .. . • • . • . EX-MINISTER PHELPS. ;t.»tu« ill« liciiHOiMi for Oppo»In|T tb« ChlctiRO PliLtronu. Hou. Edward J. Phelps, ex-minister to England,'has. written the following letter, iu which he urges all true democrats to join in defeating the candidates who stand on. the--on-democratic platform adopted at Chicago: I regard the pending presidential, election as presenting- tho most dangerous crisis that this country has ever encountered. It does not, in my,.judgment, involve any political controversy nor _ v question of (he supremacy of^party, for such considerations are lost sight of |n the far greater gravity.of the situation^ Tlie real issue is one upon which ull patriotic men and'all. who are interested in the prosperity and welfare of -the country should find themselves upon one side and opposed ton.common i>:iemy. The attack that we have to resist, is not upon the policy but -upon the lite o£ the nation,'for .they .would take its life who destroy the. means by which it lives—the business of many thousands and the industry of millions. On these we are all, whether rich or. poor. . high or low, alike dependent. Those who nre independently rich are • very few in proportion to the 70,000,000 01' American people, the vast majority Of whom gain their living by some form or other of useful employment.. That there should be prosperity in some of these employments und not in others, or among one class of people a.nd not, among others, is impossible, for they all rest upon a common foundation and are .affected by the same considerations. "Business-,"' is a generic term and comprehends all lawful industries. When it is stimulated, all profit; when it is depressed, all suiter. So part of the body •ax escape the effect of a general paraly- is or fail to get the benefit of general 0-oocl health. When business flourishes, "he laborer is in demand; when it declines, he stands idle in the market place. Bvsiness of whatever sort in.acoun- ry like ours, rich in resources, full of .nenry and vitality, with all harvests verywhorc ready for the sickle, rests •hiefly up° n two factors—public confidence" and a sound and stable currency. Vhen cither is—and much more when ,oth arc-impaired or even gravely !n«2a toned, business suffers, general de- .rcssion comes, labor declines, and the .volf approaches many a door. Without confidence there can be no credit, no -n,terpr-:?e. Capital is hoarded, sent abroad or lies idle, and all industries diminish or cease, and the surest way he world has ever seen to destroy con- idence is to debase the currency and to make it uncertain from day to day how much a dollar is worth and how much t is going to count for in the' near future—to take away, as is now proposed, one-half its value, to begin with and to «et the other half to fluctuating to an ndefinite extent, with the rising and 1be settingof the sun and the-approach of every storm. • There is, therefore, in my judgment, ao man more criminal or who is a worse public enemy than he who engages in cr countenances that infamous and destructive attempt., because the less a man has, or the less he earns, the more necessary it is to him that the value of that little should. be maintained and made sure, and'that the few dollars in his pocket should be as good dollars as As'well might'the steerage In a vessel in, midocean ' BOY RIDES A TURTLE. | Singular SIoo'o of Locomotion En>ploy««| . by » Florida, Vouuft»tor. i ••• "Among'the visitors to Philadelphia-; .;. recently was John Itaines, of New York.; * who sells clothing in tlie south. -Johfl. usually lias a good story to tell, and the,..,; last trip furnished him his best. "When- in.Tampa.Fla.," he sa-id,"I had to taken-; , buggy ride to visit some country CUB-; tomers, and going along the road I over- ' took tlie most, singular mode of loco- .: motion I ever saw,, A ha If-grown boy. was riding a huge leea-turtle... It is not uncommon in Florida for these big- : green turtles to grow to an immense si«, and-this one would probably meas- .- ure five feet accross the back-. He haa wandered too far on the beach, and has • passage to the ocean being intercept**-; m .. ,.Uie.unitof,v«ilue»,.. •' ; Hftve : 'yon y an/ silver btdlton"wb4ehi •Vbu" could-'geti coined 1 into dollars under! free coinage? If not, would youinot: ihave toi.prcKluce- somefhiBg-.Jln'-brder to Mt(jthe,sily.eqr,money;'wWch;;would! be; turned out of the mints? And if a sixteen to one law doubled the price of silver, how would that make it easier for you to get any of It? V piiyiical Saaiilon. tias been discovered in ' there arc. passengers weary, of their privations, be incited by me mischief-maker to scuttle the ship ^ order to drown the inmates of the more luxurious cabins, unconscious thnt they themselves must bo equally thov-- tims of the common calamity. The party is already, hopelessly disrupted on the issue presented. We cannot follow both its divisions at the same time, however desirable it -might be, since' they are moving in opposite directions. On the one side are the oldtime honored principles of ^the-party, under Which all its great traditions have been generated, and; which all its illustriou. leaders.liave advocated. Chief and foremost among these principles always in fimes'pa<t;has:beeii the mointepaiice of pound and honest money, of dollars that a're ; 'dollars,- of a national stamp upon them thnt does not lie. On •the-<sajneside,are,its most trusted present .statesmen and leaders, andji very large proportion at .the last of its better' and most, iristructed element. Which"' way shall we' go, then, since we cannot go both ways? With -its; statesmen or with- its camp followers? With its principles.or with ^organization ttampeded and.graded by ita.cneinies? In which direction lies the future of the Wirty. if" it.is to have any future? And who ore they .who will control it hereafter, "wheifthis tyranny shall be over- past?" Let no man be afraid to be right on this -question, f or i t is the right that will triumph in the. end,, whether it reforms the party or destroys it. What 10 to 1 Has Never Doue. It has never kept gold and silver at a THE DOT SAT ON THE TC-KTLB. " with a rail, the boy succeeded in throw-, ing- him on his back, and then it waa easy to got him in a wagon and take him hon'jf. The captor .contrived a. harness which fastened tightly around- the neck of the replile. A turtle will travel in the direction his head is ., ^ pointed, nnd the mat tor of guiding him-..:' '^A ivas, therefore, far from difficult- Tbfj i\,;i| boy sat on tie turtle, with L:s foot foldeS' ,-,^ under him, tailor fashion, and while ft ••>•$ ior?o or a bicycle might make better.---igjj ime neither would be more comforts '-^ able. Those turtles aro very strong, • ..^ a considerable load could be packed : ~m on his back and he would dra.w it. II -'^ he showed a disposition to stop or baJic...x'& a prod in the fleshy part of the logs with -V|| a pointed stick the boy carriod with .'rig him for that purpose never failed-.t«.,;v|| start him up. I nad a camera with me..-y& and if you don't believe the- story here!^| it is. Take a look at it." An Inquirer, ,-.f| reporter borrowed the photograph an5.-.;|| the illustration was copied from it ••••-'" MISS ROSE'S TWO Cub »nd she-l»r»r Killed by • Yoar-OW Oregon <itriL J 2-year-old Jliss Rose, a pretty .- ., — .... „ -^: v -^ living at Ka.7ir]olph, Coos county, Ore,;',.g| is the heroin*; of an exciting adventure ';. : j| with a boar. Coos county, which is in southeastern Oregon, abounds in. ki uds of big . The young girl fre-; : . . . quently rambles in the woods, shooting -^g squirrels, jack rabbits and Dcniryi';;r| pheasants with a parlor rifie.with whicM- :•$& she-is an expert. She is also an anglel%| /;•$ and often comes home with a. goo* :Q Ftring of trout. i • -vis A few doys ago, while in a lonclyi if spot in the pine woods, for away f rcmj ; -.? her home, she came upon. a. cub beat; : f| She instantly raised the rifle to her;. ;v?| shoulder and fired a tiny bullet intolba •; *• cub's heart. The, squalling of the cub ;,,g| brought the mother bear out of her, £i hole and she rushed at the young g-irl .ferociously. Mirs Eosc stood her.' ground and fired one shot, putting out| ; nn eye and causing the blood to trickle^ down the bear's face. The girl was bo-, ^ ing crowded irrto close quarters' wheaj; hyr pet dog, a little fox terrier, grasp*" the situation and began barking *• „ „-„ -lever once given us, uudcr.free colnag*. practical: bimetal! ism-t.hat.is, the-concurrent circulation of gold and silver. The ratio .of sixteen 10 one was adopted in -Ig34. It represented ihs then 'commercial ratio,, th? market values' of 'the'.'fcwid motaJs: . In the 40, years following the adoption of this ratiV'arid up to, 1S7* there were coined : less than 7,000,000 ei-lver dol- COIU ,.tPi.-»-- -•--• --. . -. -. ...- " ; j L j, nations act frisky, take, 'eui by tne throat, darn 'em, and make 'em take 'era for legal , tender."—Kansas City Star, • • • - ' .'• '.;', '.'.''... ' : Ilow do you find, business? I* you want toJTOrrow.monejy, are.ybu riot told 'thUt this-'free: silver racket is scaring m. I've'stoTsV- Don't mn.riufacturcrs' coto- "plaJn that they'have difficulty in getting loans:with which to buy raw material. nav wages and carry stocks of Isn't the uncertainty about the money in which loans will be repaid.playinff the dickens with credits nnd confidence sr business mc-n? • \nd incyer during-the.wnole period did gold and"silver-circulate freely.to- iretJher, asiequal mQney..What reason has •Mr^-ltryon' 'for"'his'/"firm" conviction' that they will'do'-so" now" under free coinage, when the difference in the com-: merical ratio-is far'greater than at any 'time during the period from 1834 to 1873?' ,.: •.__. ..' .,-: ! • _.. . - Cheap money means dear good's. If you want to pay doubled prices for what you buy and take slim chances of getting more wages, vote for the fix- teen, to one soberm 1 -. ^- — • --•;--««••*» THE GIRL SHOT AWAY, ously at the big bear's heels. TimeanSj.,^ again the big-animal charged the littto,;^ terrier, but without success. All thi* -g time the girl was shooting tiny bultetj v,y 'behind the bear's left ear. The tentk ^ shot made Mother Bmin measure her .£ length. Miss.Eosc.'then.went to,, her,•« home, and her father and uncle drove*. ;¥ team to the woods and carted the be«r• r :.^ and the cub home. , ! .-S>| The big bear was seven feet long ana _;; weighed 250 pounds. The girl said that. ;• ;^ the exciting adventure did not cause -..^ her to 1 ose her head. .; : - js "If I had been excited," she said. JJ ;,j would have lost my life, as the big.bear, ,$j was awfully put out.because I killed:. I;: the little one." ,,.. ; :'? " ""'" • '• -V^ Petrlflod Body In Court, : > A ^hrec-coniered .fight over the/poa-, .;.; J pession of a petrified corpse_ is attxacV g; ing much attention in northern. Minnevv.j sola, and the courts haw been appealed}: 5; to to decide who really owns tho petn-::-,•; faction:' The body, in a jjerfcct stater preservation, was found by two me who saw a prospect of mailing monfeTj; out of it. They thereupon began:cx-.r ; r hibiting it in various places, and -wer*. -;•; well pleased v,;SUi. their enterprise_wit» S;: ilic xwW of the' land 'upon which. tt:;,^. was found put iri a claim" of ownorshlp. ^ :'ThJs started ; a : legal'fight, which',«*•'.?,| since beeJi : further-complicated by O»e. : ;; • Bppcarance-upon, the: scene of ; tw» vg voung-meu, who claim.to be : the 8on»-OT-.w the decensedl'aiid, thcrcfore,,entdtled.t»'. ? ,;;; \h'e"b«3y. They assert, that they..ta»,;r,j ' able''to 1 Wve.'identity. ,by the : featur^j t i;vA which are -well 'preserved, and by evt-; '* dences of a crippling of the left The-casc is so novel that it has much interest.

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