Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 10, 1896 · Page 7
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September 10, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, September 10, 1896
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nci|P|ITC WOMEN ULLIUnIL shouw uso FEMALE REGULATOR IT IS ft SUPERB TONIC exerts a wonderful influence in strengthening her system by driving through the proper channel .aii impurities. Health >and strenoth are Guaranteed, to result from Its use. My wife -was bedridden for clj «wr using BKADFIELD'S FE LATOR lor WO eon months, AE REGU- BRADFIELD nEGOlATOB CO., ATLANTA, GA. fold by mil Dniff i»U at $1.00 p«r bottl«. TIME TABLES. THE WHEEL OF INDUSTRY. Leave (or ChlcnKO 3:l5am; 5:o6nrn; 1:15pm; A^fta Hy.«W*0 a m; 12:30 , m; 1*J P m Leave' WjS&S llflO a m; 7:50 a m; 2*5 P m; Arrive from Bradford 3:03 n m; 12:35 p m: 1 :lp pm Leave*." lran« 8:CO a in; 8:30* m; 2*5 P m. Arrive from EITner 7:« n m; 1:05 p in; o.3o P m. Le»v»forBlcbmond 1:05 a in; 5:45 a ni;l:10pm, Arrlve 2: from m Rlclimond 2:5J a m; 11:00 B m; 1 :EO J.eave P for LoulOTU]"i2:35 » m: 1*5 P m. Arrive from Loulsvll:e 3:0611 m; 1:55 p ro. J. A. MCCUIA.OUGH, Agent. Loganeport. ' WEST BOUND. 6 Locn' r'releht, gccom.ilHlly ei San....12:50 p m 3 St. Louis limited dally, 'old no 48' NISI p m 1 Fast Mall dally, 'old no «',............... »:i< P™ 7 KansaB City express clallj old no 41.. s J,i p m 6 -°ac espress dallj *x flun 'old no 45'...10:1» » m i»p... EAST BOUND. 2 N 1,4 Boston llm d-dallf 'old no 42.. Ml a m « Fast mall dally. 'oldno4U..:..--,-V-" »•*» » ?J 4 Atlantic Llm dallj ex Sun 'old !«>«•• «*2 £ ™ 74 Lo«al frt.-Accom. dally ex Sun 12 60 p m EEL RIVER'DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No 86 arrive - —•• • „.,, n NoS7arrlv8 /JOP EAST BOUND. „.„,,.,,._. _; ;. 10-45 am nudb iw&Tijti.M-" **»t*n«""«""*» *i<4fl n in No.34leave • ••: 3 - 3up m VANDALIA LIN TKAIN8 IND. •No 20 rorSt Joseph, ex feun... ..... .-... yo 16 to St Joseph Sunday on I ............ • :00 a m No 8 « Sunday for «ootn Bend ............. 8 85 p m No 8 has through parlor car, Indianapolis to South Bend via CoUax. No 20 has through sleepertrSt Lonls to llackl D8W ' FOB THB BOOTH No 13 for Terra Haute dallj ex Sun ........ 7 13 a rn So 11 tor TerreHautedally ex-Sun ..... 2:55 p m No 21 dallj ex Sunday ............................. 11:4 ° »•" No 13 has throu ? h-parl6r car, SonthBendto Indianapolis Tlacolfax.' : •''••'• »o 21 has through Sleeper, Mackinaw to St. Louls - "•..'.."'• ... Arrives No 15 dally except Sunday t . t ^°gf^§£ WO RTH. .Agent. . I*««iuport, Ind. Or B. A. Torti; GenerU Pawenger Agent. 8t. Loull, Mo. ;..':.. '.":.". FOLLOW IT AT EVERY TURN; BEGINNING WITH NO. A SHORT JOURNEY CALIFORNIA "IN'.. FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co ••SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route-New Orleans Lo* Angelea Mid S«n Franclaco. WM; dlacontlnned April 16th. The npeilor accommodations given tfc* gTMt number-of patrons of the above train during the past tourist season, warrants :;tho announcement of plans f»r next season of finer service with eanlpment superior to anything yet known In transcontinental traffic. Look for early re-lnatiKuratioo of "SUNSET LIMITED" tnli tall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co: "Sunflei •onte" in connection with thu "Queen and Crescent Route" are running the only-line of through tourist Pullman Sleepers leaving Cincinnati every Thursday evening for Los Angeles and ten. Franclaco. • : These excursions. are specially corr locted, and the object Is to.enable.tboiu •rbo do not care to buy the flnt-clasi. fonnd^ trip or one way. tickets,; to enjoy • comfortable ride .with sleeping car privileges and no change of cars at the. ««ry'low second-class,rate..- : ... : For further Information, addrew Vi. H. pONNOB, .Commercial Agt. 8. P. *»., Cincinnati, 0. ,; VH.'G. NEIMTEB, O. W. Agt. B. P. THE BLUE PILL CUKE. DEMOCRATIC DOCTORING OF A DIS' : • EASED PATIENT. ' Hot One Remedy For All National Ill» and Ailment*— Now Rrewrlblng a New and Deadly Drne-The Political Quack 1. ai Mkely to Hill a§ to Cnre. ' 'There was a certain quack doctor in the late war' of.whom.it is'said'. that ho knew how 1 neither to diagnose a patient's case : correctly 1 nor to 'prescribe the- necessary; remedy for . the proper treatment: of the ; samo -/.When he 'supposed n patient to bp afflicted with a fever, he, gave him blue pills; when he supposed another to have tho smallpox, he gave him blue pills, or if ho .found another suffering with the toothache his great euro air was blue pills, 1 In a word, whatever migh't be the disease, he had but one remedy for it— viz, blue pills. By this unskilled.method of ;: giving the wrong medicine instead of curing his patients ho often killed many of them, and thus became unpopular and was compelled to go out ; of the business. So' it is with our free traders who furnish us a parallel caso with that of the quack doctor, in which they are tho quacks and our country -is the patient. They have but one remedy for all countries and for all diseases of the country. It- is immaterial to, them., whether... a country is large or small ; whether its climate is wet ' or dry, warm/ cold or temperate; whether'its pursuits are agricultural, manufacturing, :commeroial, mining, grazing or whatever they may bo; they have but one remedy— viz, Iree trade. .., ... • . , , . : ... : Soon after the last presidential eles- tion," when it was learned that all three branches 'of our national government had gone Democratic,: the.' fear of free trade -originated, our. -present :pan>o/ whioh is continued by ithe reality of the same economic system. , The quacks first said it was caused by 'the Sherman law. So tho Bepnblicans helped the Democrats to repeal this oompromii^law, but the quacks found that times got no better. They next said.it was the McKm : ley bill, so they gave us the Wilson free trade bill instead and find that times are still worse. Thus they have been treating their patienffor more than three years with no improvement whatever. It has been waiting patiently for the quacks' time to expire so as to again employ its old reliable physicians, (the, Republicans) who always kept it. in a healthful and flourishing condition. ; ..; But the major 1 part of the quacks, seeing that they we' about- to lose -their .patient by- unsuccessful, -treatment: on blue pill free trade, .now: propose : to add to this obnoxious prescription tho..poispn- ons drug of silver inflation; .'. Theyhopo. thereby to obtain the treatment of .the, 'case for lour years longer, but, unfortunately for the prescribes, -their patient tried this 'last ingredient from -I.i98_to ' ' rich bankers and to the millionaires,, for they could purchase silver bullion in the market; of the world at the rate of about 53 cents for every 871^ grains (tho amount of silver in a dollar), have it coined into silver dollars and thus clear about $47 on the $100, or realize a profit of about 47 . per cent on their investment. At the same time the purchasing power of the silver dollar would diminish and thus make the condition of the poor laboring man still harder than free trade already made it. So it is very evident, indeed, that the froe.trado. inflationists know but.little about diagnosing their patient's case and much loss about'prescribing the proper remedy to bring about its speedy convalescence. HOWARD. KIMMBL. Tiffin, O. . . That Crown; of Thorn* ....,.....,.,,, ...,, 8, F. MOUSE, Q. P.,ft,T, Agt 8. ''' ..„..... .. . Mr«. A. J. Liwrence, of,Beaver,. I»^ •»y»r "BrMlHaia ptim brought me pnt of m^iieTet'e^ttack o* v im'eDnioiji»:in, tplendid ih»pe. It 1» » woa'aerfal remedy for conght and Inng.tronblei. AIM ior ontw«rd u»e, for bumf, cold toiei •ad chapped hutdi and' face, it bore* like magic. It !• iayalMble In the t*m> tMi».-\.:.-.'...--^:.-;...:.::>\ ..:;-'. fy-.'^A^...-:'';. '.-/M^V:':: . 1873, a period of .'81 years, .and jn' \timo experienced ;.three -severe.; panics whoso respective dates .are as .follows: 1817-2.4, 1883-42,. ,i857 T 6J.: : dunug which three 'periods we had both free trado and free silver. Now. if. free silver is a remedy for 'panics nnd a preventive' 'of '.''their ' ''occurrence,' why did we -:bavo rthree;.of them^nder'the .free and '.unlimited-, coinage: rof-silyerf Again,' if. free,, silver,, »-a,iPJ«yentiye 'of the ocpttrrenoe "plpanxcs,, why ]t did we' : have" the'-^everest'ptwthat ; ever afflicted' bur -great ' 'nation' Tinder the 'compromise-' biir knowfa'>'tw ^thT^Shemran promise-' biir knowfa'>'tw claw;: -whiolranthorized: .-.thtr^eoretarylof the --treasury:!' to. f ;pnrohase.,-);4,£iOO,000' ounces ptsilyerreBch mwth, v whi a long step. tovard»free.8llYer;?;t ^, , . Me fact' is thaVlt was free, trade .that oaused "iili these panics;rand the cause must be removed before a cure oan be brought about The free and unlimited coinage of silver would be a boon to the WHY OUE DEBT GREW TREASURY LOSSES UNDER CRATIC TARIFF. DEMO- Decreuie In rworable Trade B»I»nce Under Free Trade— Money That Shonld H»Te Been Clrcalated" at Home — Protection Means Individual Prosperity. A published statement of our imports and exports during the first 22 months of the McKinley and Gorman tariffs, nnd another statement of the treasury receipts during the same periods, show first that in our foreign trade relations tho balance of trade in -our favor had been $245,000,000 during the McKinley . tarifl period, and only 4150,0,00.000 under the Gorman tori ff. In round numbers our favorable trade balance do : creased by $95,000,000 under the existing Democratic tariff in 22 months. The.other.exhibit of treasury receipts showed a national income of $102,000,000 less .during the first 22 months ,of the Gorman tariff than during the corresponding McKinley . tariff . months, .The exact figures are as follows: ( . First 22 months of , JIcKinloy Gorman tariff. tariff. ' •*-nt) jrurj~-. of'Protection; " ' Let England! take care : of herself, let' Prance look, after her interests, jle.t,Ger.-r. many'talse care of hBr.pwn.pepple.^ut. in'God'B n'omelet Ameribans look after America!';Every: day's labor upon the foreign, produote sent;, tp ,.the;-United' States takes one day's labor from Ame^., ican .workingmen. I would give the day's labor to our own, first, l<mt and all the thne, .and that policy which fails in this ia-oppoaed to American interests. To secure this is the great purpose of a protective tariff.—Hon. William Mo- Kinley, •• • •...-. Condition Confront* Hl» Theory. 'Whether the tariff on wool, ha> raised tho price of tyobl :to th<i; «he«p grower above the. Joint.™ .wold have reached without^.tariff in a question which' ha. beeni dlsousaod rather tbanVtt<xi;-Hon.".Wil!Um J 1 . Bryanl £, Ohj/ndl' TheiaVerage' price otAmeri^ can^wool .-in- 18».i;:ounder-.protection,' •was -17 cents,per ponnd. ; -(In;1896, under froe'.trade,j,'it.wasi .only r 9 .cents,;». loss. of s'oe'nts on ov.ery,pound,of American, wool cHppo'd;,bj;;;a.n'Ameripan.farmor from J an'-Amerioan t aheep. ,. "/.'•.".,^ : ;- ••• . I Bryant-.the.free.>:trtder,."sayB'.that,pro- -tection is "the. ••mpstr^yic.ipMJipplitipal; principle"thai^haa^yer ciirsed',this cbnn- 1 try.'' Xet. he"ffJH,«bprt.ly, be, toliciting ^jiii-k-k Darners who HSnnTvinii . 660,^350 This'takes'no^account of the treasury department's stagnation when the threat of free trade was hanging over the conn- try and there was a treasury deficit of $72,525,448 during the Democratic fiscal year ending July SO,! 1894. . . . But tho above table shows a further treasury loss of $102,275,791 during the B ubsequcnt ; 22: months, after the enactment of the V tariff .for revenue • only._ Including. the previous,. fiscal iyoar, ,the total treasury.,deflcienc7 under the Dem-. ocratio administration^, from .July ,1, 1893, to' July I, 1896, 'has been '$147, - As already. stated, the Gorman tariff loss in our' favoraolo trade 'balance; as compared with the:, similar McKinley tariff period, was $94,2SO;G52. Therefore we have the.? following combined ' losses of Democracy; .. Treasury loaa under Deuiooratib ad- __ minlatration, 1893-6 ...... ...... ,11*7,463,088 Foreign 'trodo bftlanne loss in 22 Gor- tariff mouth*.;.. ..: .......... . . 94,280.65- "the votes' l41e u 'cif '"only otes 01 wage earueire wijupuviji.*™^ 'cif'-fitily parti'ally 'employed ''be-' roitfie aestrabJIori'of piiotectlonby L-I*X«., ,'flxmo':tWmla hkv& B super- . «r ,. , : •' '• Confidence and stability are 'the two factors yet to be obtained.— .Worthington C. Ford, Chief of the Bure-.n of StatiitiCB. ..-...-""""-.""" These figures approximate so closely the amount ($262,329,680), by which the national debt, has been increased under tui.s Democratic administration since March 1, 1898, that it is evident that th'e : financial straits of., tho country have. been due, solely' and exclusively, to th'o throat of free trade and, the '.mis; erbblcTOakesliift;'' thait^he Pemocratic party gave us'. : : ' ' Had tho McKiuley protective tariff been maintained there.would:hay.o :been no loss of $1 47,000,000 ia.our national revenue. . Had the McKinley, tariff .been maintained there" Would' have been no loss of $95,000, 000. of -sold' sent out of the country to pay. .that, extent of unfavorable trade balance bronght.about '-' Hatfthe 'McKm- by'te'orma. 'le> .tariff : be.oajmaintauiedithe.$95, 000, : ulate . . : 000 of cold would, have mtiif our '.own "peoplo -.a treasury would have reoei ved $147, , OOO^uore-nipuey to ; mee.t iit^pbligntions; .there wou'ld haye,bciei:»o fiaancialjiamp and-'no' neccBsity 'for' increasing v the na- tiouftl debt,'.:which increase' isV therefore, dircc,Uy;,ti-acea.W? ' -to .Deinocrfltao..jtariB , . r ,MoB:lnl«T th'^.. Prosperity;' will "come only with in orease*' ) 'bnslaes8. Increased busines will ,com<? .on . ipd revenue .wjll^cpme pnly... iPii;" Protection will come only with Republicanism. Republicanism will come only with McKinley. York Press, PLUG Sometimes quality is sacrificed in the f effort to give big quantity for little money. No doubt about that. •But once in a while ft fen*. . „ For instance,there's 3A i TLE AX. The piece is bigger than you ever _saw > before for 5 cents. And the quality is,, as many a man lias said," mighty good. There's no guess work in this statement. It is just a plain fact. in 11 JO JUOl, O- ^/*«*-"» *——" ^_ You can prove it by investing a cents «r»AT"rTTJ AX." W»* ^r^*,»» fff- •w •. ^ --•BATTLE AX. FREAK OF AN .OBSTINATE MAN. For Fifteen YearTue Hal Not I*ft HU Bed. Tor 15 years the town of Far Hills, N. J., has had one of the roost remarkable Bt>ecimens of human obstinacy to be found anywhere. He-is Silas Huffman, who lives in one of tho many fine rcsi-. deuces in the little hamlet. For the length, of time mentioned he has not lef this bed. This is not because of any injury, but simply, because he wished to spite his brother, who, before Siltw retired for his long reposa, held a mortr gage on the house in which Huffman cow is. ' •-•'"• v i Silas' sister-in-law, wife of thcbrother to Epite-ivhom Silas retired. to bed, takes care of him and has repeatedly toldhun tliat-he, wiil',»o*;be .-pu* out if- 1». -will n-etiup, but he will, not .trust her. JBte huir.aad beard,.. which he. will. not ai- low to be cut, almost coyer the .rickety eld : be"dBteiid.- " • ,•.,,, For six-months at the outset Silos'did not : remove the fastening ; from •• Us door,, and -did not.spcak to anyone, air thowb. many .people ;ca,lled to .see hjm. 3y 'this time Siiaa was.the .most famous man around there, 'and'.many. plans were put into : ' operation; ' in order to mike him give up hia bed; Noisy country bands performed under hte window aiid .cannons were ared off;. Silas. did not,mind;thcin and. ignored the ;inan;jr inducements that .were offered : him; M he would leave his bed and. would not gpealt , to. his former .friends who came to Bee liirn. ' ', • >• • A year after he begun his strange ex- isteiic-i-a ten-ible storm passed over the diftrict and the 'house wos struck by liffut-ninff.- .Everyone in the house except Silas, was »tun»ed. - His-room-waa nortiy wrecked, but when his sister sourfit to see. if he was injured he .-was slltinjr in the debris nnd 'said to his sister to whom-.he-had not talked for mouth's:- "The n«xt time iJiey shoot ofl that (jol-.darn old cannon! hope it will bust;" 1 • , il '•'/''-• ' ' , ' ; The yedrs pussed,.but Silas remained in his "bed. The. inaction .naturally .weakened 'liirn rocn.tally ,und,physically, 'and' hc.is now a .'siecilB. t, and days and weeks of weary misery' in fetid swamps and impassable •iuneles have been endured ia search of it by thoss who spend their lives in. the quest of new or rare varieties of the. fashionable flower of the day. The history of the so-called "lost orchid" is- a curious one. Forty years ago. three or four plants of it arrived in the Calcutta botanical gardens. Where it- came from remains a mystery to the present d«y, for its native habitat haa never been, discovered: It was sent on to England to Mr. Fairic. of Liverpool, whose name was bestowed upon it, The plants flourished well nnd were sold in some numbers till about 20 years ogo, when it vanished, and despite all efforts to reproduce it from Becd, it has never been able to b»,. propagated, the requisite climatic conV;i ditiona'for its -growth as well as the . special insects necessary for ita fertilization being only found In it* mossy, fog-laden mountain home at the base of the Himalayas. The precise .locality of thiq home no, one has been able to;discover. Howevf er, the other day a letter arrived at S.k Albans from a well-known hunter announcing a positive knowledge' of the habitat of 1 the "lost orchid" and his supreme confidence in his ability to earn the thousand -pounds. Orchid lovers, both in the United States and England, 'will be interested in the determination of the credibility of this witness.- •• i IREWARD FOR LOST ORCHID. 8t.' : Ai'D»n!i i-irm ; 0(fc-n »5,OO<i foV » Spee- I'- ,',i-m«ri"of'the'l>»knty Plant, 1 • The''reward i^f.'^'l.oOO'.'for'••:*':lost •pla»trr«eeHis'Jat.her: : ft tall' offer:; never- th«leB3 t . .'this; is, the snnv.tbat has been .oe.,,. lirin;',bf , orchid. ,iro].orters.. of .^ forl'i' groWinff- planl ^W:. pressive' iiame of C l ypripcdn.in 1 a 'num-t-he famous "lost orchid. " For nearly 40 years 'this h»ndsomest of ull the "ladies' slipper" variety of or,.hid has eluded the search of the pro- fessior.nl . collectors. Thousands of. -.ix>uu<l»,'h8ye.bcen.:6iJ>ntjn the hugtfor New York Cln.*. Of the CC leading clubs' ollfew >ork, bavin- a residentmcmbershipof nearlyl 40,000, 31 have been organized- ^ since 1880, o fact showing that club lite in tiat city is a comparatively recent development and of rapid growth. Only nine of -the 60 clubs were orgM»"d before tho war, and. of these the Union is the oldest, .dating back tojl830. A SWalloW. Swift . An untamed swallow, -which had ita nest. in a form near Chetyynd, to ire, was caught and. taken in a, rninutc. SiSASES OF -intense, itoliing. aitd, smarting iuc» '- er, HaU.-i'l.eum,HnJ other is instantly allayed by im.beri.iin 8 'Eye ar.d Skin cured, I rLpl^UllV •"• •«"- r-i f edv for nore nipples; ... Miiro, irost Wtes, --nd- chrome f°rc ., Fof sde by drusgiiiisct2« wnte f^r box, I TryDr. Cady's Condition Powrfers, they ,roj»>twhrtafi..wc needs v],o:i w badcondl- • XopiftblocxJpiirirr-undvcimifugB. I %

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