Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 13, 1896 · Page 12
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September 13, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 12

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Sunday, September 13, 1896
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POINTER TO FABMMS. WHY THE PRICE OF PRODUCE IS SMALL. tatnmnnt by i* .VriictlriU Far mo r Which IB Worthy of Uio Cons! tin ration of Every Tiller of tho Soil—Condition auU Theory. This subject may be answered to perfect satisfaction, U' people will only •look at facts. A practical farmer once said he would rather own a good farm in the vicinity of a mine than to own tho mine. Ho said if the mine was worked he could make moro money Belling produce to the minors than the owner of the mine could make; that if the mine was not worked it was not worth anything, and he could always make a living out of his farm. This statement of this practical farmer is worthy of serious consideration. The farmer can always do well if there . Is a demand for his produce. When ho e.ous consuming country and ho win ucc. The whole cast) lies in the simple fact that free trade gives tho work to the hundreds of people who live in tho old world and Lakes it away from our own people. It was the free trade vote or 1S02 that caused what the platform adopted by tho recent convention in this city called "cessation oC our prosperity," Instead of that condition being traceable to any conduct of the republican party it is (.race-able directly to tho panic produced when this country voted for free trade-. It is part of tflio work of the republican parly to rectify that tremendous mistake.—Louisville Commercial. Great Britain is enjoying an era of unexampled prospprity. The mills and workshops of Kr.ghnii are ablaze with activity and wage-earners are con ten t- FREE COINACS. Itev. Dr. Buckler <Juote» Hit £xporl*n« nfl mi Illustration. Rev. Dr. J. M. Buckley, editor of the New York Christian Advocate, In conducting; a "Question Drawer" at tho Lake ChautauquD. Assembly a day or two ago grappled with the silver question. Following is tho question sent to him and his answer: Q.—What would be the probable effect on missionary enterprises if free coinago of silver were to become a law of tho United Slates? A.—It would instantly or very speedily reduce the incomes of the foreign missionaries or it would conrjol tho raising of a vast amount more money. The salaries of all foreign mis- THE CHRISTIAN WAY. RELIGION AND REFORM OVER THE WORLD. ALL Tho Fiilherhootl of r.od uml tli« ISroth- orhooil of Hun—"Tall Mo How I Cun Klliltiir My Fuot"—As Onu Whom III* Hlotlicr CcmiininiluUi. THE righteous God IK a loving Cod, sionaries have to be paid in gold. Recently in India the silver rupee has edly employed. 0 We I'.ear no more of j diminished in value to such an extent bread riots on Trafalgar square and tho walking delegate has been silenced. The transit ion from pinching want and spiritless idleness to copious plenty ami lively employment is coincident with the gradual operation of the Wilson free trade- bill. Although it may be entirely unrelated to it, the fact is, that ]2ng'.ish mills were closed and English workmen idle while the Mclunley bill was on tho statute book; now tho mills are going and tho workmen are employed and we have the Wilson bill and general stagnation. Give tho English manufacturer a free and practically unrestricted market in this greatest and most vora- makes a crop he wants soraobody to buy it. Look now at the facts; if tho mills and factories are not running. the mines are loss worked. If tho mills and factories are idle many other Industries stop. Activity in manufacturing besots activity in many other things; railroads, steamboats and wagons all have more to do; merchants have more to do; everybody has more to do. The moro there is to do the moro people are employed to do i:. iAll who are employed get wages. What they get they can pay out for what they want. The more people there are at work one! getting pay the more money is in hand ready to bo expended for the farmer's produce. But some one will say all these people have to live anyway and havo to be fed. Yes but this difference apjiears: People may live very economically and cheap; they would like to ?.: • live better, but they have no money <•.'; unless they have work, and they do on £.'.' 'just as little as possible. A family can V live, if one member gets as much as a S ! dollar a day, but if two or throe mwn- « ;: "hers of the family each gets two dol- ;'!',' lars- a day Uiat family will livo just £' that much better. f.'.. Some will now say it is extravagant ;i for people to livo liberally—that they I.- 1 , ought to be economical and all that. fv -Let the man who says this reflect on £':'•'. how much his family expends. Pie por- »: haps thinks his income of one, two, or 5" three, or five thousand dollars a year f£- is little enough. Why does he not livo " on a dollar a clay? y The truth is it is but a natural privi- f< ' lege that a man wants when he wants ;',-."' to live better than merely keeping '(-••' alive. If the people can get good pay ?••• It is their privilege to want to use it ¥•'. for home comforts. A man naturally •;{•. wants his wife and children to have .f some of the good things of life—a cai- : |." pet, rocking chair, some books, some : ; ' nice clothes. Nobody wants to be ;; cramped down to the bare necessities iv of life. &'• If people have work they will live ':'•• more liberally nnd in greater com£'--fort, and thereby they will spend more 'if-.' money, and the farmer will have more people to sell to,'and get more money ••for what he has to sell. Now, we had just as well try to make •water run up hill as to try to have • busy factories in the country without protection to our American industries. Free trade says the people of the old • world can makt, all sorts of goods and hring them to this country free of duty. If that is done of course the .people of this country will bo out of ' a job. What our people want is the Job. They want the work. Free trade says let any man have the job, no matter whac country ho 'lives In. Protection says we will give .work to our own people. We will run factories and mills in this country, and this will open the mines, and this will work for railroads and steam- toats and waapns, and everybody else , rwill have more to do. Men will have •to be em-ployed ar.d they will get pay, '.-' and they will have money to spend for .. the farmer's produce. • The pitiful cry ot the free trader is .that a man ought to be allowed to buy keep his workmen busy. By the same license the American manufacturer is forced to close his mills and throw out of employment his workmen. This is not a theoretical platitude; it is a ponderous verity which is being illustrated most vividly by contrast between that 0:10 denomination has boon compelled to make great additions to its budget in order to equalize the salaries of missionaries in that country. I know of a. denomination with whoso affairs I am familiar that sends about j ride or trod, He follows t'fle path that the Master trod. And lie lives by the Master's plan. The world is narrow for all that throng Hungrily over its hills and plains; And ever its prizes adon: the strong, $SOO,000 in gold from this country every year to foreign missionaries. Under free coinago, if silver became more and moro our money, and we had to tako contrasts on a silver basis, you can readily see what the effects would be. When I first went to Europe, it was during the civil war; I had to go, and I said to a man, go to Boston and buy me six hundred dollars worth ot gold. He went and came back. Bad not bought any. He said that gold had gone up to 1.20 and that ho did not want to waste my money like that. I said to him, go and chase it and get it. He went, and the next night came back and reported that it had gone tip to 1.33, and that he certainly did not want to waste my money-at that rate. I said I must have it, oven if you can i As often—too often—imperious Wrong Seizes its rarest and 1'airesL gains. me, but now I will throw myself into his arms as a little 'child, and remember his promise, 'As one whom his mother comforteth, so will I comfort you.' I never felt the depth of divine love as shown in that promise before." May we not all, as mothers, learn the meaning of this precious promise? We know how full our hearts are of love and sympathy for the little ones who come to us in their hour of trouble and fear, and how tenderly we gather them in our arms and comfort them v/ilh our words of love and cheer. Is it not strange that with this sweet., p-'ctical demonstration of truth in our L>_. , lives with our children we so often i'Drgct the precious promise, and try to struggle on alone wilh our burdens of sorrow and fear? "As one whom his mother comfort- ctli, KG will I comfort you; and ye shall be comforted in Jerusalem." Is.iiali L\vi IS. TIMETABLES. Inviting Christ Into tile Kitchen. An eminent legal gentleman who had been skeptical until middle life was so impressed by a sermon preached in his hearing that lie was led earnestly to examine the truths of religion, and finally to embrace them. Strong in his new life and happy with the sense of pardoned si.n, as soon as he reached home on the evening of his conversion The iFennsylvaniaUnill Trains jaunty Central Tim* TIME TABLES. Leave for Cnic-awo 3:1 r. a m; 5:00 a in; 1:13 p m; -:'JO P m: 'I:SO !"' nl Arrive from Cliie.'W 12:10 :i m; 3 2:30 p m: 1:00 p in; 2:JO P m; 3:35 V "i. Leave for I'iradl'ord 1:00 a m; 7:50 a m; l':iri ;•> m: l:'-'-0 P m Arrive fruiv. BrinKon' :i:00 a m; !2;S3p in; 1:111 V m; 4:J5 n in. Leave '/or Kffner 8:00 a in; S:30 a m; 2:03 Arriv'i- from liffncr 7:-!5 a m: 1:05 p m; "::\:> p m. Leave, for Richmond l :0." a m; 5:-'.3 a m; J:;0 ]i m; 2:."0 p m. Arrive from Richmond ";3. r > a in: 13:00 u in; '1:30 p m: IJ:l!(l !> m- Lo.ivo for Louisville 12:.V, a in: 1:03 p W. Arrive from Louisvilli; :;:'>S n nr, 1:53 McCULLOi:<".H. APTi-nt. Li'S'ir.sport. The weak abide in the huts of want, God, we inform them, will he;ir their cry; Tho Father will banish the gray and he surprised his wife by saying; 8'aunt j "i have found Christ, and 1 must set i • • -•-••, " -.••;;•,,•. *-i no ji' -:-ri r, ir. Spoiler of Woe from its ancient haunt up my family altar. Lot us go into the ! I vJ!c«VM»s'S'ijMSM. ; i-ow no-lodbiiii L m drawing; room and pray together." i No. EAST BOUND. His wife was a Christian woman, and 2 S. 1. ft Boston inn ii ilaiu -niil no 12.. 2:41 a m 0 Kast in.tll ilnlly. '0:1] no -Hi..... ••••• Mris a m WEST EOC>:D. 0.) r.ocal VrcleJit. noiwn dully P* Snn....ia:li|l p m ;; SI I.onls it.-iilti'il dal!". 'will no -1.V W:lt P it 1 Knst Mall dally, 'Old no <7' H:l' I 1 1« ' Sometime, surely, before they die. Midland acil America at this writing, only bring back one hundred dollars, What hr.s the silver question to do bring it. By that time it had gone up to 1.00. When I got over to the other side I discovered that gold had not risen at all, but that greenbacks—the legal tender in this country—had gone) down. [Voice in the audience—that is right.] \V.hilo there I had to borrow son-.o money, ar.d I made tho contract to pay it back in gold after I had re- wilh the premises? Absolutely nothing. Industry has revived in England because England has found a market for her wares and manufactures. Industry is paralyze;! in this country because Kngland is making and selling here tho warns and manufactures wo ought to maku for ourselves. It is as A POSER FOR CROVER. And than we hastily turn away. Eagerly .seeking the phantom Gold; Their griefs forgotten as, dny by day, We ardently struggle to make that prey Which each may capture but none can hold. What wonder that down in the cellars dim Ar.d up in the pitiful garrets bavo, The hates of the millions gather grim When 'hunger gnaws at each weary limb And prayers e::plro on the empty air? A tvuce to the baitic, if only ;::i hour; Let living and loving one purpose find! Tho children robbed of their dearest dower, Are shackled in sight of the sacred tower— Be kind to His loved one:; as Christ was kind! LI I-IUNG CHANG—BuL why shut out Chinese labor at one door and admit tho products or Chinese labor at the other door? plain as the alphabet and yet the sil- ' turned. Now, mark; at i'r-3 time I bor vorites arc yelling for more free trade and for free coinage of silver In the same breath. It is not pleasant for an American to contemplate this marked condition with the condition presented in 1S91 ;ind 1S02. He feels like kicking himself and everybody else for being deceived by the free trade cry of '92 and opening our markets to Great Britain to our everlasting injury. To him the tariff is the great issue in this campaign, notwithstanding the emotionalists are barking up the free coinage tree. Therefore lie will vote for u return of the industrial prosperity which rowed, gold was selling in the United States at 1.6C, and in less than six months after I came back I had to pay 2.22 for it; and it had been up and down according to our success or defeat in the war. Can a Niitlonnl Silver Truit Work a Alirnclo? Ques.—Is there any probability that" silver would be doubled in price by thia nation declaring 53 cents worth of silver to be a dollar? _.\ ns ,—NO. Prices arc fixed by trusts for but a brief time. Cost determines pi-ice. When the two metals were at a in 1SD2 he helped to give to our great ] parity he fore at 15% to 1, Germany rival across the sea.—Detroit Journal. • and Austria were on a silver basis, tho — I mints ot India were open, and tha Latin union and the United States wera bimetallic. By and by silver began to for Tnst;mic«. Japan has a silver currency, and the wages paid that country" are very i be mined at less cost, better processes low. The money in which the wages of laborers are paid, being measured by the silver standard, has steadily shrunk in value during recent years. In 1SS9 sugar was about 2% cents per pound in Japan, a carpenter's wages were 15 cents a day; In 1831 sifgar had advanced to a trilte over 3 cents per pound, while carpenters' wages had gone up to 15% cents a day; in 1S9-1 sugar was 3% cents per pound, carpenters 1 wages IT'/l cents per day. In other words, a week's wages in 1SS9 would buy 3t! pounds of sugar; in 1S91, 31 pounds; in 1S94, 29 pounds. Wages have nominally increased, but tho prices o.' commodities have increased so tion of the wage earnpr stantly getting worse. struck richer veins of ore and the price of silver fell. We cannot keep butter in tho relation to calico which it bora no years ago. We remember when butter was at 5 to 1 as compared with calico; but to-day calico Is at 5 to 1 as compared v/ith butter. The changed ratio of butter to calico is due not to the gold bug, but to the fact that the labor of man now has more to do with producing a pound of butter than with producing a yard of calico. Steam aiid water power now weave cloth, but they can't weave cows. But the decline in the cost of silver and in the pi-ice of silver, making it a more bulky value-backing for currency, has been Toll Mo How J C:iu Uil.iini* My Feet,.' 1 A preacher, whose name is known throughout the United States, in walking the length of the hotel piazza at a summer watering place, met a lady friend hastening toward the breakfast room. It was late in the morning. A casual remark ot the gentleman as to the lateness of the hour for breakfast led to the following reply: "I am late because 1 was tired. I i danced last night until I blistered my ! feet." 1 "May I ask one ciuestion?" the preacher said, and with consent he asked, "Did you ever blister your feet in the service of your Redeemer?" A scornful look and a hasty retreat was the result. A bystander anil mutual friend remarked that the question was faithful though rather severe. The two wondered what would come of it. For several days the lady avoiiicd her friends, and, in fact, was invisible. Nearly a week passed. Then followed an interview, at the request of the offended lady, who, with real distress, confessed that, although angry at the preacher's question, she had been unable to justify herself, nor had sleep been possible since the morning of her confusion. "God has forgiven me," she said. "I come to ask your pardon, and that you will tell me how I can blister my feet in the service of Christ. I am ready to do it now, nnd before I do anything else; I waiii to do it very much, indeed; I wane to make myself weary in liis service. I will do anything to atone for the waste and folly of the past. It has been so heartless of me.'' might have been expected to assent at once but it happened that the drawing room was occupied, and tho guests not being Christians, she iolt that their presence might interfere v/ith the devotions. "There are four lawyers in there, husband," she said. "Hadn't we better go and have prayers in the kitchen?" "Wife," he said, "this is the first time I ever invited .Tosas into my house, •i;id I am not goics to invite him into (.,'10 kitchen." lie \vcij: directly to the drawing room, greeted the lawyers, and said to :.h 0111: ".My friends, I have just been convinced o£ tho truth ol 1 Christianity. I have found out that Jesus Christ died on the cross for me; I have given myself to him, and now I am going to in- vito him to my house. While I offer my first family prayer you can remain, if you will. I leave it to your choice." The lawyers all declared they would be Rlad to remain, and did so while their host conducted his dcvoiions. Noble was the example he set them then, and '.here, nnd his act contains a lesson for every one. Whoever and whatever you have with you, give- Christ the best room. The man of whom this story is told was Judge McLean of Ohio afterward Chief Justice 'of ihc Supreme court of the United States. 4 Atli'ntfc l.lm dally t>x Sim 'oM no-n.. -I;. r >2 p m 74 Lociil fit. Ai.-com. ii;i!lv >-x Srti) 12 5U p a> EEL RIVER DIVISION. •WEST BOUND. No .V) nrrlvfi ,, • 10:30 ji m KoS7iiir!vu - M P m EAST BOUND. NO tt'I kavc""."'!/.!!!."!"!""!"".""'.'.".'.'.;.'..'. sw i» m VAMDALSA THAU:?. j^AVtf i,oc;A%- r cORT. IXD. FOR TKE NOmii. Ko 0 for =•„ ,tcisi>pl:. d.illj o.< fnminy...,)»:"1 a m No 14 foi-St.Toscl'li.ilHi'V i-:; iUMlay ..... ''^ ;l m No ' : (i tor:-'!, .losi-uli. ex Sun ............ <: '- :! " m No 10 toSt.loik-pli.Siir-My only ............ J^.n a m No S ex Sunil;iy Inreoiit'i ricml ............. a •:-.> ;• in No S li.v; ilirnnsli p;ii'lor car, Ir.cilKiiiTOilslo Soutl) IH-iiil vlaColi.ix. Xo M ha.st'jrcuslii-lccpprs, £'- I-onlsto jltcklJ na "'' FOR THE SOUTH f>"o 13 Tor Torre K.'uiU 1 liitllF fl x •""•"' ........ ~ '3 -i in No 11 rorTiMivll;i'i:t-(!.-i!:) i-x ='•'••> '' So Ci (liillyexSiuiiUj 1 No 13 has !lm.i:::li !/:irli)r cxr, a IntilaniipoHs vl;i uilfiix. No 21 has ihrr.usli Sleeper. Maiklnaw to St. Louis. Arrives No Ju ''aliy except Sr.ndav ..................... .?'•-;' P m No 17 Snnd.-iv only ................................. '"'JO P m For complete time card, fflvin? all trains and stations, and for full Information as to rates, Fisscngor -:•!•' « m Eeml :o Cr, E. A. Ford, General Igent, St. Louis. Mo. his clothes for just as little as possible. ycr stan( j, in i | n japan, rice advanced Suppose it would be true that protection would cause a man to give a lit- and much'more rapidly that the condi- ! accompanied by the alienation of the n?s been con- i bulkier metal by European nations Under the sil- who Persist, despite the efforts of the tie more for his coat, and cause a farmer to give a little more for his 'liv.plow, or a rake, what does this amount IS to when a man has work at gooi wages • and the fanner has somebody to sell .his stuff to? „....-. Is It not perfectly plain that the in- Ijvterests ot the farmer and the mechanic are just the same. The farmer wants p?-. more money for his wheat. Why does pi 1 '''not somebody say the mechanic wants $v'to buy his Hour just as cheap as he can %./get it? What comfort is that to tho If':', farmer? |i; : ,T. The farmer wants good prices, the ^"manufacturer wants good prices, tho "& mechanic wants good prices, everybody J':. .wants good prices. Free trade, by fcv-'tafcing the work out o! our own hands, |?; : «trikes a blow at all alike. ;v • Put protection duties on foreign man- IS'.Bfactures and give our own people a •chance to work .Is the policy of protec- ^ tion. We want division of labor in our ^•.•country. While some raise crops, oth- JSv-crs want to work in factories, 'this f| v ':wlll make a home market, and It will '•not only give work and employment to .'pur peoplf'-, but raise the prlco of prod- crease in wages was about 14 per cnnt for the same period. Japan's currency has been steadily depreciating under the silver standard, the common people growing poorer. The populists continue to assert that there was bimetallism and tho co-Gqual circulation of gold and silver as legal tenders down to "the crime of 1873." Yet in all that time only S.000,000 silver dollars were coined, and in 1873 not a silver dollar was in circulation. The act of 1S73 simply recognized the fact of its non-existence as currency. Since that act upwards of 400,000,009 silver dollars have been coined, and they arc kept in circulation by the device of silver certificates and the promise of tho government to maintain United States to -promote a larger monetary use of silver. Not only England, but France, Germany and Austria 1 , have gone to gold. The Indian Scum<l S<man About Sound Money. No matter how sound our money may be it will not conduce to our prosper- As One Whom Ills Mother Comfortath. At a summer resort not long since, says an exchange, a clergyman and a lady sat on tho piazza of tbe hotel. The lady's heart was heavily burdened, and she talked of her sorrows to the aged minister, who tried to lead her in her hour of need to the Great Comforter. Hia efforts seemed to be in vain; the lady had heard all her life of the promise that if a tired soul casts its bur- tlen cm the Lord it will be sustained, no matter how heavy that burden may be, but she seemed to lack the faith to thus cast .herself upon the Lord. A half-hour afterward a severe thunderstorm came up in the western sky. With the first (lash of lightning the mother jumped out of her chair and ran up and down the piazza, exclaiming: "Where is Freddie? Where ity so long as its principal mission is jg FrGddlc? He is so terribly frightened to pay liie foreign manufacture™ foi goods that ought to have been manufactured in our own country; so long as the chief avenue of its expenditure points away from Instead of towards home. Four years ago our money was also active. It paid to American workingmen the highest average wage they liatl ever received; it kept our indue- trios busy turning out the largest production they had ever known; it moved the wheels of commerce in all directions, caused the largest known consumption of the products of our farms and, in short, brought'to every, legitimate interest in the United States a them at a parity with go-cl. But with j degree of prosperity without previous the free coinage of silver on private account this obligation would cease, and those who should receive the sil- parallel. This it did because it' was in a thunderstorm I don't know what he will do without me." In a few momenta afterward her boy came running up the walk, almost breathless, and his face plainly show- lag the great fear that was in his h-ewt. "Qh, mother," he exclaimed, "I was so frightened, I ran just as fast as ever I could to get to yon." The mother sat down and took the frightened child in her arms. She allayed his fear and quieted him; until his head rested calmly on her loving heart. The good minister stepped up gently, and putting his baud on the mother's shoulder, ho whispered: "As one ChritU.'tn Km!«:ivor Hjmn. The invocation hymn for the reccni. Christian Endeavor 'convention in Washington was written by Col. John May at the request of the Rev. T. S. Hanilin, pr.stor of tbe Church of the Covenant, Washington, and, in the opinion of many who have seen it, it will become popular as a hymn at all such gatherings. It is as follows: INVOCATION. Lord, from far-severed climes we come, To meet at last in Thee, our home. Thou, who hast betn our guide and guard, Bo still our hope, our rich reward. Defend us. Lord, from every ill; Strengthen our hearts to do Thy will; In all we plan, and all we do, Still keep us to Thy service true. Oh, let us hear the inspiring word Which they of old at Horeb heard. Breathe to our hearts the high command, "Go onward, and possess the land! 1 ' Thou who art Light, shine on our soul! Thou who art Truth, each mind control! Open our eyes nnd make us see The path which leads to Heaven and Thee. Do You 1'ray for tho Mlnliter? An old Scotchman once said humbly to his pastor: "I'm nane of the speak- in' sort, but, brither, I'll tell ye this, there's never a Saturday night but my glide wife an' me has oor bit o' prayer togither that the dear Lord will bless the preacher an' take him safely through the morrow!" No wonder that pastor said that when he felt weary on Saturday, and shrank from the responsibilities of the morrow, the thought of the "bit of prayer" took him back to his work with new zeal and hope. If we prayed for our pastors wo should criticise them less. When we come into sympathy with them In their burden-bearing, to find fault will be unnatural—all but impossible. The Moses and the Aaron who wait upon the heights of communion with God have little tendency to complain ot the way Joshua is carrying forward the battle. Dear friends, do yon regularly and fervently pray for your pastor? vcr dollars in payment of wages or j vorablo conditions. Wo_ shall- not be backed" by systematic and uniform pro- ! whom his mother comforteth, so will I tc.ction. We need to get back those fa- nomt'ort you." Isair.h Ixvi 13. "I understand it now," she replied, salaries or debts would have to look | prosperous until we do.—The Scrautor .as'she looked up with tearful face. out Icy themselves. i (Pa.) Tribune, July 29, 1S33. i. did not trust him as my boy trusts Rc!n£ Forrnd to Wort. Thank God every morning when you get up that you have something to do that day which must be done, whether you like it. or not. Being forced to work, and forced to do your best, will breed in you temperance and self-control, diligence and strength of will, cheerfulness and content, and a hundred virtues which the idle neve;- know. —Charles Kiiigsley. Probably one-third of tho 20,000,000 souls estimated to inhabit the Congo basin are cannibals. SUHMER TOURS "BIG FOUR" TO THE HOUNTAINS, LAKES and SEASHORES Soh'd Vestibuled Trains Witt) Wagner Sleenin^' Cars 10 Rew York aid Boston from St, Louis, Peoria, Indianapolis, Cineln« uatl, Daytou, Columbus, via CLEVELAND AND BUFFALO "The Knickerbocker Special." "The Soutlnvosterc Limited." S!x Terminals at the Great Lakes. •Wcago, Beuton Harbor. Toledo Detroit, S.inchwky, Clcvelan<t Tourist Eates In all Directions. E. O. McCormick, Pass. Trnfiic Manager. D. B. Martlu. Gcnl. Pass and Ticket Agent. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE-< I • MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOrrn<c«t Perfection yet attained In Bo.it Conitruction- -Luxurious Equipment, Artistic Furnlihlnc. Decoration und Elliclcnt Service, Insuring ike highest degree of COflFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. rouR THIPS PE» WCCK BCTWCCII Toledo, Detroit j?Mackinac PETOSKGV, ''THE soo," MARQUETTE, AND DULUTH. LOW RATES to Picturesque Macfcinac tnt Return, including flculs and Benin. From Cleveland, SiS; (rom Tol«I«, JiJ; from Detroit, I3 ' S< " EVERY EVE\'1NO Between Detroit and Cleveland Connecting nt Cleveland Tvith Earliest Traini for nil y»inls E.ist, South and So«lb«cM aud at Detroit lor r. II points JJortli and Northwest: Sunday Trim. Juno, July, «iiBust and Scplcmbir Out;. EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland. Put-in-Bay $ Toledo Send for IHuslro'.ctl Pamphlet. Address A. A. SCHANTZ, a. r. «.. OCTROIT, KICH. T&8 Betroit anil gisvgiaiiCi Sfeam HavJ Co. P. T. Earnum Said (and lie knew) Uiut if on, wanted to be successful in business a. liberal araonni must be Bpcnt in advcrlisiujj. You tetter follow his advice.

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