Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 15, 1896 · Page 4
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September 15, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Tuesday, September 15, 1896
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;• r COENER. On fall aud win lot 1 underwear, he lias now cornered thi' larsest lot of underwear ever brought to I-opiusport at bard times prices for cash. These goods are direct from the factories ami of the best values in all linos for Indies, gents anil children; go and,investigate MK, BUVAN AND THE FARMER. Mr. Bryan isi (lolnj; jrreait'work for and it will not take you long to decide j Major MeKinloy in his speeches. "The only way to stop the IncrnisliiK How equal power of every dollar at nil times in the markets and in payment of debt, and we demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with aud redeemable in such coin. WE MtST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABOR:-ST.. CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OP UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING . CURRENCY—Democratic platform. 1S02. BRYAN Assurance From a Resident., of Nebraska. • THAT STATE IN LINE t ' For McKinley and Sound 'Money --Bryan Not Popular. •'•'••'> • where to buy your underwear. SAL every day In the we*k (except Ly th« Locansport Journal Company. m. B. WRIGHT ................... President (4. HAKDY .......... Vice President JO. W. GRAVES .................... Secretary a B. BOYER ..... ................. Treasurer Mo* per Annum ......................... **.» per Month ................. .......... w OflVlal Paper of City and County. (Xktered as second-cluoa mall-mattar nt k* Loransport Post Office. February &. TOTSDA3T, SEPTEMBER 15, 1SOO. of sold from our shores is to S'l'oip falling prices," ho Siiid t;he other day. Mr. Bryan was not of sufficient notoriety four years njto to get his speeches Into •flw uewspiLpoi-s, but he -iiindo Demo- criiric speeches. n.nd the argument In I'iivor of free t r:\de was that it would make evoryt.liinjr ehOJip. The bniTiors of. protect Ion were- to be torn down and lire products of cheap foreign labor wi-ru to till our nisi rkots. Wluite-vei 1 other five traders m.-iy think of the results of the policy of free trade, it REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MCKINLEY. JR., of ouio. For Vice-President. •JJXRETT A. HOB ART of New Jersey. •For Governor, j^jIES A. MOUNT ol Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. •r. 8. HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoo County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Casa County. For Auditor of State. AMERICUS C. DAIJLEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. TOED J SCHOLZ, of Vanderburs County For Attorney General. WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co. For Reporter of Supi-eme Court, CHARLES F. BEMY of Bartholomew Co. SSrSuperintenclent of Public Instruction. D M. GEETING, of. Harrison Count. For State Statistlcan, I. J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judse of the Appellate Court. First District. WOODFORD ROBINSON, ol Gibson C«. Second District. W E. HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District D W COMSTOCK'of Wayne County. Fourth DIBtrlct. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. U Z -WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G. THAYER. CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. UTILLIAM T. WILSOKof Cass County. epresentatlve-CHARLES B LONQ- E. HALE. KEES- plain from Mr. Bry;ui's statement Hint lie lias concluded fihat be was mistaken four years :ijtt> in his veniedy. Kut iusteatl of turning back and giving his- aid to restoring 'I he condition of four y«ii-s ago lie proposes a now remedy. AViCli-the low prices brought a-bout jnst as lie predicted, and just as lie believed Klrey would -be under free -trade, ho says now tiliat tlto trouble with t-ho country Is low prices nnd the remedy is five silver. And in tills sMteme"nt he contradicts himself. Me Ha* been 'telling farmers Ulrivt free silver will raise prices. He lias been lolling wage-workers that silver under free coinage will rise to parity with gold at Ifi to 1. and their wages Miougii paid In free silver will havo jnst. as much purchasing power. OC course these two proposrtlons contradict each other and are inconsistent with 'his remarks a.bowt fulling prices. aud tire now -of gold. It is evident that Mr. Bryan knows very little about what lie is talking a.bout, -and is more concerned- in making votes Mian iu seekilu.fi a. real 'remedy for the business . , |r 16!Xi v '' n., the;so-called money proWem ii.nd the-Republicans respond at once that thpy will moot 'iihom In. joint debate upon tiho Issues presented in tho platforms of the Uyo pa/rttos—we don't Hear'anything farther froin Jlr, Silver- inan. '.. ricase"jiuswer .'ind toll..iue ; if you tiliink rhore i-s oven a ghost'of a show for'••Bryan farrylng Indiana; and also plmiso scml me ii. fow copies of The Journal. Yowrs v^ry. tiruly, .T. P.'rjSJPFEL. -I. A. ADAMS. IP ir, Third District—ABRA"HAM SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM "Tbe Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments in 1370; since then every, dollar lias been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase our currency or impair tbe credit of our country. "SVe are therefore opposed, to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- Ing commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- elgned to maintain Inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of both.gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 1C to 1, without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation. We demand that the standard silver dollar, shall be a full legal tender, equally with gold, for all debts, public and private, and we favor such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by private' contract."— Democratic platform! "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 10 to l!"—Populist platform, 1802. "We hold to the use of both gold and gilver as -the standard money of the country, and. to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating against either metal or criargc for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage of both metals must be of eqtmt Intrln- •Ic and exchangeable value or be ad- Justed through International agreement or by such safeguards of legislation ns shall Insure the maintenance of the parity of the two metals and the As far as Uic farmers arc concerned •tlio destruction of BlaJne's policy cut oft' markets for 0,000,000 barrels of (lour. It takes lire bushels of wheat to make a barrel of flour so that in this one direction alone there is a loss of market for 30,000,000 bushels oC wheat, six per cent, of the entire crop. Thou wlttti so many factories idle and labor- lug meu consuming less flour, there is another largo loss of market. Considering the Increased production here nt home and the great increase of tlie world's production, stimulated by England to get cheap wheat, it is not surprising th.Tt. wheat Is demoralized, but •there is no remedy for this in a eliange •to free silver. -That won't alter any of the conditions any more than a change from a wagon to a cart to haul the wheat will change the conditions. • Business men, -wage-workers, professional men. statesmen nnd students, without regard.to party, are united against free sliver, realizing that it would TO in every business, fanning included. It is time for the conservative, Democratic farmers to realize this and join tbe forces fighting for tlie existence of the government. THE MAINE ELECTION. . "The Popocrats have insisted that anything less tha.n 20,000 in Maine was .H Popocwitic victory. That would be a queer sort of victory when the State only gave 12,000 plurality in 1802, but how does 70,000 strike them? Is that enough ? The fact is that if the sound money voters iu Indiana and other states keep diligently at work the free silver craze •and flntism of all kinds will be crushed out. forever and the United States-will stand at the head of all nations. The principle of popular government will be established permanently. Repudiation will be dishonorable and the national credit nnd the credit of -the people of the nation as a whole will be forever beyond question. The Maine election should give eu- conragciuciit to every sound money in Indiana. worker for A few weeks ago- wheat was worth 37 cents a,'bushel at'Ncw York, nnd silver was 1 wort'h'CO cents nil ounce. Ye terdny wheat wns worth CO cents silver 05 cents. Thus silver has ' down and wheat has-gone up, yet^tho would-be statesmen shout as loudly as 1 ; ever tbnt those commodities traveKin' pairs, nnd that-tlio price of one regulates the price of the other. .; , .MT| John Smith, the man who boomed Jamestown in the early days when Pochahontas wns n papoose, would be a sound .money man today. If history is truithful, the distinguished Mr. Smlitli said to the discontented of his community, "Those who. won't work, can't eat." The edict settled several questions then being agitated,' and among them was the financial issue. Tlio following letter oil flic political skua don In Nebraska ha-s btjen ';re-; colvod from .1. P. 'Lull'ol, 1 -.1 1'on'ifer resident of Bethlehem township: Auburu, Neb., Sept. 7 Mr. Goo. Gonser, LogarisportrT-u'dr KrTrnd George:—Your,favor of days .since at hand and work on a now city public school building. You a.sk questions that of course 1 canot answer with absolute certainty: but 1 will answer to the bosj: of my knowledge and belief. In tlio. lirst place I will go back n few years and give yon tlio vote. When, came out for Congress lie was elected by some three "thousand, Omaha was fheu in Hiis Congressional - district The next time he was; :i candidate for 'Congress ho was elected by 140 votus with the Populist candidate gcttiiij, 2,rlOt) and tlio Prohibitionist gettini SU3. At tlio next Congressional clec tion this district gave -the Republic;!! candidate IS.lSu. tlio Democratic and Populist combined 12,700 and the Pro h'lbi'tionisr, 1,078, so'that you will sc that at least Ibis part of tlie State ha lioi\u coming into lino. For Congres this year everything except I he Pro hlbs have combined against flic Ko publicans nnd have placed a liian'ii the field without any platform at al so that you will soe that If is "OH, Lord anything to boat the Republicans.; 1 But not withstanding their cc'mblna tion wo arc going to elect our Con gressman by a good round 1,000. Tire silver party lu this State 'arc going to and iu fact are now using'lotf of money to carry this State for Bryan they say that they must carry his QWL State for him. But they are not going to get it for we are going to carry l: I for McKlnlcy, sound money and pro tection by not loss than 5,000*. Tot may"want to know'what wo think o Bryan'as a man. Well'T will -tell tlia wo 'have mon hero in Auburn per sonally acquainted with him aud any fair minded ono of thorn will tell you Wiat so far as an attorney-at-law soes that ho is not oven a. fourth-class attorney. He has never boon ln l 'cpuVt so far as wb can find here; but lie is long on talk. You of'course have heard MirTca-llcd "The boy orator ol t-he Platte" well ho is quite well ua,nicd for the Plattr river ta very long/seldom over four inches in depth 'and very wide at the mouth. You of will be told t'ha.t even the* oUt'sol'diers out here are all for Bryan; woll I 'Want to tell of the State reunion'thaYwas hold about, two weeks ago in Bryan's homo town, Lincoln, and out of a poll of 2,100 of the old soldiers 05 we're foil-no man long on mouth; what do'''yon think of that? If tlio natioual election had been hold 'within two wet'k's after Bryan wa-s nominated this'State would havo gone for him; but the longer it goes tho more votes they arc"Tos-; iug. Now take it right hero iar'A-ubul'n when I tell you that votes are 'changing I know what I a.m talking about'for! can iiame tlhem;lt is not .hearsay or imagination. For instance last Saturday the Kepublican county -convention was hold and In that convention were throe men tlmt never have voted'the'Hepul)- lican ticket in their lives : oa,ch over fifty years of ago,' n'lwa^s voted .the Democratic ticket; 'b'ut;'thls year they announced that they, were going to vote the Tlcpubiican 'ticket aud asked to take part in'tlie nominating part of the party and they wore accorded that privilege. We have mciiViglit li-cre in Auburn '.as well as men'in the country that I can name that have been voting the Populist-ticket'fbY the past live years that arc this "year going to vote the Republican' ticket from start to fini'Sh. 'Farther, 'whnt";db' -vyp think of Bryan politically; wehiio'w you have mo for I cannot think' of; words; but I say that he is •politically' u schemer of the first water, you will' understand how lie Is taken lic'r'o: Ho' will do absolutely anything for offlcei in the campaign in tills Congressional district he bad done, everything to be elected. Here where they know'him;' uiiey do not want to compare the'men; iMcKiuley and Bryan; but'wanftirhoifl to tire would-be "money problem" jas they te'i-m it. " ."'.-•' -_-'-j i- They do not want 'to- talk 'uny'other' 'plank of .the Chicago-convention "than; '.the money'plank; they"do not wani; to' toi'lk of. the plank on civil service;'tobr. .the plank ou States Rights- 'or Sa'cr'ea- 1 Sail or whatever they' are''a tnlti'd to 1 call the plank relative to : the Chicago' strike or riot or mob. "in fact th'ey r: are' very few of the sliver fellows thai:' have ever read the en'flre 'Chlcfc~j_o 'platform; but they are now' getttog to read M. for the reason th'at w<f &«$*;'• Ing after'them .so''hard that they 'have'' to read It. Several of the'-wll'd''Silver;' fellows have sent out challenges for'the; SCHOOLS BE-OPHNED: '•Tin; city schools ro-opehed,yesterday liioniing after a throe months' vacation, Logamsport now lias nine school buildings modcrnly eouippeil. Sisly- tjvo able Insrructors expound knowledge to more than five thousand pupils,' Tli'is does not include the thousand or more children which .intend the Cntlio- TLc-'nnd Gorman. Lutheran parochial schools. About $40,000 is annually expended by' the city in the cause of education. The pay roll of the teachers amounts to a.bont ?3,000 monthly. Two lijnndre'd and fifty-six' pupils were enrolled in the'High school yesterday. ! RAILROAD MEN'S RALLY. Big Demonstration September 16 at Opera House. iTho Railway Men's Sound Money club will hold Its nest public meeting nt.Dolan's opera house Wednesday, Sept. 16th, at 8 p. m., on which occasion Mr. J. T. Brooks, second vice president of the Pennsylvania lines .west of Pittsburg, will address the people on the Issue of the campaign. By order of the President. : A. F. HOCKENBEAMER, ,- Secretary. • |.MAY HAVE TO RETALIATE. Gen. Gomez Likely to' Punish Spaniard! for Ar.rooltlOM-In Cuba. j Maximo Gomez, commander-in-ch,:c oi the Cuban rebel aviny, writes t Tomas Estrada Palnm nt tbe Cuban junta,. in part as follows: j "I am of the opinion that the Spanish g-pvernment has accomplished compara lively little during the summer cam -paign, and I expect they will be able \r accomplish little more during- the com .ing- winter campaign, even if 100,000 re enforcements are brought over fron Spain. A larpe portion of them are in deed needed to cover the losses thei have already sustained and have still to sustain. "I havo mode up my mind not to take any extremely seven; measure against the Spanish troops, but they are com witting such atrocities, us .for instance around Guantanamo, where they re cently butchered all the ill and wound ed Cubans, and even women, in one o: Highe* of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE SUNG A SONG. And Buck Ewing's Braves Went Down to Pittsburg. Then They Sighed a Sigh—Patsy Tebeau's Spiders Laying for'Em. onr hospitals, that I may . do not change, have to adopt '(much ngajnst my will) severe measures 01 punishment for such depredations." ELAINE'S BIRTHPLACE. O'ld Home of HU Boyhood at We*t 1 Brownivlile Dontruyo(L [The aid bouse in which James G. Blaine was born and spent his boyhood nt West Brownsville, Pa., has been torn It fell under the doom of destruction because for many :years it b|ad been going to ruin. i Only one man here seems.to ; haye real- ised tho value as a historic) monument of that old home or to have had pride enough in -the memory of the great man v!ho was born in it to preserve it. Joseph-. E. Adams, a Rchool a'fid 'playmate of Blaine, hoped to do so and would hftve done it had he not ben prevented \]"y a serious illness, vhich has mode hjm an invalid, ! While the old building-was in course of 'destruction the villagers possessed themselves'of mementoes in the shape 05 bits of wood, nails and pieces of stone. .Many of the old nails have been converted into rings, which adorn the fing-era of the residents. TO ALLOT LANDS TO INDIANS. Si irrey* to Bo Made ThU Fall on tbe • Botebud ReMcvntioo. Charles Bates, United States deputy surveyor, has left with a party of assistants for the Rosebud Indian reser- vrftion, where he has a surveying con- tifact that will keep himself and men bfisy until late in the faJl. Many of the tiidians on that reservation have ex- ptessed a desire to receive allotments if land iu severalty, and large tracts of 1ifc reservation are being surveyed with his object in view, it being the policy of the Indian bureau to allot lands to Indians as 'speedily as possible. The Indians on the Pine Eldga reservation are an exception to those on other portions of the Sioux reservation, as none of theru haB yet indicated a willingness •o receive, their allotments. This is rincipally for the reason that Red 'jpud, their ag«d and respected chief, Isr opposed to the allotment system;and ;4 deference to his wishes but f e-w allot- vfill be made to tho Indians dux- is lifetime. TEN MILLION BICYCLES USED. E«tlmat«d the Wbeelmcn, of the WoHd BJda 1OO,OOO,OOO HUM Ey«ry.FJn«.I>«y ilt is estimated that 10,u6o,000 bicycles are in use in various parts of the- world half''.'.- v t| i« :t world, is the :«,. throughout half the lie Jay ta fine-arid it which ho« mar.y bicycles— fair to assume that h*lf the .0,000,000 cycll»ta will mount their n»- itlnes and go; for a spin of 20 mile*; bja" 8,000,000 consequently traverse tdtoi'dlBtftnoe of 100,000,000 mile mqre than 4,000 times round the world— . two wheels of the machine make A 1,800 revolutions pcrille; -con*e- ^tiy the io,0<JO,doo whe*irhiilt<e.pot » total of 840,000,000,i>pO revolttttoM. Those Cincinn.itians-are a philosophical set of people. They view with tlid ni'mos't unconcern a fright ful murder or a 'hot horse race at Oakley or. Newport race track, and remember either only so Ion?; as their Police Gazette •without tlie pictures, ns ilie Enquirer js sometimes .called, keeps the ma tier fresh in flK'ir mind. Bwt when their idol, their precious baby, their sweet one, their ball team, comes home after a disastrous trip abroad ami manages to eke out A victory, tbelr philosophy is tin-own to tlie winds and they are d-al-r. How sad tha.t one loua victory, wou from Ansou's Colls, should so brig-Intel! and encourage these, ball-daft fans. Here's the parabk' tlie Cincinnati Commercial-Tri.bune siug-s from it: "Early in tlie summer, before the su- nrach berries had reddened along: the ra.ilroad right of way, Sir Buckingham Ewing's ball team was meeting all COURTS ciud putting them out in three rounds. And Sir Buckingham wtixed I'at and opulant, and left, his native hearth and got it in tlie neck. Aud h cried out: in bitterness, 'I will go t Louisville, work ,-i little shell game ant go liack homo wat.li a. bank roll.' Bu the Louisville folk made -him sit at tb second table and gave him only crb to.eat. He stood it three days and thei sa.id, 'I will hustle bnck to Cincinnati and see if my picture Jrasn't been turned toward the wall.' He found tin latch-string ou the outside, nnd afte getting the glad, glad hand he' caugh Oom Adrian Ansou's Colts by flu scruff of the neck and used them fo a, door mat and passed on to Pittsburg singiu: " -My liopes are liijli and clianco> bright. . To knock the Cleveland* out o sight.'" He passed ou to Pitts-burg 'singing but alas, lie and bis band of warriors found their singing turned to sigliiug for the Pirates dropped onto them find there wasn't a Red but feels tha.t his scalp is loose. And all the while the dingy band of braves under Hlgl Chief E\viug are toiling along losing games, Captain Patsy Tebeau is working his flock of Spiders sharp and ftist wea.ving the web that will catch tb« fat prize. There's just one week of play left after this, and Patsy and Buckie will get -together on next Saturday to figlit it out. It's the candid opinion that after this week is done, there won't -be much fight left in Buckle and his braves. Following are the scores of the games played yesterday: At Cleveland — Chicago 0, Cleveland 2. At Pittsburg—Cincinnati 2, Pitts burg 3. At Louisville—St. Louis 10, Louisville 1. At-Washington—Brooklyn 0, Washington 7. STANDING OF THE CLUBS. Clubs Won Lost Per Ct. pay kindergarten is absolutely essential to tlio rn.ai-nt-en.ince of the free, at present. Tho price has bo-en made re- m:irk.i.bly low aud it: is hoped tliat all mothors who desire first-class instructions for their little ones will send 1hem tomorrow morning. The ladies who arc Interested in the free feature will by the payment of two dollars per year become .members and liave a vote in electing the board* annually. Ladies who have subscribed and not paid membership fee. may hand their two dollars to any member of the board. Philanthropic women who wish 1o help us, may purchase scholarship. A fow such will bo a. great help in our I'eoble starting. The morning and .afternoon sessions are idlewtical in every way. reaching, length of session, etc. MRS. .T. B. SHULTZ, Pres. MRS. A. L. FURBEE. Sec. MRS. W. T. WILSON, Troas. Baltimore S5 35 Cleveland 75 45 Cincinnati 73 48 Chicago TO • 55 Boston C7 , 55 Pittsburg 03 57 New York GO 02 Philadelphia. ...;...DO 02 Brooklyn : .55 05 Washington .. '. • • • .52 • C9 St. Louis ,37 80 Louisville' 33 S(i .708 .C2r .(302 .500 .549 ..525 .402 ASS .J58 .429 .302 THE FREE KINDERGARTEN. The free kindergarten opened yesterday' under favorable auspices. The room over the public library has been neatly fitted 'for the reception of the little ones. Mr. Gus Girard painted the room as his donation, the ladies of the Biroadwny Presbyterian church donated the lUiatting fl.ud many small doua- Mons of toilet conveniences ha.ve been received. The'board receives various nnnlrles a.s to Hie maintenance of the kindergarten. For the benefit of those .sidles who do not understand our -intentions we re-state '-the folio-wing: Persons who can afford to pay two dol- ars a month for their own children will send to the morning session. A reduction till be made where more :han one child is sent from a family. These patrons will pay the entire expense of tlie morning session, in fact, will pay .the salary of the kindergar.ten- r. The free kindergarten will Be the afternoon session -and will be support- the members of the association who pay two dollars p«r annum. The ELECTRIC LIGHTING IN MEXICO. Sw-lBFi Electrlrlann F:ivorcrt lUcr Thcxc In Thin country. Although the United States contains some of the moat famous electricians ju tlie world, il-e-.ieo has taken the trouble to send ail the way to Switzerland forbids on the construction of electric lighting in the City of Mexico. Consul Germain, of Zurich, Switzerland, says: "In the official commercial organ (Feuille Officiellc Suisse du Commerce) I noticed that, the consul of Mexico stationed in this city sent a communication to the editor of the paper wherein he states that the authorities of the City of Mexico are about to introduce electric lighting and invites bids Irom Swiss firms engaged in. the manufacture of electric appliances and willing to enter into a contract to put in the plant. He stated thatupon application to him by correspondence or by a cable at his office he will submit plans nnd specifications and also furnish. de»tailed information as to just what is required." Consul Germain quotes another instance where a -western republic sent to Europe for a similar purpose. "While crossing the ocean to return to roy post I. met a'Haytian from Port au 1'rince. He stated that be had a concession from t-he anthorities-of his native city to sugply it with electric lights. Be was on his wcy to Europe to see -wjiere Jie could get ±be.best plant and appurtenances f or He teasfemoney. A prominent Frenchman engaged in the coffee business near Port au Prince confirms what the concessionaire told me." ' FRAM STOOD THE -JCE WELL. Her Ilmbew Not A««cted by th« Tr«- meDdoun Freuurefe. A dispatch to the London Chronicle from Tromso, signed by Dr. Nnnsen, gives Capt. Sverdriip's account of the voyage of the From after Dr. Nansen left the vessel. The dispatch eaya: "The ice pressure was never as severe as upon several occasions before Dr. Nansen left us. During June, 1896, we were regularly exposed, however, to violent pressures, caused by €he changing- spring tide. The Fram was once or twice lifted from six to seven feet. Her bottom become visible as it rested on the ice. So little effect did this have on the Fram timbers that the men continued their slumbers' undisturbed. An easier arctic exploration one could hardly imagine. The principal work was to take regular observe/, tions, sleep nnd eat. The health" of the men was perfect during the entire expedition. There was not a sijrn of scurvy apparent among any of the men. " 'When the efforts to advatce the sBIp through the ice by the force of steam or a process of warping- failed, it \va« found that gun cotton mines proved the best' means of shattering the Ice. As a rule very high ice floes prevailed, FO extensive that their termination could not be discerned, even by the telescopes. Often it looked like a hopele«s task to break our way out of the ice foot, but with the liberal use of the explosives and owing to the peculiar construction of our boat, we flnony succeeded." —Since the beginning of this century the use of the Italian language has, greatly increased; in 1801 it was spoken. jy 15,070,000 people, and in 3890 it-wns ised by 33,400,000. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. •DR; CREAM BAKING POWDtR MOST PERFECT MADE. P-TC Grape Cream of Tartsr Powder., F«* ; Ammonia, Alum or my other adulterant £0 Ytars the Standard. Republicans to meet them in j Joint'-de-?