Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 19, 1896 · Page 7
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September 19, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, September 19, 1896
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We Oiler You a i REMEDY Which ' INSURES Safety I oILlle to Mother! and Child. EXPECTANT MOTHERS, "MOTHERS' FRIEND" ,' Robs Confinement of its Pain, Horror and Risk., My wife used "MOTHERS' FIIIEXD" te- fore birth o( Dor Ilrst child, she did not suffer from CHAMPS or I'AINS—wag quickly relieved at the critical hour suffering but little—sho Ir.ul no pains afterward and her recovery vus rapid. .. . E. E. JOHNSTON, Eufaula, Ala. Sent 'oy Mull or Express, on receipt of, price, $1.00 por bottle. Boo): "To Moth- ' ers " mulled Free. ' BKADFIEI.D ItMiUUTOR CO., Atlanta, C«. ' SOLD BY ALL DRVQOISTS, TIMETABLES. leave f«r ClilciiKO S:l5iiw; 000 a ms 1:15 pm; 2*0 p niMjapm , iirtye from CblCTKO IL'aO n m; 12:30 p m; 1:00 p in 2:10 p m; (1:151)11). Leave for BrudftMl l:BOnm;T;50a rni J;lo pm; Arrive from Bradford 3:00 » m; 12:35 p m: 1:10 p in 4-15 p IN. leave for Eflner 8:00 a m; S:30 K m; 2:03 p m. Airlre from inner 7;-J5 a *: 1:0» c m; o:Aj pm. Leave for Blcbrooiid I:U5 iiin;5vJ5am;iaOpm; Airlve"tro'm"Wl]mon(l 2:5C a m;lliOOara;l:50 pm; 11:20 pm. Leave for LouUvill* 12 to a m: l:0u p m. Arrive f rom Loulsvll le a :00 u 1:1: l &> P m- J. A. MoCTJLLOUGH, Aitent. LoKanaport, ' WEST BOUND. 5 Locn' Frtlglit. »ccom diillT ex Snn....l»:EU P ro 3 St. Louis limited dnlly, 'old no 4»' 1024 p in ilo. KAST SOUND. 2N, T.dBostonllraddallT'oUDOlZ., 2.-41 am 6 Jfnst mall tlnllr. 'old no «o... ....... ..... »rf» * m 4 Atlnc'.lc Llns dnll/ ex Sun 'Ola no 44.. 4;H p m 74 Local frt. Accom. dally ex Son ......... 12 80 p m EEL, RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No 35 arrive....: ....................................... I"-*? a J" So » arrive ........................... ............. 2i5 P m • . EA3T BOUND. , . : No3«.lea7e,: ............ : ..................... •"•••. SoSITeave ......... . ..... ::..:.". ...... : ............... o:W)P m VANDALIA No e ror St Joseph, dail; et Sunday.... 10:31 a m No 14 lor St Joseph, dally ex Saodny 6:15 a m ffo^n rorSt .losepb, ex riun UU P,m No 16 toSrJosei'liSunday -onlj;.' <:OU am No 8 ex Sunday for.aontn Bend 8 86 o m No 8 has throngh purior car, Jr.dlBnnpolls to South Btnd-vla-Cohox. No 20 has'through sleepers, St Louis to Mackl DB *' TOR THE SOUTH- NO 13 for Terre Haute dally ex Sun 7.13 a m No 11 lor Terre Haute dully ex Sun 2:55 P m No 21 dall? ex Sundsy "aO R m No 13 has through parlor ear, Socth Bend to Indianapolis yla collax. No 21 has through Sleeper, Mackinaw to St. LOD19 - . . .Arrives No 15 dally except Sunday 9g P m No IV Sunday only 10JU P m TOT comptete Ume card giving all trains and stations, and for full information an to rates, through c«r», etc., »ddres« to raw*, y c » EDOEWOBTH , A«ont. Leganiport, Ind. Or, E. A. Ford. General Pas»«nger Agent, St. Loul*,.Mo. A SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route—New Orleans to Los Angeles and San Francisco. W*» dlscontlnaed April 16tb. The • gtperlor accommodations glveu tib frcit number o£ p»tron8 of the above train dnrlng the past tonrlst season, warrants th<! announcement of plans f»r nest asoson of finer service with •qolpment superior to anything yet fcaown in transcontinental traffic. Look -for earl? re-lnaugnratioo or "BUNSET LIMITED" this fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunset :Bonte" In connection with thu "Queen »nd Crescent Route", are running the only "ne of through tourist Pullman gleeperi. .leaving .. Cincinnati every. Thursday evening for Los Angeles and |»n. Francisco. . . These .excursions are specially cou- tfncted, and the object Is te enable tnoii- who do not care : to buy the flrst-clasi round trip or one way tickets, to enjoy a comfortabie ride..with sleeping car prJrllegeV and no change of care at the »«7 low second-class rate. For further Information, cddresi Vt. B. CONNOR, Commercial Agt. 8. P. g«., Cincinnati, O. W...G. : NEIMYER, O, W. Ajft. S. P. ••..Chicago; 111., : . B. F. MORSB/G. P. *T. Agt 8. P to., : New ' 1 ' ' jPnenmonU. Mri, A. J,.l,»w7enc«, of .Beaver, I'm., iiygr "BnuriJlsn' Balm brought me ont ol • severe stuck of ; pneumonia-in •plendid thape. It is » wonderful rern. •dy i or coughs «nd lung troubles. Also for outwsrd nse,-for barns,,cold .sard > «nd cB«pp«d hiuids mod f«c«, it cam l^£jJV»tori^*i*U>*~ eisfeafe&Sa^s*'S»imwA'iSij'!& WHERE THE WORKINGMAN WILL GET IT. [From Harper's Weekly. Copyright, 1890, by Harper & Brothers.] BEY AS TO WOBKBTOMAX—Now, hold still, and I'll\pt your dollar in two without hurting 1 you a bit. WHO IS MOST INTERESTED. Daniel WolMter oa Money and Wmg«- Earnortl. The very man, of all others, who has the deepest interest in a sound currency ond, \vhi> suffers most by. mischievous Icg-islution in money matters is the inah who earns his daily bread by his daily •.toil: * * * His-propert-y is in bis hands. His 'reliance, -his fundj- his productive freehold, his ; all,> is his labor. ..Whether he work on his own small, capital or another's, his living: is still earned by his .industry, and when the mon<iy of the -country .becomes -depreciated ond"de- based, whetber it-be adulte.rated coin or paper without 'credit, that industry- is robbed, of its reward. 1 .- He then -labors .'for a 'country whose laws cheat him out of his brend. -Iwould say to. every owner of every quarter section of land in the west, I would say to every mnn in ,the east who follows his own plow and to every mechanic, artisan and laborer of every city in the country— I would eay to every .man, everywhere; •• who; .wisbes by honest means .to gain «n honest' living, ."beware of wolved in sheep's clothing-'." Whoever attempts, under whatever popular cry, to shake ihe stability 'of the public surrency * •.*. stabs your .interests --and your happiness to the heart, . ^ rr«c Silver Doctori DHagree. Presidential^ Candidate, W. -J. -Bryan ueclared ^ia his speech in New York city : ' : "J ain -firmly -convinced that by opening .our mints-to free and unlimited coinage at the" present ratio (1C to 1) wo can cre.ite a demand for silver which -will keep 'the price of silver bullion at $1.29 I .per <jun«ev measured in' g-old." Jodgo W.- S. JIcCairi,.of Little Rock, a free .silver leader, in Arkansas, differs from Mr; -Bryan jin his interpretation of the popocraticrplatform.-. "I am^sometimes asksd," be says,, "if Xbelieye the remonetization of .silver vvxiuld increase its value so 'as 'to make the bullion in.'a silver -dollar'tqual to the present--gold dollar. I-answcr no, • If I'tbonghtso, I would not waste time advocating, the, restoration; o£ the- unlimited, coinage of silver. The sole object ol remonetizing- silver, as I understand it, is to secure a cheaper dollar with' which to^ measure 'amd regulate prices." Here are two eminent financial doctors who agree- in prescribing- big doses ol sixteen to. one pills, but widely disagree as to the results ol the medicine.. .Whenthe leaders ol the free coinage agitation differ as .to the effects of their scheme., how : caii they expect the people to believe" that they know wha.t they are talking nbout? • '• .-••'' ••'__ '• •'• ' ..... '• "The Stamp of tne Government." "It is true," confesses -.he silver men, "that the bullion value of. the matal in a silver dollar is only 53 cents. But put the government stamp on it by free coinage and you will raise the value ol it to 100 cents." I Senator John P. Jones, ol Nevada, one of the most conspicuous and roost able of all the silver advocates, speaking. on.: April 1, 1874,. said:' "The value of g-old is not: affected .by, the stamp of the government." ..... . • . • • .-.-, Everyone! who. has considered, the, 'subject knows' that this latter; .statement-is true: The- metal in' a'- gold dol-' lor is worth exactly 100 cents, whether it be stamped by the government or not Melt, the •dollar and-run-it into any : other .form -and its. value remains unchanged. If the stamp' of 'the gorernment docs, not clian £c' the value of one-metal', i»;it' reasonable' tp-suppbse ; it would : charige that of -another? Can.it'do'ony m'ore: tor . silver • than ;it : does 1 lor, .gold ? No. The'S.tainp of; all the | governments in; the .world cannot make,53 cents''worth. ol silver worth ',.300 .'cents' any more: than tlicy;can;make, a' silk purse out of a - nri— Exchange;- -."••" - ; ;'- ' ..... ' '.' Mr. 'Bryan,..Bays;,railroad rates , have: DOt!$.een reduced ';,to'k'ecp...poce, ..vyith falling prices, 'in 1872.it cost 33.5 'cents '' ' Komti Tacts ifor Farmem. In 1677 tb,2 average value of the hay crop in tihe 'United States was $3.00 pur ton. -T-he following year it-dropped to $7.20 V and in .1879, the year next ensuing, it jumped -up to $0.32 per ton. , ' Again: In 1S01,'-when'this country was firmly on a gold basis, the average value of the hay crop ivas $3.40 per ton. In 1S02 it fell to $0.73 per ton, and.in 1S03 it rose to $3.03 per ton. Last year the average value was $8.58 per ton. Assuming that the fall in prices is due to the "crime of 1873," how are these fluctuations, to'be.accounted lor?. Will some Bryinite explain also why it is that the'average value of the hay crop per ton was greater in 1895, when we were on' a gold -basis, than it was in. ah78, when gold was at a premium? ' •" Hny has undoubtedly, declined in price since 1873, but way should it not have aone so? Apart from cheaper methods of production and cheaper rates ol transportation, the annual bay crop in. creased from-25,033,100 tons in 1873 to 65,766,158' tons ,ln 1893.: Last-year. It .amounted to about.47,000,000. . At the same .time the number of horses in the United States increased onJy Irom 9,222,470 in 1873 to 15,893,313 In 1805. It is estimated thnt there are nearly lilOO-,000 fewer horses in this country to-day than there were-three years ago. These plain facts and figures should not be hard, .to comprehend. Let the farmer s't.u'dy them, .before 'he allows himself to. be hoodwlnke'd by. free silver' demagogisrri; " •" ' • •' " ' •''" . A. .Bad QJil Hombntf. .. • , The Denver Kepublichn calls for more money 'as' 'the cure-all lor- the; people's woes. "They -must," ; it s'ny's, "go liack to the good old American ipolicy: 61 bimetallism, under which the country enjoyed such extraordinary prosperity from 1793 until the complete demoneti- zation of silver." Oh, thos>? "good old •days," when less than 7,000,000 silver i'dollars were coined in the 81 years if rom 1792 to 1873— less than in the first six months ol the present year — and when- no Man ever saw n River dollar ..except. as a.curiosity!. . ^everonce in.all. 'this' time did the' 'coim'try, hove ps.rnucli "money 1 per 'icnpif a 1 as 'it now has.' Newr •once, excep'V d'Jri-ng • the war; ' were' wagcsiso high and prices so satisfactory as ln.the.12 years lollowing.the resumption of specie (gold) payments in 1878,, The talk,c;f. "good old. timp's'^is staply, '' ' ' t t V» 8)»vliiH»jW-oold,Sliplnk. ' •', The , savings,. .bank^eposita. of the CnitedV gtaies famount.'tp "$1 ;800,00'0,000 on tt g-pl'd'b'astt'.' '"' ' ' '" '.',' •"••"-.••' Under' free'cbinagfe they would shrink in actual Tal.ue : tO'aboutS'900,OOOiOOO.' ; : ; The government pay's about $140,000,000 a year to pensioners. The payments last year were $l4i,3!)5,220. Every one of these dollars was worth 100 cents and equal to a dollar in gold, Jf the policy of the Chicago platform und party should' be mode effective by legislation, every dollar thereafter received by a,pensioner, would, be worth only 53 cents. It would'be called a dol-' : lar,-'but iri-'the' purehase-of a-pension- 1 .'er's .supplies. it : -\vould go only: sorfar, as . 53 'cents go, now. The : buying-power of ,tlie jxinsioncr's.monthiy.'uliowance, like that of.the depositor's m"6ricy,.'still to,be ' paid out of the ^savings 'bunk;;aild tlie; "v'alui; of policies : to be'x«iid by life'in-'- surance'itiomp'anies,'! would 1 be ;reduced. • by nearlybTie-half.—N;.y..'Times..-.-,i;.•;«;'.: a • . • to the isieaboard'by rail-.-ab'd 1 In' ; 'l895Mt ; cost 12J17 .cents..;. Even rMr.- ; Bryan- -will not assert that average prices/are less than hall and only » little more than a third of what they -were in 1872 How a mere lacfwill overthrow urwhirlwind A* •,;'.':.'jv.e. ' ^eeWng of'B^vbrkmah^o-'-the'^JBsfcferJ-^ tial-candidate -of ;Oje populists ''ahd'"sll- .veritesl us. 'he ;paB8p.-.throag-h'.ITuirtin?-; idon,.'J?a; .If-lheiAmeripan vvorjijnermen.- ! ore wise they will, see to It.that every ' town and city in.the tfn.lted States.giye» 1 the same answer to the free coinajre'ajv •'peals forvotes;'-' •"•''' ; - •'•'•'- ' ''"" "'•''" •'' ' • —~ • ' '. r~*-'.''..' : '^'- :''^'-'" No country can prosper thathabituai- ly tells lies. If the United States starapi the lie "This is one dollar" on piece* of •Uwr worth 83 oepts, It will have taken the SIMPLE SUMS, FOR-SILVERITES. Prol)lem» Which Cu.n Easily Be Figured Oat by Votern. A farmer raises 1,000 bushels of wheat, for which he now gets $500, With thiit money he buys various kindfi of manufactured goods at low prices. With free coinage at sixteen to one he might get $1,000 for his wheat, but would certainly have to pay nearly twice as much for the, goods he would buy. How much would the farmer gain from a cheap money scheme which doubled the price of the things h« got in exchange for hi'^heiit? The Sherman silver law of 1890 provided for the purchase by the government of 54,000,000 ounces of silver per year. Under the operation of that law the price of silver, after a short speculative rise, fell steadily from $1.M to 73 cents per ounce. If the purchase and storage of practically the entire American production of silver could not prevent its price from falling, what reasons are there for believing that the mere net of coining silver into dollars nnd returning- them to the owners oi the bullion will double the price oi sll the silver in the world? A workingman who depends for his livelihood on the sale of his labor to an employer is now paid two dollar* per day in currency based on the gold standard and kept on a parity with gold by our laws. This two dollars will buy a relatively large quantity ol necessities. If this country adopts free coinage and goes on to a silver basis, 'two dollars will buy only one-half as much of the goods the workingman needs. Show how labor would be benefited by a policy which would cut th« purchasing power of wages in two? An investor having «noney to lend was approached by a farmer who wanted n. loan for the purpose of buying-new implements, additional slock and some fiirtilizers. "If you will let me have $SOO on the security of my land and buildings," said the farmer, "I will vote for a free silver law which will enable 1 'me to pay you back n't-xt yoai in dollars worth half of those you lend me." State how much money thai investor loaned the farmer, also the rate of interest paid. A large number of persons who complained that they were poor decided •to enact la.ws which would make them nil rich. As the poverty consisted in the lack of food, clothes, furniture, houses and other forms'of wealth, they agreed that instead of producing the things thev needed they would set men tc work digging silver, which they did not need, out of the Eocky mountains. By so doing they expected that the supply of other labor products would in some mysterious way be increased. How much is twice nothing, end how will the changing of silver bullion into coins make more houses, machinery or beef?"- • If the "sound money" vote in Ver. mont increases the republican majority from 21,000 in 1S92 to 33.000 this year, .how -long will it take the sixteen to one issue to wipe out the entire demo- .erotic vote in that state?—Whiddcn Graham. ____, THINGS MIGHT BE FAR WORSE. 'WorklDcmen Would Suffer More tlndci Free SUvor. It is a frequent excuse of unthinking men for leoning toward frf-p silver that ."things can't be worse th.-in'they now are." This is a. mistake. Matters cau be very much worse, especially for .the .•.workingman. . • . . • • -.--., First.—They would be worse if wages were paid in u j.l-oent dollar or in a dol- 'lar worth less' than" 100' cents. However it may be with mine-owners and mortgage debtors, men whose capital is their labor are not interested in having the "purchasing power of their dollar" diminished. .. i ••••• Second.—Things would .be 'made worse for the • l;732,38S savings bank depositors - in : thin state alone if.-'their $715,032,890-of savings were made payable in depreciated dollars. "'.: Third.—Things would .be-.worse for the nearly 1,000,000 pensioners if their •monthly stipend were to be.paid in 53"cent dollars. " . . " Fourth.—Things would be 'worse lor all the millions of beneficiaries of stock, mutual and.cooperative insurance companies and all the l;745,725.fhareholders Jin building and loan associations .if payment'were to jbe made.to them in any money less good than the'be'st. Fifth.—Things would be worse for everybody : in case a panic caused by 'the prospect of a silver basis.— : Jf. Y. 'World. '.j ; • '•-'••' -•'' v The Tempting "Mora Money." Schema, There \vbuld be a scramble to. pick up the pi-otnise: did they not see_ the string, to it:' / ;_ , ' .''"_"' : . .,.,'..' SHriir, Copper, »nd Then Pnper. ... .' The owners of copper mines need not be elated .with the idea.that the argu- : ment for cbea'p 'silver-dollars is a'still '•better 'argument'-"for cheaper'--copper .dollars; We shall not drop to a^copp'er basis. i.,Tb'e-ultimate ;restiag-.placetfor. .the .popocrats is foredetermined'In their platform assertion of the. right .ol tha. rovernment to 'issue'legal, tender paper urtes: -That-'is the cheap,money^para- 3ise into' wh'ic'h 1 all' the''adyocates'ol re- judiation are logically- drawn. • : "-••-'Don't Go It Blind. The man who cannot <=ee just how the Cree coinage of s Iver is going to lo- greaie the, n amber of dollar* In IJi« sipssw^?! ifsn fe^tifei!^ «*•»«!» THE (JRBIT'SOUTH AKE3ICM BHSHU RH! _ AIUCDB loTminntei"" Stops It cleui-s the head of foal mucous; heals the M ..-jres and uicers of the heat] and throat;. •jswceteas the breath, sail perfectly resloree. line senses of the taste, sniell and Bearing. Stops headache and dropping into the iLroct. A;so destroys the germ which caus«c HAY FEVER. making a perfect cure ia a fey. days. ICevc: fails 1 No fatal case r r " •>• Gw.JTSever know where Brs-ziiiau Bai. " faithfully used, f. destra' le grippe gens .«:£ quickly removes all tL .T baa e-Jacf. SWF. feSBLE ;r, AKTHSIA, CROUP. BROW PZ.K-URJSV, PNEUMONIA, !DvsPKrsr*» \TIf-J, 7YPI30IB &cd SCAKJ-JBSr MJJ/..SI.KS, and any disease wheof ttflammaticii, i'evcr or Congest ion* ,v ri!:«-f in -CoBsun-jtioa ever dif» co voted. -i- Jcures a Fresh Cold n, one day. .ringing I tha Lescl unit stlievea deafness. .',san '- Stain minnte tops rnRir ta e u se . . . female troubles, For outward use he ils Cm?. Sores nn<l Burns line magic. P«« QUICK CURE FOR CONSTIP/USON AND PILEs. vtloc-wwouna . Its Healing Power is Almost Miraculous. Thb Bast family Medicine fw Exlstews. 60 Cent Bottle contains 1011 DOSBS, or Two Weefcs Treatment for Catarrh. *».OO BOTTLE EQUALS THKEE G5c, HOME TESTIMONY. 5 . oos, .., .. . _. . -,*•* Balm and thinks it did her much good.; W/aw OM.£. Lore, «CVie bottleof Braziliar. Baivn ««d._a frwad olnmeoi.niy ^vcr. -- /'a. "It is tBe Desc iwng tor uys.p=iJMi J- '-».'-'• =-"• "'--• .•'.,'; "1 was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that ail tJje i doctors failed to relieve, "it was cured with one bottle of Bra/man — be my doctor through life.»-,V«./ CaWaaay, AOftaa^A. -J^as featft^ criDOled I'D -with rheumatism, could not go', ray hand to my head,. I toot ten j». cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cured and as no*? bteasl was at forty."-/l«w. £>«™7, «^ ^ A lady m Cincinnati was «, afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unableW sleep 1>- ig down, was entirely and permanently -'ared with Brazilian Balm. B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, ft. For sale by the following druggist*: B. F. Keesllng, general agent; Bt» Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. O. Brlughurst. G. W. Hoffman, P. E. Pryor. Q. > Means, H. D. Battery and A. R. Kisiler. .^ Sometimes quality is sacrificed in the , effort lo give big quantity for little money. No doubt about that. But once in a while it isn^t. „ For instance, there's "BATTLE AX." The piece is bigger than you ever saw ' before for 5 cents. And the qualityjs, as many a man has said," mighty good. Tnere's no guess work in this statement. . It is just a plain fact. You can prove it by investing 5 cents In "BATTLE AX." Necessity. WILL TJURE CUTS. BURSE, BRUISES, WOUNDS. SPRAJ^S, SUNBURN, CHAFINGS. E!SECT BITES, ALL PAIS, AND ...S: OUR BOTTLES ' ONLY,, B UFP WRAPPERS,. SEE O0B XAM1E,' POND'S 'EXTRACT' 00.j NEW YORK, ' •"'• 76 FIFTH ATBNUB; JfE POND'S EXTRACT OINTMENT FOR RILES. Sent by mail on receipt of SO cto.

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