Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 20, 1896 · Page 12
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 12

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 20, 1896
Page 12
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THE CHRISTIAN WAY. ?'V ts , ana so " oboc!y ncvcr came to 1 TO THE' •"• •*•' bring him nice things, don't you think a v J-i-LAJ a. ! somebody ought to give him a penny? RELIGION AND REFORM ALL : 'Cause, Mr. Spurgeon. that's me." OVER THE WORLD. i Somebody felt something wet in his eye, and Bob go: a sixpence, and v,-cu' *AU will I!o A* Henven \V1I1«"—Tlio Graco or Humility—llljU uiul Worthy 1£mlft—"Thnt's .Me." tho Story of u off in a great st;ito of delight. \Vn\t for tho Mud to nry. Father Graham, as everybody in tlio village called him. was one of tho old- YELLOW breasted fashioned gentlemen of whom there uro wild bird sits ! so few left now. He was beloved by Upon a swaying every one, and his influence in the little town was great, so good and so act- HENRY CABOT LODGE APPEALS TO THEIR GOOD SENSE. KlliKli.il by tlio J'rOHpcct of lllfflinr rrlcax—tt-orcnt Tluit J'rlecM nf City Hindu a»oda, M'hlch Tlit>j> Xuod, Will Also luertaxo, pensions. Ho has taken an active part in the debates on tariff and finance, and is regarded as one of the ablest men in public life. Wo are sure that what he says to the farmers will have very great weight with them.—Rochester (N. Y.) Post and Express. Bri?YTr< A AT 11AT T A o MJCjAlbAi\ DUJjJuAJi. ivo was he. A young: man of tho village had been badly insulted and came to Father Graham lull of angry indignation, declaring that he waa going at once to Song beautiful and low— It makes the blood in this dull heart Course Taster Jn its How. It seems like a. thanksgiving psalm Chanted o'er scanty faro By this wee. wondrous bird of God, Reverent as a prayer. stalk. And feeds upon rough burrs and seeds Which daintier hunger mock. demand an apology. Ho sings a ditty "My clear boy," Father Graham said, while ho eats— , "take a word of advice from an old man who loves peace. An insult is like mud; It will brush off much better when it is dry. Wait a littlo till ho an.'! you are both cool and the thing is easily mended. If you go now it will only be to quarrel." It is pleasant to be able to add that tho young man took his advice and bc- a clasc, the farmers are honest, Intelligent, and patriotic. We cannot believe that after they have .examined into the silver (juc.stion they will vote j Whatever tho weeping popocrats ' may say about "everybody" being "against us except the people," tho newspapers of this country no doubt rennet public opinion as faithfully as they always have done. The absurd | charge that, the public press of tho j United States is controlled by a syndicate of bankers that secured Mr. Cleveland's bond issue, is too absurd to need refuting. Nobody except a few Tillmans and Watsons believe it. If there were any large number of voters in the republican party who had determined to forsake it and follow after such strange gods as Altgcld and Peffer, there would be a corre- IT IS JUST WHAT DEMOCRATS WANT. It Tnk<-» Two i>r Them to rurchann :in American Sllvur Dollar—Ac tlio Hsimo Time J'rlua* far T,,ihor Tlioro Arc Verj- I.OH—A Fair Illustration. One is an American silver dollar, the other is a Mexican silver dollar, and the river is the Rio Grande. These two dollars are of unequal weight, the Mexican being somewhat heavier than the American, and it is therefore not strange that their purchasing power should undergo a change when they trade places, the Yankee coin crossing the boundary stream into Mexicano moving- in the opposite direction into the United States. TIMETABLES. The Ponnsylvanla Stattoa. Trains Run by Corsiral "Xl3ii» O KOI.I.OWS: TIME TABLES. Leave for Chicago 3:13 a m; 5:00 a. zoi 1:35 p m; 2:00 p m; 4::;0 p m. Arrive from Chicago I2:.~i0 a m; 12^0 p m; 1:00 p m; :!:10 p m; SH3 p ro. Leave for Bradford 1:00 ;t m; 7:50 a si; 2:15 p m; 4::iO p m. Arrive from Bradford C:00 a m; 12:35p m: 1:10 p in; -1:15 P in. Leave for BfTner S:00 a. rn; S:30 a. ja; 2^s p m. Arrive from Effna- 7.--15 a. m; 3:05 p m; 3:35 p m. Leave for Richmond 1:05 a m; S:45 a in; 1:10 p m; 2::JO jp m. Arrive from -Rlchmor.d 2:3". a m; H:M a m; 1:30 p m; 11:20 p ro. Leave- fur Louisville 12:33 n m: 1:0:1 p m. spending change in the lone of the -e- j expecte;1 "">' ono who based his under- lI P n " the populist But the change Is not what might be ! Arrive from Louisville ;',:()5 ;i m; 355 " riins ° [ While all the time the summer rain Bents on his dauntless breast, But naught cares he, the rover free, Who counts all for the best. Then hush, my soul, thy dark complaint O'er life's repeated ills; Give thanks for mercies few and faint, All is as heaven wills. fore the next day was done the insult' for free coinage. Certainly they have ing person came to beg forgiveness. The Grace of Humility. There isuothingso attractive, so winning, so persuasive, so penetrating, writes E. S. Gadclis in Christian Standard, as genuine humility. Among rhe nine fruits of the spirit mentioned in the fifth of Galatians. meekness, the twin sister of humility, is found. The and Worthy These high and precious and holy gifts of God should be used for an end correspondingly high -and worthy and holy. Such a high and worthy end is not difficult to find or to realize. It :s not necessary to go out of our way In quest of something remarkable, unfamiliar or extravagant. This high I and worthy end is secured in the lives of thousands of men and women who are engaged in the plainest and most ordinary routine o£ duties, duties of the home, duties of the farm, duties of the workshops or duties of tho school room. Tho only Indispensable condition for atraining to such an end is that --„ vi . „ , *-'^' 1 AVI <bi'~>iuiii o LW oiLv,ii ail unu .s V JJUL once obtrusive prcsHfflpt.ot.s Peter, in I of hav , a idt of , his First Epistle, first chapter, enjoms God and love to Mt ' S " Cl ° thed """ h « m ""r-" Thpro no wish to injure cither themselves or their country. Some at the reasons why they should not support Mr. Bryan are set forth in the following statc- mant prepared at our request, by the Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, one of tho able senators .from Massachusetts: To tho Editor of. The Post Express: The wage earners of the United States, whether employed in the factory or on the farm, would suffer more severely from the free coinage of silver than any other class in the community. Tney might receive the same number of dollars that they do now, but the value of those dollars would be cut in halves by reduction of their purchasing power. The wage earners, the publlcan press. On the contrary, the fact is notorious that the changing has ' been almost entirely in the opposite I direction, with the exception of a small handful or papers such as ..the Salt Lake Tribune, seated in, the very midst of the silver mining district. The defection from the republican column has been too minute to be worth ucts of labor - In competition with it theory of finance. The American silver dollar, the lighter of ..the two, when it crosses the Rio Grande, by the act of transition has its purchasing power increased 100 per cent. It enters Mexico to find itself worth two Mexican dollars in buying labor and all the prod- p m. J. A. McCUI.LOUGrr. noticing. A young business man of Dayton, 0., having a desire to see how the newspapers in the west were inclined, mailed postal cards to different newspapers in the western states immediately after the Chicago convention, and secured from each a copy. One hundred and sixty-one answers were received. Ninety-four were republican, forty-one democratic, eighteen Independent and eight populist. Ninety- live of them he found to be for gold ,-ind sixty-six for silver. In California, where the silver movement is said to men who are paid at tho end of each' have been, making great strides, thir- is nothing so obnoxious to the spirit enlightened mind or that so quickly neuti-alix.es one's influence as to attempt to serve without "all humility." There is no state of mind that will so suddenly adversely rer.ct upon selves as to harbor thoughts of a haughty nature. Our advancement in holiness is largely dependent upon the observance of a loiviy persona! esteem. This is the "sin that doth so easily beset" many a saint, and ei'o they are aware communion has been broken and the soul becomes barren." "L-sani of me, for T am meek and lowly of hcnrt," said Jesus, The sad lack of 'spiritual development is not due to cny incapacity, btit rather to the non-; around socration, obedience and unselfish service. In ono word, the spirit o* the Lord Jesus Christ. Such a spirit when properly possessed and applied will certainly elevate our lives to that j which is truly high and direct them to that which is noble and worthy. And :ho end, 'the result of such a life will day, or each week, or each month, are the great creditor class in the country, nnfl it is upon them that the free coinage of silver would fall with the greatest severity. The farmers are the class to whom the free silver advocates appeal most- strongly. Tlipy toll them that prices ty-six of the thirty-nine republican papers declared for gold and three of the fourteen democratic papers likewis I'rom Nebraska he secured three r publican newspapers and they wo unanimous for so.'d. One of the Undemocratic newspapers he received w. the Mexican dollar instantly falls to the level of our 50-ce»t piece, and the American woman, doing a.bit.of shopping in the city of CWfiua'hua, for instance, may go out any day with five silver dollars of the United States, purchase live dollars' worth of goods and bring them home with her, together with five Mexican dollars in change. On the other hand, the Mexican silver dollar, the heavier coin of the two when it crosses the Rio Grande into the United States, loses its money status altogether. It passes for only 30 cents, and even then it is accepted chiefly as a favor to the person who offers it. Mexixcans are eager to receive tho American dollar at a pre- WEST BOUND. C3 Locil' Frf lelit. utrnm (lal!y ej . E in._J;Tn p m 3 tsr. (jflnisiiinitaii i!*l)y. old ooi" — JOSi j. n 1 yiist ll.il) ilttllr. 'o!J no 4*' ........ - . 7 Kansas rity express ilHJJy 'ol<1 tio-ll.. . 5 ?«c express dally rxtun' 'oJ'i nu iV._l(ia"J am No. EAST BOUND. 2 N. Y.* Boston Urn rt ilallj 'old no 12- 2H1 AX) 6 Fast mall linjlr, '»:d :m ^u ......... -- n.-ts a in 4 Allnmic Llni ilallj- «x Sun 'OM co *l_ «.-re p m 1« LouUfrt. . dHMyvxSnn EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. NoS7 arrive No 30 leave- No 3i leuvo. EAST BOUND. _ 33S p m XKAINS LEAVE LOGANTvOIlT, Una. FOR THE NOr.Tii. also for The eight republic,-! he the manifestation and enjoyment everything they have to buy would of the glory of Gotl, the establishment of His kingdom, the triumph of the true and right and good, and the salvation and spiritual welfare ol souls. Gentleness is love in society. Tt !s love holding intercourse with those It is that cordiality of oj! farm products would rise with free j newspapers from Kansas, the thre silver. This is no doubt true, but they from North Dakota and tho eleve from Missouri declared for the hone standard. The evidence of the stra tin not tell them that the price of also rise, so that the:- would be no vote which the young man of Day to QUERY. i What Good Would "More Money" EG to a Man In His Position?—Chicago Inter Ocean. ^observance of this vital and essential aspect and that soul of speech which requirement, "humbleness of mind," i assures that kind and earnest hearts- There is a might in meekness; well | r.iay still be met with here below. It nigh irresistible. There is a holiness in [ is that quiet Influence which, like the humility as transparent as the Christ life itself. There is a tower of greatness in gentleness that many fall to see, "For he that humbleth himself shall be exalted." ry? scented flame of an alabaster lamp, (ills many a home with light and warmth and fragrance altogether. Tt is the carpet, soft an'd deep, which, while it diffuses a look of ample, comfort, deadens many a creaking Gound. It is the curtain which, from many a beloved, form, wards off at once the summer's glow and the winter's wind. It is the pillow on which sickness lays its head and forgets half its misery, and to which death comes In a balmier dream. It is consideratonces. It in tenderness of feeling. It is warmth of affection. It is promptitude of sym- 'Are none others happy at your time pathy. It is love in ail its depths and For Old Mon. Dr. A. J. Gordon met an old man one day going to the place of prayer. "Aged friend," he said, "why should an old man be so merry and cheerful?" "All are not," said he. "Well, then, why should you bo mcr- "Becau.se I belcng to the Lord." " A i*n r-t rm n i"it Vi oya b '} 'irt v n ^ vnii r t i of life?" all its delicacy. ,It is everything iu- "No, not one, my friendly question- ; eluded .in that matchless grace, ^I^S^Iii^e; ^te-U&W" er," said he; and his form straightened into the stature of his younger days, and something of inspiration glowed upon his countenance, "Listen, p'.csse, t.o the truth from one who knows: then wing it round the world, and no mp.n of three score and ten shall be found to gainsay it—the devil has no happy old men." gentleness of Christ. Uoli) Up ClirlBt. The following story by Dr. Bonar, aptly illustrates the proper method of Christian work: One of my ciders said in prayermeoting: "Aw I v.-as coming along Argylc street" (one of the busiest streets in G!c:.'i;.;o\v), "( saw a crowd at a shop doer, and I had the curiosity to look in. Them T saw an auctioneer holding up a sraad picture so that all could see it; and when he got it in position, ho r.tayed behind ami said to the cro-.vd. 'Now look at thin side of the picture, j p.nd r.ov: at this other side,' and s;o on, describing each part o" it. Nov.-." said th.'s ;roo:l nfan. "tho whole, time I never The Sovoro.it Tint. The severest test of manhood is never found in good times, but only in hard times. Tt is not the man who has success when others arc doing well, but it is the man who keeps up his courage anc'i struggles on when everybody else is wavering or going down who is thp hero in the sight of God and men. Jt Is an easy matter to make good time when both wind and title are in one's favor, or when one is moving with Hie current,- but it rsqinres character aud skill ami daring to make head in spite of opposing forces or to work successfully against the current. better off than they were before. On the other hand,- farmers would be injured directly in other ways, apart secured is not conclusive, for a great many reasons. But it gives a fair in- dicatfon ot the state of things and it rnium o£ 100 per cent, but Americans I No 0 r or p t ,Tos«ph,<Mlly<>.c ?mi(!»y_..ii>31 am don't want the Mexican dollar, even I No » forStJosei'li.dai j PX Sunday—«:!£>nsa at a discount of 50 per cent, although tho latter exceeds the former in actual bullion value. This is the striking parallel drawn by a New York contemporary. There is a reason for this amazing discrepancy in the relative value of the two coins. Where does it lie? Certainly not in natural conditions, because soil, climate, mineral and agricultural resources are identical on both sides of the Rio Grande. Not in the commercial value of silver bullion, either, for that commodity sells for about the same price from day to day in the cities of Mexico, Denver, New No 1 } 0 Tor St . Sun ...... .-.--. 4i£> 75 ut - York and London. The solution of the problem lies in i^it. St. L^uiWiii. Gelic " u No in toSt.livepn Suniluy onl!-,.... -- TrDO a j No S er Sunday lor SOIIM Sfnrt ........ — 5* M j> m No 8 h,-is iliroii/:li parlor tar. I South Bernl vliiColii-x. No 23 1,-M liirougli sleepers, S: Loclj navr. FOR THE SCUTH J>'0 13 for Tcrre !'..im« rfaliy'cx .-':in -No n for Tflir" Haute riulH ex Sun ..... 2:55 p m No at dally ex Simdiy ................ ------- JKflam No 13 bus iliro'.]:'.!i purler car. South Beadio. Indianapolis vl.'i LOII.IX. >'o 21 lias ibrcu£!i Sleeper, .VzcXiny* tost. Louis. JlTrt»r» Ko Vi <";tl!T except Sunday ......... „_ - SA1 p ra No 17 Sundiir iiniy ......................... ----- JOil) p m For complete time cord, giving aJ) tr«ia> md stations, »nc! for full Inlormxtltm *» to rates, through cars, etc., J. C. EDGEWORTH. from the question of the price of what r gives pood reasons for the hope and they sell and buy. Any farmer who I | Je ]j e f tn:u [ | 10 ^ ZQ O r the s n v er boom Other lYfri>!i:'s Convonlfncr;. V/c oiiglit to think of other convenience mere than T.'C K:?:icral!y do. Thn home is the place where tin's thoushu'ulness should begin to be r.nl- tivKtccl. One -\vho conies late to broak- fr.st admits that ho is guilty of an had laid up money In the savings bank or elsewhere would have it cut in tsvo. If he happened to be a soldier and drawing a pension, he would lose one-hall' his pension. If he hay insured liis life for the bonelit of his family he has paid his premium in gald, but under free silver coinr.se the insurance would be paid ia silver and reduced oi>e-half in value. But there is a broader view to be j taken than this, and one w'.iich every ' intelligent faraer ouxbt to take. Tho j farmers are a part OL' tho j'.-eat com in the \vesi is mostly in the eye of the popocrntic Post. party,—Syracuse (N. Y.) JVr Capita Circulation. This country has a per capita circulation of SO in gold, $9.03 in silver ynd SG.'JO in paper: total, ?24.1S. This stnte- n:ent which is made on the authority of thu director of the mint, takes no account oi the larger circul.ition, ;:i the form ot ',};ink credits and comnvcrcial paper. Adding our credit to our money, v.-c have the Inrscst per cr.pitn. the difference between the financial systems of the United States and Mexico. Vv'e have an enormous volume of coin maintained, by legislation at an actual parity with gold. The most gnorant toiler in Mexico knows that one of our dollars is worth two of his own. Ours is a system of,practical imetallism, with a steadily increasing use of silver. Mexico, on the other .and, under a theoretical bimetallic tandard, has been forced down to a ingle silver basis by the ruinous pres- nre of free coinage. Her gold has anished, and her silver coin, as meas- red by the actual bimetallic standard f a neighboring nation, loses 50 per j ant of its purchasing power in cross- ng the boundary line and entering the erritory of a sister republic. Mexico and the toiling masses who reate her wealth are victims of a nancial system which has been re- idiated by mankind. And their con- tions, their dependence upoa Hie uter world, which exacts gold for hat they buy beyond their own boundaries, and the distrust and dishonor to which their money is subjected when it crosses the border and enters.a friendly nation, all rise up to warn us against the adoption of the free coinage policy in the United States.—Bay City (Mich.) Tribune. sav; the speaker; it was just tho pic-I amiable self-indulgence, bt:t forgets lure he was shov.-in;;:" and turning to us he Enid. "That is ths- way to work for Christ." He must increase, but we dl'.St OB OUt Of Sight. "ririt'M Mn. 1 ' Lonclinens, even in (an midst of many, iu beautifully illustrated in the following story by Charles H. Sptirgeon: Sittin™ down in the orphanage gi'ounds upon one of tho seata, I was talking with one of our brother trustees, when a littlo fellow, we should think about S year:, of age, left tlio other boys who v/crc playing around us, and came deliberately sip to us. He opened fire upon us thus: "Please, Mister Spurgeon, I want to come and sit down on that seat between you two gentlemen." "Come along, Bob, and tell us what you want." "Please, Mr. Spurgeon, suppose there was a little boy who had no rather, who lived In an orphanage with n lot of other little boys who had no fathers, and suppose those little boys had mothers and aunts who corned once a month, and brought them apples and oranges, and gave them pennies, and suppose this little boy had no mother and no i thsr. he hr.s marred the harmonious flow of tho household lii'c and c/iusod confusion and extra work. Ifoiv often an important committee is kept \\-uHir;; ten minutes for one tardy member, who comes sauntering in at last, without even an apology for causing perhaps fifteen men a loss of time tint t» them was very valuable, besides having put a sore strain on their pa-/ licnco and good nature. Everyday lii'o id full of jnst such thoiighllossr.c.'js, which cr.useij imtolc! personal Inconvenience, and eft-times hurts tlio hearts of frlc.nCs. m unity which wo call the people -ot ! circulation of any nation on the globe, the United Slates. One portion of tho j except England. Do we. want to con- population cannot prosper if all the tract the circulation by we.ins or. tho I.lviiiq: nt Our Do not try to do a great thing; you may waste all your life looking for the opportunity which 'may never come. rest suffer. The farmer will not make money if tho people who buy their product:: are Injured and ruined by a bad financial policy. The election of Bryan would mean the most terrible j),i;;ic that this country has over seen, I: would mean the wholesale reduction of wages and the temporary or permanent destruction or many industries. The jrss. ,""ge earning- and business citis^:; or, whom this disaster vonld chiefly fall are those, who buy of tho farmer am! make his prosperity, and when they r.ulTci- ho will surfer, too. There is no claps in the community co profoundly interested in the maintenance of cound, currency, which is one of the essential conditions of good business, iui the :';i': f :nc'i\ . I cannot believe that the far:iTor!f"ot the United Stales, who are an intelligent and patriotic class of men, can support a. policy or vote for a party whose success would not only ruin them but involve destruction of crnciit? Is not our credit worth more to us. many times ovor, than all our gold, silver and paper? Tho free coiners KO::K (unwitlir.'ijly, perhaps) to destroy our credit, 'lio republican pr.rty is strivin;; to maintain it. Free coinage at 1C to 1 means contraction, whatever its advocates may say o:- believe. Thlnlf! To. the people: If this country goes to a silver basis, the American dollar, or that metal, would exchange i:i London or Paris, or for English or French gold money, "at the market price of silver stated in gold, i:i London or Paris." For instance, suppose silver bullion is worth G5 contd pcr.our.ee in London on a given day. An American traveler arriving in Liverpool on (he same day, with 31,000 in American silver coin, would sot for it about 100 potiado sterling, only. Nov.' he would receive 200 pounds starling. How would tho people like the change?—Kew Orleans- Item. • SUfMlER TOURS . VIA "BIG FOUR* TO THE riOUNTAlNS, LAKES aiwf SEASHORES Solid Vcstibuled Trails With Wagner Sleeping Cats to New York and Bestoa fro to 8t, Louis, Peoria, ludiannpolis, nati, Dayton, Columbus, via CLEVELAND AND BUFFALO "The Knickerbocker SpiMTinL" "The South-western Ltn>.'lwl." Six Terminals at the Great Ohlcajro, Beaton Harbor, Detroit. Sanehisky. Tourist Rates iu nil E. 0. McCormich, Pass. Trr.fiic Ma Baser. D. B. Manin, Genl. Pass and Ticket To3«>a» The COAST LINE to MACKINAC —•->—*-TAKE THE-i—v— TVmilii Xiir I-.-.ffi-.iin f.lio ni>m:in''. Talk about nnliinjj an "unlimitet demand for silver" by free coinage a 1.0 to 1 in folly. The amount of ;:ilvei money v.-liich can bo forced into circulation is strictly limited by the needb of business. i r rae silver or no free silver, the peop'e will not use more ot Hiirnnavy and bulky silver dollars th they do now, I But since little things are always j tlvo repudiation of the national debt, clr.iming your attention, do them as i alul Jea ' a deadly blow at national they come, from a great motive, for the j credit and national honor. glory of Cod, to w,in His smile of approval, and to do good for men. It is harder to plod on in obscurity, acting thus; than t'o stand on i.he high plnces of the field, within the view of all, and to do deeds of valor at which 'rival ormiee stand still to.gaze. But no such act goes wlthouf. the swift recognition and the ultimate recompense of Christ. H. C. LODGE. Mr, Lodge was elected three times to the house of representatives, and In January, 1893, was sent to the Federal senate, as the successor to the Hon. Henry L. Dawes. He is chalr- With free coinage of silver at the ratio of 1G to .1 every mine in. the world would bo worked to its fullest capacity and the entire output dumped at our roints. Why? Because for every .fU.94 of silver bullion our government, would give tile owner S.IS.GO—a net profit of $8.68 upon 16 ounces. Who would blame the millionaires who own silver mines for malting this money? Common people will be forced to take from the rich mine owner a dollar at 100 cents whose Intrinsic value is about 53 man of the committee on immigration j cents and whose purchasing value is nnd a member o£ the committees on never higher than its intrinsic value.— civil service, foreign relations, *nd I Richraon'dville" (N. Y./'Plroenlx. Wlicrc Tlicy Vl'lll Gft Moiiry. Ilayo you any silver bullion which you could, get coined into dollars under free coinage? If not, would you' r.ot have to produce something in order to get the silver money which would be turned out of .tlio mints? And, if a 1C to 1 law doubled the price ot silver, how would that make it easier for you to get any of it? The indorsement of Msijor McKinley's candidacy by Mr. T. V. Po\vdcrly, formerly general master workman of the Knights of Labor, is significant. Mr. Powderly is one of tho ablest and fairest of labor leaders, nnd he knows tho needs of labor as well as any man in America. His indorsement of Mc- I\inley and Hobart is therefore practically a declaration that the interests of labor require the success of the republican ticket, and that the election of Bryan would be a misfortune to the wage-earner. Mr. Powderly's words express the sentiment of the men who have been foremost in promoting the reat labor'-organUitlons of -this country. : • ••"•] IWACKINAC DETROIT PETOSI-CEY GHFCAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Stearasrs The Creftteqt PcrfecErort \,'d attained in Rosfc J-ji.-Kjsiiin^, Decoration anj Jiiiicicnt Servace^ hiKsriiig the highest decree cf COHFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY* r-ouR Tr;ir>c FCK V/rrt BiTvrccn To?edo,Ocl^fMackf«sc AND DLILUTH. " " * ' IOW 2ATITS io Plciurcsqno aiw&Bii Return. inc;:iSlM-I Henis aiid Bcrth». Clcvclcntl, S»B: frca Toledo, 0^5 Jttri EVERY EVENING Between Detroit asid Clevdssb Connecting nt Clcvr'hait with IC.ii-licst ?~ for a)) poinis Kast, South aud ;iou:hwti.l nax5 Mt Bctroit lor / 11 points Koiltl a:ifl NorlliwcSL Sunday Trip!! June, July, August "tf $;pltulwr Oxdf, EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Pui-in-Bay # Toledo Send for Illustrated Pamphlet. Address A. A. SCHANT2, a. P. •„ DETROI The li&troit anif CieM Steam lav. P. T. Barnum Suid {and he knew) that i* wanted to be succeftful in ness a liberal 'amount mt spent in advertising. You k«kU» follow hit advice.

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