Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 25, 1896 · Page 4
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September 25, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, September 25, 1896
Page 4
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I .n i, f 0 ui a) b CORNER. "•'On fall and winter underwear, he has now cornered the largest lot of under-' • wear ever brought to Logansport nt hard times prices t'or cash. These goods are direct from the factories aufl - of the best values In all lines Cor Indies, gents and children; go and Investigate and It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. every day in the w««k (except liy the Loganiport Journal Company. m n. -WRIGHT President T' HARDY Vice President C W. GRAVES Secretary 1. B. BOYER Treasurer Prlo« per Annum, per Month.. .$4.80 Official Paper of City and County, {••tared as second-class mall-matter at «»• L«gansport Post Office, February S. FRIDAY, SEPT. 25, 1890. REPUBLICAN TICKET. •AHRETT A. HOBART. of New Jersey, For Governor, IAMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. C. DAIl-EY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. -n»ED J SCHOI-Z. of Vanderburg County '"^ For Attorney General. WTT T IAM A KETCHAM of Marlon C». Ko^ReporteT of Supreme Court, BHARLES F KEMY of Bartholomew Co. •Superintendent of Bubllo Instruction. n M GEETING, of Harrison Count. ' For State Statlstlcan, •_ j THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District, WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson Oo. Second District. W E. HENLEY, of Rush County. . Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. U Z. WILEY, of Benton County. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Cass County. nr H.presentaUve-CHAKLES B LONQ- r.r^ecutor-CHARLES E HALE. KEES- eff-L A. ADAMS for Surveyor-A. B. AD ror Corone^-DR. J. A- . Third Dlstrlct-ABRA- BAM SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM ' ""The Republican party Is unreserr- •dly for sound money. It caused the tnactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments In 1879; •luce then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to •tery measure calculated to debase our currency or Impair the credit ot onr country. We are therefore opposed to the .free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the Reading -commercial nations of the world, irhlcb we pledge ourselves to promote, •nd until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency moat he maintained nt parity with gold, and we favor all measures designed 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 Otber nation. We demand that the- •tandard silver dollar shall he a full legal tender, equally with gold, for all debts, public and private, and we fav- •r 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 1."— Populist platform, 1802. "We hold to the use of both gold and •liver .as the standard .money of the coontry, and to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating •gainst either metal .or cnarge for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage of both metals must be of equal Intrla- tlc and exchangeable value or be ad- Justed through International agreement or by such safeguards of legislation' ns shall Insure the maintenance' •f the parity of the two metals and. the equal power of every dollar at all times In the markets and in payment of debt, and we demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeem nblo in such coin. WE MUST IN S1ST UPON THIS POLICY AS ES PECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PRO'TECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING OUR RENCY.—Democratic platform, 1802. EFFECT"or~FREE~C01NAGE. TUie Democratic papo-rs were iy for soiuul ii)0.iH>y 'before 'Hie Chienpo convention fuul rlglntly 'too. As n.n instance of itlie * earful results of free silver as seen T>y them the following edi tortal from the Indliamiipolis Sentinel of May 0th, 1SOC Is given: "If ft were understood that this couratiry iivtended to substitute a dollsi wortli 53 cents for Ms present dollar It Is obvious that every one who had anoney coming to him would try to col lect it before tlie clwn'go was m«de and tills is what free coinage means It uneans silver monometallism. It means a silver dollar not kept at parity •\viMi the gold dollar, as at present, but resting on. its own Intrinsic value, just •as the Mexican dollar now does. Just ns soon a-s it was decided- tlio-t the change was to l>e made every creditor would demand payment ot debts banks would call 'In loans, lawsuits would begin for coillectll'orii of debts credit would bo suspended. This would make m, panic '.it once. Business would bo paralryzed. It would come before the change could be put Into effect and before t.li-o -pi-Ices would >h:Yve an op- portiniilty to rise. For Hie time bcin *ho demand for money would be so great Hint pri'ecs would bo terribly depressed. A fleer' the cluin-go was et fcctod inncl the new sitaudairS wns In force, there would, of course, be a rise In prices, but that would bo small con solaition- to those-who Had gone to pieces lin r.lie smash up." FREE COINAGE QUESTION. \VilM the FJmros ansr\ver Wie following? i; Would the opening of the miuts of tlie United Sfeutes a;one to the free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at n l-atio of sixteen to one raise 'the price of silver bullio^to ?1.20 per ounce, measured In gold, and maintain It ait that price? 2. Has free coinage of goffl and silver in the United States or in any other counltry at a fixed ratto ever main;- tained the equalltoy of the coinage to a commercial ratio of the two metala? If so, when and Trtiere? 3. Is thicne a country In the world today that has 'the free and unlimited coinage of gold and silver tlhait has gold in clrculatlioin, and Is there a gold- standard, counltry today that does not use silver'as money along with gold? 4. Are you not 1m favor of the de- monetization of both gold and si-lvet and the issuance of legal-fender paper money instead? D. How did it happen that the free and unlimited coinage of gold and silver in this country never gave us as much coin money, both' gold and silver, per capita, as we now hn.ve of silver coin per capita? The tide has been for many weeks toward McKlnley. Tliose Who stand for sound money are hopeful. September Is not the month -for a furlough. October cannot be given to resting from the battle of-.the standards. The fighting has been h«avy. All along-the line the forces of silver -Wave retreated' in disorder. They -are gatili<;rln«:-be- hind the torn'ihtrenchmeme. They/art. desperate. There Is to be no relaxing of-the campaign tension. The lines m-usit be full to tl* front at every.en founder. The Popoeralts should not be allowed a second wind. Their, first wind has already done imiah harm. Let the vigor of the charge increase, each day. The last weeK must bo the. red-hot period of ithc campaign. The; last clay must-be the busiest, the VliiBf of laslt, concentrated, forward effort.! Rest will come in November. A good: campaigner never talks of victory in: September, ' . It.is said, at times, by free sllverlte's: that tbe Increased demand for silver will enhance its value. Assuming that it will the extent of the Increase depends entirely on the extent of the demand. Thus wo have a- money of steadily increasing value with no known method of determining its actual value. If it rises to gold finally what's going to make lit stop at tha.t? The same law of supply, and demand will be still in operation. If gold stands - quietly and lets the law .of supply and demand regulate silver and be suspended as to itself until silver, reaches it silver may he ambitious and go on past. You can't tell what will happen when you', suspend all known laws of trade and finance. •.The Hon. Gil Shainklin tells a funny story amd gets oft pa.triotic remarks with effect,.but he makes no free silver argument. -He carries silver coinage historically up to 1C to l^cojnmerel'ally and stops there. .His speech indicates that he Is really -for sound money, as. no doubt lie Is. Bis speech Is-a goodj souod money argument. ' -jj DEFECT CERTAIN. •*«. Prominent Populist on the Bryan and Sewall Combine. Charles X. Matthews, editor of tbe Nonconformist , returnc* to Indianapolis, from thi St..Louis,conference at Popu-1'ist lenders Wednesday. jHe said itho chief purpose of taiei conference was to discuss Hie-a-ettloi. of the Indiana Populists in declining! to,.£use wiOh 'the Deuiocraits.last .week. Tills a'otiou, he says, was eminently Sa'fci-sCac- •tory to 'Hie national', leaders! of the paiity and it 1's likely-,'tnat . In some States, the worfe ol.' fusion, already accomplished will tie undone, particularly in Nebraska and Kansas. ."The. conference," su'ld ho, "seemed Jo be af the opiaion that the' DemociiatS 1 are determined • to keep. ..So-wall ' on tflie ticket and in that case-.tliere/oanjlw no furthei- fusion. We are-for BiTAa as. strong as anybody can be,..bui); ,w.e do not propose to destroy our.,j>prty by voting for such a Democrat oa Sawall." Mr. Matthem-a expressed the .opinion that with Serwadl on tbe ticket Bryan would only carry four.or five Southern Sfiaftos a.ud the snver-produclng States. of the West and nothing more. , He de- claa'es tiliiiiit Watson lies no Itttentlon whatever of rettrJog from tlie fleld. .. PERSONAL. J .Will. Walker is an. Chicago. ;-... Homer Kessler is ut Detroit.; .-•'.Earl Chappelow is at Chicago. JILst? C:UT«O Yomi-j: liiis •rctur.ned'l'irom Chilcnjro. j I. S. Wilde o-C ;.-;U';i.vd,te was iu tli city yesterday. ' : W. A. WIiii'Di IMS returned-from Ca3 fonilo, <after a month's'visit. ; •-. MTS, George Walters n:nd -daughter arc at Royal Center for a vteit. | • : • - .Jlr. n.ml Air*. Clr.idPs Fergus h;ive rotu-rned to.their home at Chicago.- 1 ' "Iflioma-s JI. Walker, rcicwder bf-Mar- shuill county, wns hi the cltyy^stsi-dn on bnslaess. ' ' : ; ' ' Clarence Pllli'U}; of Camdcu, who has boon for several years pariiinp in tlveU S. army. Is at home again. . -.••• i F. N. 'Stiutton, ome of the 'leadilu: youii'g lattorncys ot Kokoiuo wa« la-tho ciitiy yeaterdfly o.» business. •- • • Cluu-les P. Huinrinpf.onv'-.i/'grandson, of Setiatoi- D. D. PiviW, I»'Ti|f«Hrtap to the city, ithc suest of W. T. Wilsoui^ . ' C. ixmghry, -a ivroiMhient politici-nn- of Moutioello,- u-ns' m the city yesterday on -business. Mr. Loughiysa'ys-ifi-eo Silvea- lias liad its day -In. Wflnlte. coonty •imd thai the croze is subsiding..- . , . "IN MIZZOURA.' Sliariff Jim 1 Radburn. told wjnsome Kate Vernoii of his love, and jpro-yed iris honest- devotion- over*'agaMi- fast night oit Dolan's new play house.:'t,The audtenice , was scarcely numerous enough to enrtjarass the most bashf ul lover, on or off Ithe sta,ge. poiiDts in. the simple-sweet "In Miizzoura," t'he people .^^BW-.^--. thtey were auditors and' lived'wltdi the mimic-people of the pretty-*afe,''~ Then again, thej-. -would arouse- thiwn.s6lyes:;-to applaud.. >tto» Margaret Dtbdloa was chmrmlnJg as Koite, foolish, seminary- si>olled, but night at 'heart, arid .ThrvRad-. 'buna, "by A. S. Llpnian, was. done with flmish'. Where many would hare ranted and shouted, Mr. Lixmaav brought into the readdnig of his part quiet -manliness that won hearts. Of-'com^e'lKr finally won pretty Kate, lint as he smld, 1 ' that need not 'be told until "soma; "other time." - .-.,, \--,\\-\ : The clover work of Mrs.'.Te'aB. Clara Walters, as Mrs. Joe Ver'non, mother of wilful Kate, -was perhaps' the most 1 , artistic feature of the iprosentnjtton'.' -She Is -a stair araonp a.c<«iii>nin-x'..ci-.'-mjrli- class artists. Mfes. -Mamie. Johmston. Hind A. .T. Edwards,' BIS '.LlKa : bqtilv niid Dave, made merriment that,;' while slightly overdrawn', was not .«J -much so 'as usual. All were, pleased when Dave "got n, stlBdy Job." .Chm-Jes; Mason and ,F«jd Webber, who jplayed Robart Travel's, express , robtoar • and lover/ and Sam Fowler, the express agent, were worth . mentioning,': and, Miiss Margaret Mercer was,sw<iet and naitnral as Emily Radburn, Jim'8 sister. Tdie Imperial .quartet...pleased! with their melodies. It was.a clean,' up-' lifting play, with no problem, to work out, no social question to settle; but a narrative with living pictures, .\of the lives and loves of common, sympathizing human beings. .,! TIH'E EXTINCTION'OF "BOB",'BELL Major Butters, of the Rochester Republican says: . ~ • |,-- i ' Tlilat "Desperate Gold : Men"; letter on the eighth page of the-Rochester Sentinel written by J.- Francis Foirsy.th at 711 Wall .street,. New York, -and. addressed to Hon. .R. .C. ,B«jll, :'E-t Wayne, te a baUWaced fatoe. i;; ;T-bere.ls sucli numjber 'as 711: Wall 8«eel^ New- York, no such man as. J.,Francis Forsyte, and probably..no such m>n as R. O, ; BeH, Ft Wayne/ That's tife kind-., of buncombe the eiilyerlte9..ai<; giving the people, but f l,tacts : iikc.ajboo^b. ->rang.". • , • -.'..- -''.•... ^... ; -;r[' ' What the major afflrme .-concerning thte letter Is. true^-wery; word- Of tt— but, when, wlBh a stroke;,of,-;hi8^acHe' pen, tw wipes out, of;'exlst((ncejB-' ) C."' BeU,—smiling, ; smirking, .,,/r.smooUi- ."Brib"—the /PlaJndealer must protest" Mr, Bell,Is very much In evidence In tWs campaign. He is a corporation lawyer, wtoo never did a hard day's physical labor In lite life, and according to ' Popocmtte -theory, lie ougirt to -1)0 siipportJing McKinley 01 Palmer, but lie Is doing neither. He is a Bryianltc scrcecher from the bead- waters and this, together -with the ftict that he smoippiea so voraciously at the forged letter fake, -warrants the suspicion <tbn,t lie ihne In late- years parted with 1 the mental acumen which was his chief characterlaMc. GOOD TIDINQS SPREADING In'-riany Directions Evangelists of 56und Money are Heard. 1 'There were four, excellent 1-hs-t night :Iri Ciiss conmtj- iu, the name of Soiiiud Money, Protection and Mc- Iviiiley. At Lute-rue, Q. A. Myers. backed by -the Glee club from the city, with 'excellent songs, nwde a, -rousing 'address In which, the people, who crowded the school -house to the Wire given much to seriously thiuk aibouif. Among the accomplished facts, of the meeting was a drum corps of ji'l'ne drums, which was organized in tlio hustling -to\vii of Lucerne. TBiore were 155 luen i.n tire roo-i where the meeting was JicJd, -a,n<l all remained uu- -tiil the last. It was a most enthusiastic, meeting. Out a:t Pleasant VaHey school house, where there hud previously been no 'Rep lib! i com meeting, Micro were many who had to stand to Isi.cii to the calm rcrt.sonln.jr of D. C. Justice, who made a convincing speech. TJiere were fully a, .score of Democrats in t;ic audience, In spite of the-faet tliait the wbippers-in df (lie Po'pocracy -had 'been going up and dowii (Hie township vill day to secure men and boys to t«il;e part in a parade -that was to take place in Lo gusport last n-ight. 1 Senator Boyd had a most pleasing nildience "it G-niveston last night, lite people turning .out' to hear Him, regardless of party. The 'Xoblesville Senator made a. iuuglii?T speech foi good dollars and a chance to earn them, -and miidc a good impression as was shown by tli'e congratulations ho received after the address. Olarildo Powell, who paralyzed Ed 'Hoi-ton' some time ago lin im answer to that gentleman's arguments, spoke last night to a, good audience at ghady Nook school house in Clay township. The crowd was wot disappointed. It heard logic and sound argument, and it -remained until meeting was over. NOT HUGH DIFFERENCE. Cleveland Lost a Game to Louis* ville, but They Don't Care. - Tihe' ClevelandK dropped a game'to the Colonels' yesterday, but that "cut's no. Ice," for the Temple Cup money is ooi assured 1 thing anyhow. Nothing caii : dislodge the Spiders from second place now. Following are the scores of the games played yesterday: • : "\t Cleveland—Louisville 13, Cleveland 7. ; At St. Louis—Pitts-burg. 5, St.-Louis J At New York—Baltimore 3, New York 8. ' ;' • At Philadelphia—Brooklyn 12, Philadelphia 4. ' STANDING OF THE OLUBS. , Clubs Woii Lost Per Ct. Baltimore 89 38 .701 Cleveland' 70 47 t -G27 Ctatelnnatl ..77 50 .COG Boston'.. 72- ' SO .503 Chicago 71 57 .505 Pittsburg 05 02 : .512 Philadelphia. :..61 . 07 .477 Brooklyn ..,'..... ..57 1 71 .445 Washington ....... 57 71 .445 St. Louis. .........39 SS .307 Louisville 37 90 .291 "PiHOFESSOR" MICHAEL. The Jom'nal is surprised tltat the PhVuros.defends Prof. Midbael after his ilnsultlng reflections an the Pharos iu _./> Wn/bash Times. The Pharos's defense 'shows what humiliation it is e'qvra.1 to after reno-oncing its lionest couiviicMous for sound mon;-y. The Journal has no patience with Prof. 'Milchael In 'Ms free silver attitude. , As liie head of a "outness, college 'his 'position is simply ridiculous and.Jiis arguments as i-eported, non- In his position ns president of a;business' college.he lias been sustain'^! by Republicans ii.ud Democrats'nMke. Taking advantage of thatfocOhe is using Ills position-to destroy all'tiie men who aided him. Further than.-that he has abused the courtesy extended to Mm by-non-partisan instituted over the State 'by introducing- political .argument. When 'he spoke at Montpelier a few days' ago and •asked'the home papers oiot to. mention .It . The Journal thought It a temporary aberration, and made, uo..inen.tion of his free, silver h'aVaiigue.' When tie cast his discretion --do the "winds flu Ms intense anarchy line Journal felt called ripe* to expose rn. Lust Spring he assured the Be- ibUcato&'of -his loyal 'Support of the ticket-and. If reports be true gave Baking ft, ^L^ as^^sa Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE ttsKuriuice to Hie DeinocKi.tj;. T!IL -iilo.-i of a man pix>t*ndiiiff to train young men 'm business methods ndvo- witlng rcpnd'i.'ition auil dfehon money Is (lisgiistiin-g. Prof. Michael b cntitUHl us ,iiu i-ndivlduiil to vote his d-Lshoiiust convictions. A.s a head of a. business tollogc sustaJncd by business .nven Hie li-as no greater liberty than that at least. JOUMNAX. 'LjEL^FLET NO. 1 (Cut this out. and put in your pocket - for reference.) Would-the Tree coinage of silver help the workittgman ? Would he get more wages? Would the 'money which he might get buy more? These are questions which, every la 'boring man ouglilt to examine for himself. They vare "his own. business" anc lie has a right to take them into account, carefully, conscientiously ChbughtfuHy. He owes It to himself and to his family to do so. On the second question, as to whcth er the imoney he would get under free coinage would buy more or less than 'it does, the answer is so plain that there noed not be any difficulty in an swering fit. The depreciated charactei of ith'e sole currency of all those coun trios having the free coinage of silvei is well known to everybody. The chief question is, whether would. increase the earnings of work- iuguien. How -are you to determine -the emmings of workingmcn of countries which have free coinage? Cer- fciiiuly this seems the practical way of getting at 'it, and the practical way. 1 the one that you want in so important inaite' as thiis. Fortunately, it is easy to learn what are the earnings in the varlons trade! and occupations in the various coun tries. The facts have -been gathered by the State Department officials through their representatives abroad, and pub Hshed side by side with the wages paid in the United States for the same trades and employments. Thiis statement Is one that affects every workingman, and shows him the various sil silver-using countries of the world. In the next leaflet wo will give these figures. They are reliable, authorita tive, and will not only Interest you •but are vital to your Interests.. and those of your family. Watch for them In a recent letter to tbe manufactur ers Mr. W. F. Benjamin, editor of the Spectator, Rushford, N. Y., says: "It may be a pleasure to you to know the high esteem in which Chamberlain's medicines are held by tbe^ people of your .own States, where th?y must be best known. An aunt o? mine, who resides at Dexter, Iowa, was about'to visit me a few years since, and before leaving home wrote me, asking if they were sold here, stating If they were not she would bring a quantity with her, as she did not like to be without them." The medicines referred to are Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, famous for its cures of colds and croup: Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism, lame back, pains In the side and chest, and Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di- arrhoea Remedy for bowel .complaints. These medicines have been in constant use In Iowa for about a quarter of a century. The people have learned that they are articles of great worth and merit, and unequaled by any other. They are for sale here by B. F. Kees- llng, druggist. PROGRAM, Tihe following program will be given tonight at the Brotulway Methodist church, in connection with the social arranged by the Bpworth League: Piano Solo—Kettle Elliott Vocal Solo—Mame Cusbman. Piano Solo—Nellie Burnett. PJanb Duet-Snllle Home -and Nora Robinson. SelccL'ion—Prof. Ausherrnam. Piano Solo—Dottie Downey. Vocnl Solo—Lillian Clary. Guitar Solo—Augie Ball. Vocal Solo—Mrs. McOIure. Piano' Solo— Charles Moreha.rL F. A. Kearns, nineteen, and Cora Wheeler, fifteen, who eloped from Flora recently have returned home and received the parental Messing. WJJllam Wlnogai-dner, wtio suffered a hemorrhage of the lungs and was in such a, critical condition, Is reported much better. Mrs. Bebee has sold the Michael property on Twelfth street, to W. H. H. Bell. .Tlrzab. Court,. Tribe :on>eh Hur, will- meet tonlght.at the bap.. Born, to Mr. and Mts,>W.,A,\Q*affls, a daughter. " ...... - : AN EXPENSIVE POST. Iti Salary Will Nat Support tbe Dignity of tlM Job, It was recently reported that the post of military attache to the American embassy was vacant, and had beea offered to three officers, oB of whom have declined it on the ground that tieir salaries could not support the dignity of the job, says Harper's Weekly. It is a very pretty place, ondone that has not been used to go begging-. It calls for an officer of the rank .of major, and 'gives him little to do except to look handsome and to ndorn London society with his presence. He is entitled to •wear the most decorative clothes of anyone connected with the embassy. Wben he rides out with the ambassador be goes on tic front seat inside, rind not on the box-scat with the coachman, as ill-inforroed persons have erro- reously supposed. Opportunities to meet folks that really are folks cometo him daily. He dines out nearly every night, and seldom is at loss lor a hearty meal of -nourishing food. His chief expenses arc for lodgings and for cab hire, but the hesitation of worthy officers to accept the place indicates that" cven- those expenses may be too considerable. The real trouble must be that the majors in Uncle Sam's army are middle- ag-ed men with families, and a salary that might maintain the attache himself woll enough in London will not also maintain his family, either at home in his absence or with him abroad. If lieutenants had rank enough for the place, it. would probably be easy to Icei-p it filled with young- unmarried officers of tlic requisite stature and comeliness. . AN UNFORTUNATE SPEECH. It EmbarnuMd tbe VoanB L»dy »n<l . Ainuned tbe Oulooker* It was on a Delmar avenue car. The car had. stopped, and everybody know* how, in the stillness of a stopped car, a voice as eoft as a cooing dove smites the g-eneral ear as clearly cs the strideat 'voice of the professional orator at B ward meeting, says the St. Louis Post- Dispatch. The youn? man fumbled in his pockets in Vain. He was moneyless. In a, stage whisper, intended for his companion's ears alone, but which went to the'ears of ail the passengers, without discrimination, he said: "Have you any change witJi you; I .exchanged my pants and left my money -behind?" • . Of course the passengers were all attention. They-always-are on such occasions. Tbe yoimg lady looked in her purse and -felt in her pockets. Tfbe. search was vain. .: She stage whispered: :'Tve done the same thing." She meant she had left her money at home, but she framed it unhappily. And when one or two heartless young men laughed mildly she blushed and made things worse by. explaining audi--. bly-that she had' left her money in her other dress.. A fellow .passenger-paid: both fares, and tie episode and the car passed on. . • • Klt«» 8«nt to Gre»t Altitude. When Mr. Eady first began to flyi kites at Blue Hill,.Mass., an altitude ofi 1,500 feet was considered remarkable,; but recently an altitude of 7,200 leetj above the level of the surrounding couJl-• , try was attained by a. kite. The Boston] Transcript says; "The Blue Hill, boy* '"' have now some two miles of strong wire on hand and think thatfthey can achlevS] still greater penetration into tha upper oir than the present record of a jnlwj., and a quarter. The experiments oft present week are likely to be of I portancc, since Prof. Harrington, ll chief of the weather service, and i Archibald, from England, tbe flrit f son to use kite« for meteorological i poses, are in town. These gentlemen willj visit Blue Hill and trials will be m«d«j during <the week to eclipse even the al-; ready noteworthy record." ] ; B«th Money. •;'• Among the Turk* bath'money form* an item in every marriage contract, the husband engaging to allow his wife a certain sum for bathing purpoaei. Should it be withheld she has only to go before the cadi and turn her Blip-] per upside down, and if the complaint; be not redressed then it is a ground for, Jlvorce. Vienna will celebrate the hundredth 1 anniversary of Franz Schubert next year by nn exhibition of objects connected with the composer and a Berle» of performances of his works. Awarded Highest Honors—World 1 * Fair. DR; CREAM BAKING POWOfR MOST PERFECT MADE. «i»ireGrnpe Cream of Tartsr Powder. Ammon.a, Alum or *ny other »du«lf e Stat^ard. ,