Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 9, 1897 · Page 24
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December 9, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 24

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Thursday, December 9, 1897
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1897 DECEMBER. 1897 Su. 5 12 19 26 Mo. 6 13 20 27 Tu. 7 14 21 28 We. 1 8 15 22 29 Th. 2 9 16 23 30 Fr. 3 10 17 24 31 Sa. "4 if 18 25 LABOR AND INDUSTRY SOME ITEMS OF INTEREST TO UNION WORKMEN. LODD POISDH B uary JJLOOO*roi~SON~peri'_inontlV cured In 15 to K days. Yon can be treated at homof orBameprico under same Kruaraa- ty. If you prefer to come here we will cca- trr.cttopayrailroadfaroan<lhotelbills,and Dochcree, If we fall to cure, Ifyou have taken mercury, iodide potash, and still have aches and P»ln«,Mucoagratche«inraouth,SoreThroat, j u »,,i Pimples, Copper Colored Spots, Ulcers on j wh " h any part of tho body, Huir or Eyebrows fulling »"£» in oat. It IB this Secondary KLoOO POISON ""'' wo guarantee to euro. Wo solicit tho moat obstinate cages and challenge tho world for ft 'case -we cannot cure. This dberise has alu va baffled the Bklll of the most eminent jiliys'i- clanu. *fiOO,OOO capital behjncl our uncoadi- Uonal guaranty. Absolute proofsi sent.sealed on The Labor Movement In Japan—Wonderful Success of the Trades-Union Finn—The Life nnd Deeds of the Late George M. Pullman. A war from Home. (7 HEN I'm from home V// I'm glad to think That Sally's shore to miss me— A-grievin' still, liko women will. An' longin' fer to kiss me. That every evenin' at the eate A pictur' sweet of sorrer, The i£lks they sees her lin'rln' late An' wishin 1 fer to-morror. Course, 'tain't jest rij?ht to feel that way— To wish a woman grievln' ey've done had It out the day \Ve packed our things fer leavin'; But somehow—anyway—it's sweet To think the weather's cloudy, An' that the light won't shone so bright Until they tell you "Howdy!" which, he had founded and to which t« had given Ms name. The system and everything about the town had frequently been commended by foreign visitors and experts, and it was hard for him to believe that the place was anything but perfect, and it naturally followed from his way of looking at the matter that he had nothing to arbitrate. Notwithstanding this, a careful investigation of affairs made during the strike by disinterested and competent parties brought many deficiencies to. light, and furnished much information to the effect that the model town was not in every respect the most desirable place in which to live, and that there were a whole lot of things which might be arbitrated with benefit to the employes and with increased knowledge to the founder of the town. However, this has all been gone over a thousand times, and as Mr. Pullman has joined the silent majority all that can be said is he rest in peace." MR. TRIPLER'S HOPES. "May application. AddrcM COOK REMEDY CO.. 033UMOD10 Temple, CHICAGO. UJ. MANHOOD jTho world admires tli« perfect Sf ant Not i»urage, dlRnlty, ormuBculor development nlone. bat that aubtle and wonderful force known as SEXUAL VITALITY which la the fiery of manhood—the pride ot both old and younir, but there are thousands of men •offering tho mental tortures oJ a we»lcme4 manhood, shattered nerves, and failing aej.na! power who can bo cured by our Magical Treatment which may bo taken at homo under our dlrectlonl or ire will pay K. K. faro and hotel bills for those j Japauese Labor Movement. Kongo, Tokyo, Japan, Letter.—It is justly remarked by some American writers that all the industrial devices which have cost generations and millions to develop in Europe and 1 ] America, come to us, Japanese, ready h»TO$250.000ca'pitaland guarantee to euro every ' ma( j e The same can be Said, W6 euo we treat or refund every dollar you pay us, or 1 ' lee may bo deposited In any bulk to bo paid n» j think, Of the solution of the labor When a cnro 1s effected, T7rito for full particular!. BTATK MJ£1>1CA1< CO., Omaha, Neb. I don't know Jest what Sally thinks When she's the one that's goln'; When she's away night swaps with day An' all the flowers stop erowin'; I don't care if she cares fer me— In that away—to miss her; But—bless her soul!—jest can't control The wish to hug an' kiss her! —Atlanta Constitution, ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents ot the Pennsylvania Lines will furnish Information repardinir Homo- Seekers' Excursions to various points in the Northwest, West, Southwest and South. It will pay to Investigate If you contemplate a trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or address W. W. .Richardson District Passcrger A*ent Indlanapolls.lnd Government by Injunction. We have read arguments good, bad and indifferent regarding the proposed I dangers to be expected from a too great use of the power of injunction I by the federal courts, but nothing quite ! BO pointed and direct as the follow- i ing, taken from an article contributed j by John H. Marble to the San Francisco Star: "Government by injunction is usurpation. No extended, argument is needed to prove this. The people were once the possessors of all political power in the country and they ratified the constitution of the United States. The federal courts have never been empowered either 1o amend or to violate that instrument. They have done one or the other of their own motion and without authority from the people, and these violations or changes constitute usurpation. The constitution provides that 'the: trial of all crimes, except in cases of impeachment, shall he by jury.' Workingmen are becoming accustomed to going to jail for contempt of court, j and always after trial by a judge alone problem. Follies and mistakes that were made by western workers stand ample warning for us, and if we but heed them the path of labor emancipation in this country will present anu always aner inai uy a juuge aiujic i - , . rvor ,eanhav quite a different picture than that of and denial of the right of trial by; S^i' /„„ thora \. EnnsulvaniaLjnse., TraJnc B.UO. by Can.trni Tlltx CHICAGO DIVISION DAILY. LMive lor Chios sro*8:05 n m;" 15:00 a ra:*l :25 p m •2:00 pm: -4:80 pm. Arrive from Chicago *12;30 a m ;*12:SO pm ;*1:00 pm:*l:40p m; *S:15p m. BRADFORD AND COLrjMBOS. Lwve for Bradford M:10 a m;t7:40am: "1:45 pm' t4:30pm. Arrive from Bradford *2:45am; tlO:20 »m; *l:20pm; t»:16pm. IFFNEH DIVISION. LMTe for Kffner t8:15 a m; r9:0« a m- 12:05 p m 5 j> m Sunday only. Arrive from Kffner -"7:35 am; ti2.50p m;l2:45 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Jr»ve for Richmond +12:55 am; tb:SO a m; *l:0j p m;*2;20p m. Arrire from Richmond •2:80am: tU:OOam *l:50pm;tlO:50pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUISVILTJ. Lf*T* for Louisville 12:45 am: "1:10 pm. Arrive from Loulivllle «2:40 » m; *1:56 p m. J. A. MCCTLLOUGH, Agent, Logansport, Ind. LOCIANSPOBT NO. m&ii BOUXD i Kastern Express dully .................. 8:38 » m 6 Mall »nd Express dally ............... 9:4K a u. Atlantic Express daily .................. 4:18 n m Fort Wayne A oco Ex Sunday.... 6:S2 p m Local Freight Ex, Sunday .......... 4:1S p m vngT BOUND. Western Express dally ......... . ...... 10:34 p m Fast Mall Daily- .......................... S:1S p m Midland Express daily ...... ........... 2:40 p m 5 Pacific Express dally ..................... 11:83 a m 11 Decatur Acco Ex-Suudav ...... _.,.. 7:35 a m 75 Local Freight Ex-Sunday ...... . ...... 7:35 a XXL WT1B DIVISION, WlBKIOa, BBTWuKM LOQAKaPORS ABD OHHJ. WIST BOUXD. Ho. 15 — ....... --- arrives --- ....... _ 8:SO s. c Mo. 87,_,...~.....~~.Arrtvos...... — . ---- 8:30 p. tt BASX BOUKT). ----- _.__Xe«Tei ............ — 8:46 p. n 4 It 74 3 1 7 VANDALIA LINE. Time Table, In effect Dec 5, 1897. l*»ve liocuuport, Ixllua. FOR THE NORTH No. 6 ---- _ ........... -------- ......... -- 10:S5 a. m. No. 8 -------- ................ - ............... S:35 p. m. FOR THE SOOTH. No. 21 .............................. ........ - ....... 7:05 a. m. No. S .......................... „ ................ 2:13 p. m. for complete Time Card, plvinp all trains 4nd ration*, and for full information as to rate*, through oars, eto., address J. C. XDGBITOHXH, agent, Loganspon, or 1 1. FORD, General Passenger Agent, St. Louii. Mo. & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid train* between Pooris and Sandugfcy and indlanapolli and Michigan. Direct connections to and from ail points In the JJnittxi Itatet and Canada. 1KJUY1 1 8OBTH BOtlSU DKPAM No 21 Indianapolis £xp daily 7:10 a m U:»amNoSS " MaU*Exp_ll:SSa m (diO'j except Sunday) No »Indpl'i Kxp ex dun.._ 3:25 p m *:lt p m No W Pasienjrer exeept Son No l&l Rochester local arrive :45 p m except Sunday, NORTH BOUXD. MtamNoX>MaU*XxpXxSaii. _ l-»vmNo»Mcbi>anClty4aU>\ •41 p m No W Detroit Kxp ii 8u» No ISO Aroom except Sun... 1:45 a m —«ot run north o;* Peru on Sunday. -? and ("noral infonaation call k ticket agent, L. X. * W. western countries. While it is quite true that we have adopted the Manchester doctrine of cheap labor in conjunction with the Manchester factory devices, the evil consequence of which is apparent at this early date of our factory system, as witnessed by the horrible conditions of work exacted from factory operatives, child labor, etc., yet 'precedent experience warrants us in entertaining a cheerful view for our future industrial career. It is now axiomatic with the labor movement that the peaceful solution of the labor problem can come only through organized effort on the part of working people on the one hand and through understanding of the labor movement on the part of employers on the other. With lack of one or the othE"- "' "^se fundamental elements, the labor movement can never have "a smooth sea" in any country. If this be true, what can we say of our future, when we, at this early date of modern industrial regime, observe -these two fundamental elements in evidence? Though they are insignificant at present, they are bound to assume much importance in the very near future. Nor is it a matter of mere conjecture. It was only last July when an association under the name of Rodo- Kumiai-Kisei-Kwai (literally translated, Association for Encouragement and Formation of Trades Unions) was formed in this capital city with the avowed purpose to encourage and assist the formation of trades unions, that powerful and only agency for uplifting the working people. This association made, during its brief existence of two months, a gigantic stride in its membership, which now is 450, The members are all working men of various trades, each of whom is pledged to make a determined effort, backed by the whole strength of the association, to organize his own trade when sufficient number of workers of said trade are enrolled in the association and stand steadfastly with the organization so formed. The association is now hard at work to educate and familiarize these disciples of the labor cause to every phase of the labor problem, and it is expected that a few months in this "trades-union school" will work a wonder upon the intellectual power of these disciples. | The pheaomenal growth of the association and the good work it is undertaking speak much for the future of the Japanese labor movement. jury. The only possible escape from I the conclusion that the judges have! either amended or are violating the > constitution is to assume that con-1 tempt of court is not a crime. In that case, we must say that the courts have j usurped the power to imprison citizens who are guiltless of crime. "A startling historical parallel is presented by a comparison of the federal judges of the American republic with the Tribunes of the ancient Roman republic. The office of the Tribunes was | first established for the protection of . the plebians from the nobles. Their j power was, practically, a power of veto of the acts of any other officer of | the republic. It was poorly defined,! air goes into a cubic foot of the liquid.' despotic, and imperfectly responsible.] "But have you ever made a practical Being so, like all undefined, despotic' nse of the force?'' I asked, and irresponsib lQ "ower. it s"*°w HDHI it was the supreme power of the state. When Augustus Caesar sought to establish himself in imperial power without doing violence to any of the forms of the republic he found the means of doing so in the overgrown power of the Tribune. The Tribunate became the emperorship. "The landlords, trustlords and indus- A Great Fortune Await* the Comprewei AJr Inventor if They Are Realized [Special Correspondence.] KEW YORE, Dec. 0.—Charles E. Trip ler, the inventor of a method of prodnc ing liquefied air in large quantities, ha just completed tbe fitting up of a sbo; in which be expects to prove concln sively the availability and cheapness o the new force for commercial uses. Tha is the prime object of ATr. Tripler's es periments. Other men have prodncec liquefied air ill small quantities for th purpose of demonstration, but Mr. Trip ler makes it by tho tank and carries i around in a bucket. In a short time he hopes to show the world thac ic is au efficient, economical and safe force fo 1 all commercial purposes. If he doe that, nothing stands between him and a very gratifying combination of wealth and fame, Xot long ago a capitalist sent word to Mr. Tripler by the chief engineer o one of the big traction lines that if he could demonstrate a saving of 15 pe cent in the creation of force he (the cap italist; would put $100,000 to $200, OOf into the development of the invention .This question of economy is the com mercial question, and it is the one to which Mr. Tripler is bending his ener gies now. Safety, efficiency, economy — thosi are the desiderata of any motor power Mr. Tripler says he is sure of the safety and efficiency of the new force, and hi has every reason to believe in its econ omy. "Eemember," he said to me in a re cent conversation which I had with him, "I have nothing to do with motors I have found a means of liquefying air and applying it as a force. The form o: motor it may drive I am not concernei with." "Do you think it can be used in the •way that compressed air or steam is •used—to drive a piston backward ant forward in a cylinder?" "Undoubtedly. It can be nsed the same as any other expansive force. "And it can be stored in iron bottles, issed air is?' With lique- a constant pre long as there is a drop of the liquic left you can have the initial force—say 2,000 pounds to the square inch. Thp application of heat, which restores th< liquid to its gaseous form and causes to expand, may be made constant, anc the air will expand at the same rate sc long as the heat is applied and the mo' tor is in use. I expect to be able to send a car from Harlem to the Battery and return without recharging." "Do you expect to use artificial heat, as is done with compressed air?" "Artificial heat can be used, or tbe heat of the atmosphere." "What is the compression of the air in its liquefied form?" "About :,000 to 1,200 cubic feet of I have run that little pump over there," said Mr. Tripler, indicating a small pump which stood in the middle of the shop. "I used it as I would list any gas. I expect iu a few days to be running a clyumao with the air." There is one point in his process where Mr. Tripler seems to get pretty close to perpetual motion—that bugbear of the pateut office. He proposes to use his trylords of America by their repeated ! liquid air, as it expands, to liquefy other • air—that is, he claims that the liquid invocation of the overgrown power of the federal judges are pointing the way to what, unless the people move heroically and decisively, will be the new American emperorship." The Comtnc Problem. • In an able article in the North American Review Rev. Josiah Strong, D. D., discourses most interestingly of "The Problem of the Twentieth Century City." Doctor Strong's discussion relates mainly to the movement of rural population to the cities, which has occasioned , so much alarm and protest during recent years. Doctor's Strong's article is reviewed in Gunton's Magazine, which agrees with his conclusions that the tendency of population will be permanent, which is undoubtedly true; and the part of wisdom for sociologists and statesmen is not to bewail the fact and demand revolution, but to accept it naturally and endeavor to adapt our institutions and industrial policies to the new order of things. In fact, no other tendency is possible, unless progress is to cease, for as Doctor Strong says, "It should be ob-. served that the world's demand for food must necessarily be limited, and air, taking heat from the atmosphere to vaporize it and turn it into force, will cool tbe air to the point where it will liquefy and become a potential force. He does nor expect to make the two bal ance exactly. In the transfer of thernio- dyuamic heat, some of it is always lost. Where it goes nobody can say. But he expects to gee back most of the condensation which is lost in the vaporizing of the liquid air and fo use it again and again. "It isn't perpetnal motion," he said, "though it sounds like it. It is tbe utilization of the sun's heat—the heat that is in the atmosphere. And, then, look at the heat that is going to waste all over the world. la that furnace over there 95 per cent of the beat escapes. That is one of millions of furnaces all over the world which are throwing off heat. If I can only recover a small part of that heat and convert it into force, what an enormous power I shall have!" Like all inventors, Mr. Tripler has had to combat doubt on all sides. First the patent office people said that he could not do with his machine what he claimed to do, and to prove that he coald he filled a bucket with liquid air, took a train for Washington, and there the parlors of the Ebbitt House ex- that the food supply today is equal to ! hibiied ^ to a clrcleof patentoffice offi . tie demands of the civilized world cials _ today. This fact places a natural lim- them. "If Cieorce M. Pullman. From the Eight Hour Herald: Unquestionably the life, character and achievements of George M. Pullman will be juciged from two separate and distinct points of view by the American people. That he was a man cf wonderful ability as a financier, an organizer and a successful business man, we presume none will care to dispute. It may be expected, in fact, that a considerable number of people are ready to ascribe to Mr. Pullman preeminent qualities of intellect and heart, and will desire, therefore, to place him on a pinnacle as prominent as that occupied by any American, past or present The working classes, however, will always couple Mr. Pullman's name with, the great railway strike of 1S94, the most stupendous industrial upheaval the world had witnessed tip to that time. And the impression will always prevail that when he refused to meet his employes, and •when he declined to submit the merits of the dispute to arbitraCon, that he then assumed an arbitrary and Illogical position entirely at variance with great reputation. Mr. Pullman took' aa inordinate prid« In the model town This fact places a natural limit to the number of men who can successfully devote themselves to producing the food supply; but there is no such natural and necessary limit to the world's consumption in other directions. In palaces and gardens, ia furniture and equipages, in dress and ornaments, in painting and statuary, the purse sets the limit of expenditure. From all these it follows that, as population and wealth increase, an eyer- enlarging population of men must get their living by means of mechanical industries and the fine arts; or, in other words, an ever-increasing proportion of population must live in cities." This of course means that the problem of municipal government will become increasingly serious, and a higher type of citizenship will be demanded. To supply this, Doctor Strong urges more thorough education of the young, and we would add that a more thorough education of statesmen said leaders of pnblie sentiment in sound, constructive principles of public policy is eqnallr vital to a correct and safe solution of municipal problem* present or fotui«. " This is what i d o with air," he you want to see me do. it, come over to. Kew_JTork.I' _ . t It take* & *nmrt *ceount*at to •»•mot for th» jbattm is kte CARTERS ITTLE IVER PILLS SICK HEADACHE Positively cared by these Little Pills, They also relieve Distress from Dyspepsia, Indigestion and Too Hiarty Eating. A per. feet remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drtnrsi- nea, Bad Taste in tic Jlonfh, Coated Tongue Painin theSde, TORJPID LIVER. They Regulate the Bowels. Purdy Vegetable. Small Pm. Small Smafl WONDERFUL MEDICINE FREE! PROMPTLY SENT TO EVERY MAN WHO A GENERAL BRACING UP. NEEDS It Brings Perfect Manhood to All. The Greatest Discovery of me Famous PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, of Chicago, III. GRATUITOUSLY, GLADLY SENT to all men who need it and who will write for It. A large percentage of the men of today are sadly in need of the right kind of medical treatment lor -weakness peculiar to men. Many coses ore due to early vices, others to excesses, whilo many of the cases are due to overwork, worry and general nervous <JeJ>ility. It matters not, however, •what the cause may have been, the fact still remains that they all require nroper medical attention IMMEDIATELY. Write us at once, giving a description of your case, and we will prepare you a course of treatment specially adapted to your condition, and tend It So you ABSOLUTELY FREE, in plain sealed package. We can give full strength, development and tone to every portion and organ of :he body, stop all drains and losses, and restore yoo to PERFECT MANHOOD. Failure is impossilue with our method. We have thousands of testimonials 1'rom all over the world. READ WHAT THESE PATIENTS SAY PAy5K-i«nx' institute, CT-.i'cu^o,- BLANCOARD. WASH., March 23.1896- DEAB SIRS.—I have nearly finished my ciur^e of treatment, ond find myself a ditforect man. I cannot fmd words enough to pmisauiid oppress tbe deep gratitude I feel townrds you. Your treatment is simply wonderful. I am perfectly cured. Had thank you a hundred times and will help you oil I £O^i D ^? can. May God bless you end yoar work. Yours truly, II I possib a£p. Physicians' Institute, Chicago: LOTES.. I*A-, Jane 19, 1895, MY DEAR FRiEyns.-Please accept my thanks for the kindness yw hsv» done me. Losses huve entirely stopped and viijor ha* returned. I am all O. K, I nm bettor tlinn I have been for Z5 years. I do not feel like the snmu mar- All my friends when thoy m,8t me, aity, ** What have you been doing? Xeversawu man come out liko you." Evtjryaur friend, M. P. O. *J Institute,' HAVANA, N. b., Jau. 29. 1395. GENTLEMAN,— I wish to express my heartfelt thanks for the result of my treatment. Durinc the last rwo weeks that I took your treatment the improve* ment v,-as remarkable. I har« had no emis*ianti nr qthor syraptoae bince taking your medicine. My f rionds are al 1 nurprised ot the improvement; in ray KeneraJ . appearance. Hoping dint you ma; ever prosper, 1 rem&in, YOUTH s ,£fom« qf Pttynciartif Inttit*U. Hundreds of similar letters are now on die in our business office, and all are bona fide expressions of permanently cured irra. Do not delay writing to us, and remember taat we are not only a. responsible institution in 2V£ry way, but ours Is tbo largest medical institute in America that makes a, specialty of SEXUAL AND NERVOUS DISEASES. Inclose 6 cents for post*** on medicine, which is always plainl,, sealed. PHYSICIANS' INSTITUTE, 1751 Masonic Temple, CHICAGO, ILL A Grizzly Bear Is an unpleasant companion when all means of escape have been cut off. At least so thought Alice and Clara Weldon when they found themselves in this predicament. If you wish to know how they escaped, read The Weldon Estate A Romance of the Western Plaint By Major Alfred R. Calhoun IN THIS PAPER The Central Passenger Association 1000 Mile Interchangeable Rebate Ticket IB for sale at principal ticket Offices o The Pennsylvania Lines. It is honored one year from date of sale, for Ezchange T ickttg over either of the following named Lines: Ann Arbor. Baltimore & Ohio, Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern. Chicago & Eastern Illinois, Chicago fclWesc Michigan, Cincinnati & Muektngum Valley, Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, Cleveland & Marie.ta, Cleveland, Canton & Southern, Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago & Bt L Cleveland, Lorain & Wheeling-, Cleveland Terminal & Valley, Columbus. BocKing Valley & Toledo. Columbus, Saadueky & Hocking, Detroit; & Cleveland Steam Navigation, Delroit. Grand Bapids & Western, Dunkirk, Allegheny Valley & Fittsburg, Evansville & Indianapolis, EvanSTilJe&Terre Haute. Kind'my. Fort Wayne & Western, Flint & Pere Marquette, Grand Hapi^s & Indiana, Indiana, Decatur & Western, Lake (Shore & Michigan Southern. Louisville & Nashville, Between Louisville * Cincinnati and between St. L and Kvansvlll* Louisville, Evansville & 8t LouJt, Louisville, Henderson & St Louis, Michigan Central, New York. Chicago & St Louis, Ohio Central Lines, Pennsylvania lines West at Pittsburgv Peoria, Decatur &Bvansvllle, Bfaliday Excursions Via YanOalia Line. R the Holidays the Vandalia Line -will sell Excursion Tickets at reduced rates Irom all stations, to local points,on its own line, and also to points on connecting lines. For lull particulars call on nearest Vandalia Line Icket Agent, or address B. A. FORD, Gezrl Passenger Agt, St. Louis, Mo. ; Pittsburg & Lake Erie. ! Pitttburs; & Western, Pittsburg. Lisbon & Western, Toledo, St Louie & Kaniaa.Citjt. Vandalla Lino, W abash Railroad, Zanesville & Ohio river. The price of tin te tickets are Thirty DollMi each. They are not transferable If the ticket is used in its entlret] and exclusively by the original purchaser, a rebate of Ten Dollars I* paid by the Commissioner of the Central Passenger Association, B. A. Ford, Gen. Pass. Agt. Pittsburg, Pa Sept 30,1SBT Do !oo Lore If 60, secure one of tbe latest and prettiest Two-Steps of tl e day. by mallinK Ten Gents (silver or stamps) to cover mailing and port' age, to the undergl)?ned for a copy of the BIG FOUR TWO-STEP f (Mark envelope "Two Step.; We are giving this music, which IB re<fu]ar firry-cent shfist mueic, at this exceedingly low rate, for tbe purpose of adrertislDir. nnd Wst- tog the value of tbe different papers ae advet* wtent examiners were" partly convinced, 1IT ^ "M™^, « me Sir. Tripler has not yet obtained all | n ^ ° f his patents. For that reason he has lot made the details of his process pubic, though be is ready to demonstrate esnlts to any one who is interested. From eome scientists comes opposition, due possibly to their interest in artificial refrigerating machines, for if liquid air can be made as easily and as cheaply as Mr. Tripler thinks every artificial refrigerator will be driven out of use. And, by the •way, one of the propositions of science which stared the inventor in the face at the ontset was this—that air in a liquid form would not produce cold unless vaporized under pressure. Mr. Tripler says he erpects the new force to be used not for running small motors alone, bnt for operating factories. !The machinery for condensing the air to ran a large manufacturing establishment, he thinks, can be put in a corner of an engine room, and not a very large corner either. Ic seems to be all a question of economy otprodnction, though tmerpecnied difficulties may intervene when an attempt is made to UM the new force commercially. GEOSOK Q] Four Eoute '" Mention this paper -when you -writ*. All tbe way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the track* of th« Gran Trunk Kaflway between Detroit and '"Stutpen- lion Bridge and those of the Erie B. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabaeh B K will run Its own train* from'Kanfai Ctty Omaha, DCS MoinM, Si. Louis, QuiDcy, Hamnt- bal, Keokuk and CbJcagolto Buffalo, being tbe only road frem MiMOOri and Mluisaippi Hirer point* having-its own Un« and trains rmmtaw nto Buffalo. Through oars from Harm City, St, Louis and Chicago to Buffalo wttboM Hives are not daagerooi to life, bat they are a prolific breeder ot misery and profanity. Doui'r OlBt- ment gives instant relief, even in UM wont catM of thii and other emptr- ntlDg diMMM of the (kin.

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