Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 24, 1896 · Page 7
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July 24, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, July 24, 1896
Page 7
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If you could look ahead a fe«' months and see what was coming from those spells of weakness, loss of appetite, wasting of flesh and energy you wouldn't wait for disease to get a grip on you. You would begin right away to tone up your constitution with Dr. Pierce's LOOKING AHSAD. Golden Medical Discovery. It doesn't work •miracles; but it does what other medicine cau't do and what doctors say can't be done—until they see it done right under their noses —it cures consumption.—Not always; to «ay that would be an exaggeration, but in a large majority of cases; in .advanced cases which have been given up as hopo. less. The "Discovery " is not called a consumption-cure ; it. is a blood-maker. It gives energy to the blood-making organs to create new blood, full of healthy red corpuscles. This rapid supply of pure, rich, red blood drives out all diseases that have their roots in the blood : Consumption is one of these; scrofula, malaria, eczema, erysipelas, catarrh—are others, It is absurd to doctor them separately as lung, or skin, or head diseases. Thej must be driven out of the blood. You can rely on the "Golden Medical Discovery " to do this every time. It is not a patent medicine. It is the perfected result of 30 years, practical experience by one of the most skillful physicians and eminent medical authorities in this country:—Dr. R. V. Pierce, Chief Consulting PhVsician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y. book, EVOLUTION OF COINAGE. Lydians Were First to Standard Money. Coin All Kluda of Metnli Bnve at Different Tlmn Been L'ned for TurpoKOH of Bartor rtncl Exchange— Leather and Tree Dark Tokenn* ,ooS pnjtc book, "The Propls'n Meotc.il Adviser," reached the Dr. Piercc's iocs Common Sen.-<c ML _.._ .. . __ enormous sale or 6So,ooo copies nt f 1.5,0 ench. This enormous wile having paid him n fhir profit on the pteat ammint of labor And money expended in producing it, he la nowjriw'K? awny absolutely fr« 500,000 copies, the recipient only bein£ required to mail to him, nt tile above institution, 21 om;-cent stamps to covei*cost of mailing only. Mid tlie book will.be seal post-paid. TIME TABLES. trv i • 2;45a m *2:20am • 2:30 am •Cany. IDally except Sunday. • Leave Arrive. Bradford and Col.,..12:50a m *2M5am Philadelphia & N. T..»12:50 a m Richmond & Clntl....' 1;00 a m Ind'pls ft Louisville.. *12:45 am Effner A Peorla......' S;05am Crown Point & Chi.. • 2:55 am Richmond & Clntl. .t 5:45 am Crown Point * Chl..f 6:oo»m Hontlcc.lo 4 Eltner ........ t SJ10 a m Bradford A Col ...... t 7:56 am Effner local freight.. t 8:30 am Ind'pls & lioulovllle..* 2:00 pm Richmond and Clntl.. • 2:10 p m Bradford and Col....* 2:05 pm Phlla & New York.,..* 2:05 pm Monticcllo & Effne;-. , t 2:20 pra Chicago .......... ...... «l:35pm Chi ft Intel-mediate..* 4:39 pm Kokomo & nifih; ..... t2:30pra Bradford & Col ....... t4:30pm .•12:40 am tll:20 P m t7:»pm •f 1 :05 D ni t4:l5-pm •f 2:15 p ra •l:30pm • 1:20 pm • 1:10 p ru • 1:10 p m t 7:«am • 1:55 pm •12:30 p m fll.-OO a ra 112:24 pm 3. A..MOCULLOUGH. Apent. Loga-nsport. [Special Letter.] The nil-important issue in the cominjf campaign-Js In n certain sense a color question.-'White or yellow, silver or gold, is the cry of the warring frictions, iind the countrj- awaits with batcj breath the outcome of the strike which will decide whether a gold standard or an unlimited coinage of silver is to be adopted by the government of the United States. At-thitf time it is perhaps opportune to throw a retrospective glance into the history and evolution of the coinage of the world. The object of this article ia not to discuss the relative values of metals cmploj'ed by ancient or modem nations, or the advantages of gold or silver standards, as the memories of the long--\vinded Harvey-Horr debate of lost summer are still too vivid not to cause a shudder nt the slightest thought of them. It is simply confined to u synopsis of the origin ani] gradual development of. metal currency. The first nation to deviate from the most Ancient methnd of trading- by barter and exchange were in all probability the Lydian-s, who first coined money of a standard weight about 1200 B. C. The metal employer! was a mixture of three or four-fifths of gold to near two-fifths of silver. This mixture was called electrum. The coins had a pale straw color and bore the impress emplreyHhe psiraJlclogTiims of J.npan, the outag-iorial pieces of Assam and the $50 oetiig-onw which • were formerly' Klruck in California. Outside of the three standard metal?, gold, silver and copper, most of tlvj commoner metals have in limi been employed for the purpose of coinage, niul history proves that cvi-n piece's of leather and tree bark have been stamped and used a:*coin of Ihc realm. The Lacedaemonians, Byzantines and people oJ! Clazamunae used iron money, iind Lycurg-iis banished all gold and silver from Sparta in.favor of this medium. Possibly this is the reason why TEAMPS IN THE WEST. Tbeir Number la Increasing from Tear to Year. How the Modern Islimaclltei Spcn Their Summor Vacation—Une<l foi 1 Political I'urpoiefi In Spring and Autumn—What Alakvn Vagabond!*. Pig, 2.—Incused Coin of Crotona. Fig. 2,— Coin of Athens, Time of Pericles, WEST BOUND. It if' 7 ii til I. n<(it. tnllj (j fen... ].".•/ Op m St. LfnlB llmllid dally, -old no 4S 1 lUi'4 p in last Mull oally. 'oid no 47' 8:17 p m I arson City upris? dull/' 010 r o •)]'... 303 p m *.'tc sxntmctilljixs un 'oUli.u li'...J(i lira m No. EAST BOUND. 2 M, Y. 4 Boston Urn d dully 'old no 42.. 2:41 a ID U Fa»t mall dally, 'old no M »;48 a m ;< Atlantic Llin dBllf ex Sun 'old BO -IJ.. L-52 p m 74 Local m. Accom, dolly ex Son 12 60 p m EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No 35 arrive 10:80 it m No 37 arrive 2 3fi p ra EAST BOUND. No X leaVev.:.'..'.'.'...:::.'.:':..'..;..'.:».;....:! ; J<M5 a in KoM,leave ,», ; : Saop m VAN DAL! A LIN*. THAIKS LEAVE LOGANSPORT. IND. FOB THE NORTH. . No .0 for St Josiph, dailj ex Sunday... .10:31 am No H for 8t Joseph, dully ex Sunday..... C : is> H m NO gOforSt Joseph, ex Sun..,, ........ 4:21 P m No 10 to St Joiepn Sunday only ............ 7:00 B m No 8, «x Sunday for boutnaend ............. 8 35 p m No 8 n'as through parlor car, Isdlangpolls to Soutb Bend via Colnx. No SO ban through ileepersl'st Lonls to Mackl. Daw.. • ....... FOR THB BOOTH No JS.fM Terre Haute dally ex Snn.nw... 7 13 a m Noll for Terr« Haute dally ex Bun ..... 2£5 p m NO 21 dally ex Sunday ........... .................. 11:55 a in No 13 has ibtough parlor oar, South Bend to Indianapolis Tla tullux. No 2T"hai tbrcngb Sleeper, Mackloaw to St LOU19. , ':....'., .. •;•,' irrlvis No 15 dally except Sunday...'... ;..;....,.'....' B£4 p m No 17 Sunduy only ........... . ....... . .......... ...10i» p m For complete time card, Klvlng all train* •nd stations, and for full Information aa to ratei, through cars, etc,-, address : J. C. BIXJEWOHTH, Agent. :v: IXiffaniport, Ind.. : Or,r.E. A. <Ford,. .General; Faisenger A««nt, BL Loull, Mo. ' ' • ' ...... Manhood Restored. - • ••- — - GOLD COIN'S MINTED 800 B. C. 1. Stater of Miletus. ~ Stater of Sardls. .. * . of a die on one 1 side, while the. other showed only a rude and irregular punch mark. Of this earliest class of coinage, then? is no specimen in ox- stence, but the.British museum boasts if specimens of Lydian money coined of gold about SCO B. C. These coins ivere found in the ruins of Sordis. They contain about five dollars in gold, are of oval shape, aud the-obverse shows in uxtaposition the images of a bull ami i lion, while- the reverse simply bears the rough punchmark. . Similar in fabrication is a gold coin of the Ionian city, of Miletus, also preserved in the! British museum. This specimen also dates from about.800 B. C., and ( thc question of greater antiquity has never been fully decided, though the obtainable evidence slightly favors the I.ydi- nn coin. The flrst silver coins were produced about 700 B. C. in Aegina, an. island in the Greek archipeligo. Copper was not coined until about 300 years later. The gradual improvement in -the manufacture of coins consisted at first anly in the more artistic treatment of the 6b- \crse side, and more regularity in .the impression -of the jmuchmark. The types employed on the .obverse of coins Of the ancient nations were at first in- vuriably representations of animals or Inanimate objects symbolizing- the deities which were revered In the various cities. As the art of coinage advanced, these gave place- to idealized picturesof the deities themselves until the headsof the,, reig-riing rulers , were generally adopted at the regal'peripd. The first Important improvement of the reverse consisted in making" the punch correspond with the die, thus giving the design in relief on one side.and an. in-; cussed impression of the same on the other. Coins with the obverse and the reverse in relief w.ere first malje in the Greek colonies on the Italian coast, obout '510 B. C., and even previous to 400 B. C, this form was in general use. Inscriptions on coins consisted nt rtrst only of one, two or three letters, placed either on the obverse or reyerse, Indicating, the name of the government whose issue they were. The mime of a prince appears flrst on a. Macedonian ae left Sparta never to return, for such an act of legislature-, was bound to Dring down on him the unlimited wrath of the ladies of Sparta, who were thus compelled to use a cart and two oxen when going 1 out on a little shopping lour. The early Romans used copper and brass in their coinage, nnd when Julius Caesar landed in Britain coins o,f brass n'nd iron were found in use. Dyonishi? I., tyrant of Syracuse, coined tin, and a leaden stater, preserved in the British museum, proves that even the basest of all metnl.s wns employed nt one time as circulating mediums. The Carth- ag-enians used* a kind of leather money, and Numa Pompilius, the B0cc- s nd king of Home, is said to have mnilc coins both of wood and leather. Frederick Barbarassa, of crusade fame, and Jolr.i the Good of France, also issued leather money, as did. several other rulers at a later period. The Britisli museum has' a sepcimen of a sequini in leather of Francesco Cnrnaro. (1050). In the 13th century the celebrated traveler, Marco Polo, found a money in use in China which was made 'of- the inner bark of the mulberry tree, cut into round pieces and stamped with the mark of the sovereign. Next'in antiquity ;to the .coinage of the Lydians and Grockn is possibly that of the Chinese, who ever claima priority by asserting that tbuir well- known coin, the bronze cash, was coined as early as 1]20 B. C. But there is no cer- tainty'of the existence of any genuine specimen older than 247 B. C. The Hindoo coinage is also of early origin, but does not ajitedite the Greek or e%'cn the Roman,-which,dates from the fifth century B. C. The Egyptians bog-an to coin money, in the modern sense of the term, with Z'tolemy Snter, the first Greek ruler, L's; B. C., while the lie- brews hod no : national coinage of their [Special Chicago Letter.] "Why is Meandering Mike like flan ael?" "Because he shrinks from wash ing." Thissthreaflbare Jittle joke .has been heard time a»d again, but no one can appreciate its deep significance until he has had the fortune—or misfortune, if you please—o£ visiting one of the numerous camps established by thi. I train p fraternity along the lines of bui western railroads. In winter the tramp establishes himself in the large cities of the land. He lives by beggiug, ajid sleeps wherever he can find a- place. If mendicancy does not pay for his fusel oil and food, he steals or taps empty beer k^js ILL the rear of saloons. The stale remnants which find no escape through t!ie barkeeper's faucet, even with the aid of a powerful pump, are poured by the dirty scavengers into the proverbial tomato can and consumed with the-same relish displayed, by the blase millionaire when he sips-.his French chum : t r t . ... 10 times out of The New Yorfe Journal recently offered ten bicycles to the ten winners in a guessing; contest, Icivingf the choice of machine to each. AH of tlicm chose C! *» STANDARD OF THE WORLD. Nine immediately, and one after he had looked at others. . And The Journal bought Ten Columbias. Paid $ JOO each /'for them, too. On even terms a Columbia will be chosen 10 Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles is free !!">•£. Columbia apent; by mu;i from uc for IWQ ii-c«rj;^ur;-s. POPE MFG. CO., Hartford.. Branch Store* and Agencies in almost every c:iy unr! tn'"n. I! C ' , properly represented in your vicisi'.y, let us Uncw. BEST THE WORI_D THE KING OF TRAMPS, pagne from a cut-glass goblet. A few V.-irlL-oct-Io. _ aii drain? •} untl loss at [H.-vcr or Organ*, . "uusud by ov«v-vx*jrtK':.. I Ia'Jl9cr«tloi>«, or t...> exceittlvo «r.o o. tobac- Irnlty/ConiiutnpTlon and InotmUy. -Fut up in t-on- llent/arm to carry In tlio ve*6 packet. J'rlwM n i, oro tor«4. TVHh ovory K ordnr wu Wv./ e rontee to •«!'£> m •efiinil^ t^hfl ivnlopv, AiJilreMJIOyAT'CIIEMlCALOO^ rif.. fc. H. 1., «»lM«b«II 6I..CHH.-il.O, ILL, •!< roo pwf»r <ooon>«bor« wo wllleoo* -'«••'Mjjj* r fi*> ii"<>«r«i3Iuent pfij55* CUn*. »BOO ( OOO oupltal behind - tonB!gn*natf. Abaolnte jjloniton. liMrcM COO" a»iOHMi Xcmplnt our uncoodK SILVER COTNS MINTED, 700 B. C. 1. Island of Aeglna, first period.. 2."Second period. 3. Third, period: . . toih 'of Alexander I. an the fifth century B.C. The first authenticated par- rttiheads are those of the various successors of .Alexander the Great. As to the shape in which coins have berin. issued, ^t^s.tbe. circular . f.orm. which has. been .aimed at i)i ancieB( 'coinage, "siuee it' is this form which implifies the 'process of 'majiuf a'ctu re nd diminishes the' ifbrasion. to which. 1 ,roihs OTP subjected to ju. .circulation., ..The true circle, however, .was.not at- c-d by the. oncients, : and-it,,vvas not •until the seventh or "eighth century, A. ]}. that this was accomplished: ",The ancient exceptions to the circular form are very few. Most, alt deviations,irom tha.roun.d- shape ore of modcrn'oriffin. '' FIRST ROMAA" BRONZE COIN, 400 B. C. o%vn .until .the time of the' Maccabees, when -Simon, 144 B. C.,,by virtue. of n decree, of AntiocbuSj issued. the shekel and half shekel with such inscriptions as "Shekel tsroel," "JerusaJem the Holj'" and "Simon, Prince of Israel/' 1 The golden age of , coinage' dates back- to the fourth- century B. C., when the Greek cities , in lower : Italy ,and Sicily issaed money whiclj : in point, of art and skillful. workmanship had not been surpassed by' the beat .productions of niodern mints. The art of coinage be-. gan to deteriorate in Grt*ce shortly after the highest development; 'in Homo it dates from the third century A..D*, and -goes. hand in band with :the • debasement of -silver. In the: middle ages only bnrbnric coins, .almost, inferior to the early attempts of coinage, were made of silver and copper. Gold coins were unknown with the exception. of the so-called Byzantines, wfiich circulated in, a very limited number in southern Europe. The modem nge has, witnessed . a .revival of |the .art of: coinage and a. steady improvement t in the quality of metals, employeil, most civilized nations having readopted the most ancient standard of currency- gold. . . • S.KRAUSZ. The natives of some parts of India believe that elephants have a religion ind form -of worship. ': ' weeks before election time the experienced tramp enjoys life. He is picked up by the agent of cue or the other political party ajjd enrolled as a guest a-t some cheap lodging house from which he can be registered. From the day of registration until he has cast his ballot for the "purification of municipal politics" he lives in clover. After that come neglect -and the warm da3'S of spring. ~" • But instead of bemoaning his lot and abusmg the erstwhjlo kind policeman who, after the election, degenerates once more into a petty tyrant, the man without a home takes up his stink and wanders -out into the country, unless he can steaJ a ride on a freight train. Before he has tra.ve^d ten miles he will meet a number of his colleagues, and forthwith they will form a band, elect a lender and establish a camp. Of course, not a tented camp, because tramps have never been known to carry baggage. The leader of the band sta- p!y selects some deserted barn or ten- antless'section house, and there he establishes his kingdojn.until driven away by the outraged.farmers living within the piirliensof his realm., , .When men have learned to be philosophical, they clo not require much to live. After a winter's campaign among 1 the five and ten cent eating houses of a metropolitan city, a baked chicken, even, .thouglr it be. burned nnd full of pin feathers, is indeed a .luxury, and a'.breakfast, of fresh-laid eggs is.,en- chnntcd into'a Lucullian feast. Usually tha dc'predhtory'habits of the vagabond nre corifioed 'to 'the 1 collection "of such eatables; although once in awhile ho wjll make-an attack.upon afreightcnr •Ipndcd with beer or ; other liquid ;re- frnshment. ..Given these luxuries—and a few pieces of clothing which lie se- curen by begging—the King of the road is u happy man—an up-to-date philosopher 1 who believes that the world'owes him a living, arid who lives u'p'to his For keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES HaadftoH , 3VJRES Conatloatlon, Act* on thb Liver and Kidney*. Purlfl«« ttn. Slood, Dispels Colds and Pevero, Beautlflea-the Complexion an* k •l^aslnsc and Refreshing to the Taste. sou? BY ALL. or.uaaisr** Mf\ nicely illns!rat«t eifatf-pift Lincoln Story Book ri*«o <o FTCI? p«rcliai*r •< I ytrtifr o4 Lincola Te*. Price '.ISc. A>k your drnrclu. or LUKML* Tu C«_ Ton W*JM, fert ror Sale by B. F. KEESL1NG. We Offer You REMEDV Which ' INSURES 5«toty t ofLlle to Mother ( 'Rota ConflMiMntolHiMn,Jtororaiiil Risk, suffer from.l'lJ^f IS or PiUt(hrWaB<liilclcly I relieved inrtho'crltlcal'houf (uttering 'but ', , llttle-slie hafl-no pains afterward Md her-1 recovery Wo* rijpla.' "". . J E..E. JOHK8TOS, Eufaula, Ala. . T Scot by Mall or Ezpreii, on receipt of j prk«, »l;00 Mr bsttlei. Boot "To ifcth- ,:en mttlled-P''e«..'"•;•;.:, ;..v.-//:.^- • .-i--v---.- ;"'.,. . h.'Allp TO DEAT. : conviction wit!)'u'steadfastness worthy of a better, principle. ' ' - ., " .l-n<isD)Uc,b..as.n-o body of rtrs.mps will invade tlie',.tcmto.ry preempted,by..an-. Ot'he.r fk'taclink'.nt. the- breaking' up of csainp is not o'very serjous matter. When given-'notice by 'the farmer's to vacate-- the.y usually comply'with t'he" request promptly, only occasionally buru/Dg B barn or .hyo: to. 1 show their displeasure, If oiiders-tp quit..are. issued, in the spring. or, .early'•su.niirjjer.,- t'.lie .ba-nd mo.ves.teu,. or"'fifteen,' miles westward; ,;#' in.Jot?. KJtn'mer oV.f;iil. : the' progress is toward the east; provi'detl Ch-icajro has been'the l-jjoint of Oe|;aTtur?:Mir-ihis.way some I companies travel through [Ilinois and' I Iowa, otht-n through Wisconsin and. '•' Minnesota tHilroad the seme route, reaching the city before the first snowfall. The .question has often been asked: "How, nre- tramps made?" It is dowbt- U'fs true-that a certain percentage of men is born with a hatred for honest employment which no system of education can eradicate. Such creatures are the naturaJ vagabonds, the ulcer on the bod3' politic which has defied treatment ever since society was established. And there is no doubt in the mind of the sociologist that they will continue to exist as long as mankind has to struggle for existence. But the majority of our hitter-day tramps are creatures of circumstances. ' . There was a. time in the history of the United States when a genuine tramp was a rarity. That was when employment was plentiful n.nd the demand for labor -did uotexceed the supply. • After, the close of the civil war the modern tramp, the .Ishmoelite of our. fln-de-siecle civilization, Snatle his .appearance in smaJl numbers, but not until 1S73, when the great panic paralyzed every American industry, did he throng our highways and byways. Xo human being, no-thorn into vagabondage, drops from, respectability into a. state of savage freedom without passing through intermediate stages. A few facts gathered from time to time by the writer lend substance t<j the statement 'that nine-tenths of the miserable wretches who.now live.in idleness, and often by crime, started upon their career as tramps while honest wprkingmen. . Through no, fault of theirs they had lost'employment in the towns where they had worked for years. Several of those interviewed—and thi'ir statements were iifterwnrd corroborated '— had made part payments on homes and others owned lots and household goods. When .the factories .which had'given them work closrd their doors,.thuse men took what money they could spare nnd traveled to other points to earn a livelihood. They found' the same un- fortunute coi:diUo-:s prevailing 1 wherever they went. Their funOs gave out; they come! no.longer pay railroad fare; they had to rely upon .the charitable fov food and lodging; their once neat clothing had become shabby and threadbare. Onward and onward they went, like the Wandering Jew; from the lodging in u.hay loft to n cot in the calaboose, and' the stone 'pile. Tloncst and honorable,-every hand was raised against them until t.h«y, in turn, raised their hands against everybody. , . The transition from respectability to trampdom was a rapid process. It required years to accomplish it. But.once accomplished, it took hold of body nail soul, and neither reformatory nor prison could eradicate it. The once respected mechanic, owing principally to .ihcir intelligence, hoenmo the leaders of bauds of predatory wanderers and ;he founder 1 * of a class of society which is destined.' to thrive for many years to come', . . • The depression of 1373 was succeeded by a. few fat years, but the industrial condition never recovered to that point which .denotes., universal .prosperity. Each ,ern ( of .overproduction gave bir*h to new evils; an<J the ranks of tramp- dom, augmented by foreign recruits, ha ve'been gaining 1 rather than losing in. strength. Hcrfce,,- to ; r a' certain).extent, every tramp.cncauipmenton, the prarie of the. is, a constant reminder of The evil resulting from the increase. In the number of homeless nnd degraded waifs is felt mostly in cities like Chicago and New York, where they are used for political purposes. 1 Many manicip.il elections in tee western metropolis have been carried by the- chenp lodging house vote which is cast exclusively by individuals degraded by years of lawless living. They ar« bought up for a _song by ward politicians, and thus frequently help to perpetrate rottenness in the administra/- tion of the city's affairs, without, of course, contributing anything towards its revenues. Nevertheless, before pronouncing judgment on the 1 human wreck that applies at your door for assistancs-rr aud at times takes by force what is not given quickly—it is well to ponder the conditions which have reduced him to his sad condition. The blear-eyed,, dirty-faced mendicant may at one time! have been the husband of a good woman; may have been the father of al family as promising as your own. Be-| fore casting a stone it would be wise to' consider what we might be had ww been in his place. G. W. WEIPPIKRT. . : Sola tlie First 1'ontnje Stump. .'...'-/. It is said ib.it James Lafitte Smith, a clerk in the Washington post office,' is the post office clerk who sold-the first postage stamp and the first stamped envelope ever issued by this government, and who registered the first letters that were- presented for registry -when that syster&. of. mail, protection was introduced in the UuiteU Stales. He entered- tue post, office as'a clerk in 1847, t and is r.ow 79 years old. f Portable Military Crematory. A portable crematory for military purposes has been invented by;«. Polish, engineer. It has the appearance of an- army baking oven, but is much higher nnd heavier, and is drawn by eight, horses. It is intended for the disposal- of the bodies of-soldiers killed in battle,! so as to avoid the danger of epidemic* from the burial of great numbers of men. ONE-HALF SIZE OF VOX POZZONI'5 COMPLEXION POWDER! htttt bPon the standard Tor forty years ti Is m arc porulnr 10-007 ll»»n over before. pozzojvrs is.iiic Ideal complexion, powder—botutlfyme; I «!lrert,!nu, cleanly, healthful nnd hannlcu. T A,d«iloMF,jnTi>ibM protecting to the face., I W«li erf PV »mx.01 JfQZXQti ITS* mng- A 'nHlreni' \er-H)(-H GOI.D ITFJP I . .BOX I* iciven-lreejM dw(«... '' the mistakes of our system.qf political, economy, as interpreted'by.professipnai politicians. While the tramp, as an individual or a class, is a nuisance, his existence should- -teach,a;.'great 3ess6n.' The foremost thinkers of America are unanimous in pronouncing him a creature ;6f the 1 ' nuisance of .-power and I GOOD IH VESTMENT. PIPE'LISE CERTIFICATES. ' .IirowtlndonbnilmiMotMof: •• ffiO., 8100., 9S5Q., $500., SI,000. The interest is guaranteed for 6 ye»r». They net the purchaser «pcrct. per BDDum. The Interest is from earnings. Theconpopgure payable e<Mnl-»«nu»lly. . They »re similai to collateral Trost Bond«. • The principal 1* rapidly «nbaoolag In talae, ••