Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 12, 1896 · Page 7
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August 12, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 12, 1896
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i^w^r^arxi/w^ EXPECTANT MOTHERS, "MOTHE We Otter You a . REMEDY Which. 1 INJURES Safety o( Life to Mother < ar.:l Child. Robs Confinement of iis Pain, Horror and Risk., Jly wife xisQil "MOTHERS' FlilEM)" le- <• foru birth of her ilrsi child, she did not suiter from cii.UII'Sor I'AlJiS—wusaulckly \ relieved »t the critical hour suffering but, little—she luui no pulns afterward and her 1 recovery \VIIM rapitl. . E. E. JOHNSTON, Eufuula, Ala. ' , Sent by Mall or Express, on receipt of J i pried, Jl.OO per l>oltlc. Bool: "To Moth- ' I ers " mailed Free. * BH.VDFIKI.II IlK(!i;i..lTOtt CO., Atlanta, Os. SOLD BY AIL DRVOOIBTS. TIMETABLES. •Daily. * Peorta Point* C •"•gj a $2» fl *jy, ve . ill! .. •12:45 am • 2 .30 am • 3:05 am 'JJ.Juara ..' 2:55 a m '12 :« a m T$F : -J -^^-r^v^^ To Dress Children Becomingly Is Eeally an Art PrcvikllliiK Stylun for Girls ana Bojr» Ar« Charming, When Curried Out Properly —The Picturesque and Arttatlo Go Iliuul In Ilnnd. [Special Chicago Letter.] Surely I cnn find no more charming theme to ch:it upon tbnn children's cloihin?, for next, to the dear children themselves their npparel is perhaps the most, interesting thing to write and talk about. So many dnily change? are required by the small men and women of this day anil generation that their wardrobe must of necessity be large and Montlcello J: KITncr t M-0 « '» Bradford * Col tuMam Effner local frelpht-.t 8:30 a m Ind'pla & Loulnvllle..* 2:00 pm Richmond nnd Clr.tl..* 2:10 P JJ> Bradford • and Ccl... " 2:05 p m Phlla & New York....' J •.;••• t' '" Montlcello & Effne.... 2:J> p m Chlcaco *l:35pm Chi * Intermediate..* 4:30 p in *^«.l^, h ::::::!!;85Si t 4:15 pm t 2:15 p m • l:3i)pm • 1:20 p m • 1:10 pni • 1:1» p m + 7:4? a m • 1:35 p m •12:30 p m tUiOOara tl2:20 p m Tlrnnfnrd A Col. . ..... : •*»...« »- — J. A McCULLOUGH. Atrent. Logansyort. WEST BOUND. 05 LOCH' Frdght. «cco:n dally M .Snn... l.':5U p m 3 St. Louis ilmiU'd (lili:y. om no 43 ..... 10.21 P ro . 2 N T. A Boston HID d iliillj 'old no 42.. 2:41 u m 6 Fan* mull ilHlly.' '" U no 41!.... ...... ..... »$ a m 4 Atlantic Llm oallj PI Sun 'old no H.. 4.52 p in 74 Local m. J«om. dully ex Sun ......... 12 5u p m EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. SO V arrive ........................................... »*° • £ NoS7airlve ........................................ ^ 3D P m EAST BOUND. KnWIeint - .................... 10.45 NoB6 leave .................... • ......... •••• .. .... So*l letve ....... ... ' LANDAU A THAW. No lifiv-n.T's P" il"l' '• '•"'tn"r"-.. I';-:!; K m NO M „.,- -i .i..>-..ii. ••!•! • • * »« ••'»• ..... ;..,. ' i ™ no'-'» !(«••? t JuM-1'H.-vtii-..- ......... i-jy.£ ™ No l" ,i- Si JmeMi su. cl,.) on J ............ • Kg a .m No 8 M Suud»rlorsout i dend ............. « » P m No 8 h»»- through, parlor cir, Iidlanapolls to >3outh Bend vlftColmX. No M nas through sleepers, StLonls to Mackl D8W ' FOB THE BCUTH ' Induuupolk Tla coirax No 21 nas tBnogb Sleeper, Mackinaw to St ' » n In Arrl« 8 No 15 tfaltj except Sunday ..................... gj-jg P No 17 Snoday only .................... ••••• ........ «f» n For complete time card. *'*»»•£" I™ 1 ?! »nd stations,. and for full Information ai . Or E A. '•'••Port. . St. Ixmls, Mo. .Eopu»port, General Passenger ' uoiaafor wun* price nnutrsamo gnaraa- Itj. If yonprofcr.toooniabere we w loon; "tract topnyMlroadfiirovKi hotel Jllls.ua] re, if we fill tooare. If you bare ukea mer- odlde potush, and still bn-o ichM inl D.IMP. ;Uu«qailT«tche«ln opnth,«oreThroat, Rmpl««, Copper Colore<f8pot», Dlcerii on KyTiErioithoUaRHttlrortoebrowjtoUlnr . oat>lt I* t bit Secondary BLOOD ""^{^{f naieci»ftOi»nd cluiijoniiei.tUc -world.for • riTne-we'iannotoiirei,Thl*dltosie nas.aiwsr* ^^J^the.kJlIonhoiBorteitanentphyil- iSirtno OOO" *—*- l * nt ' toihl't't <in-» niirtnhrlb GIRL'S PLAID SILK FROCK, varied, and every detiul % carefully pliinne'd and considered by the watchful mother, POT this reason, if none other, hints and suggestions concerning the prevailing fashions for boys and girls always makes hitfiivstinjr rending matter to mothers, and especially to'those who delight in planning and making their children's garments. Children's gowns this summer are really very attractive, nnd one meets •with 'pretty nnd novel i'dcns every day. The picturesque nnd the aitisticgo hand in hand, nnd white is more in favor than ever before. There is certainly nolhing more- delightfully cool and dainty-looking for the wee one's wear than "white, and it is'no more extravagant than any other light-colored wash material. The rather quaint yet exceedingly pretty fashion of long skirts and short .wnists i-3 again In vogue. Tor the tiny maiden this -style of gown is decidedly picturesque and at the same time vastly becoming, bnt an inexcusable mistake Is made by the mother who garbs her girl over four years of age—unless she be very slender and well formed—in such a frock, for the effect is bound to be clumsy nnd ungraceful in the extreme. The"fabrics used for these little gowns are fir: s vansook, sheer muslin ond wash- ing.si'i&i nnd the fancy of the moment ia to h%e the yoke nnd sleeves 'made entirely of lace with three rows of insertion let into the skirt just nbove the broad hum. Sometimes the dress is composed entirely of Inoe nnd is intended to be worn over'a foundation slip of colored silk. At first glance this seems rather elaborate for baby wear, but, you know, Kuch a, dress should only be worn on the very greatest occasions. One I saw vpeterday' mnde of fine • Valenciennes incc, showing a pale .bine silken lining beneath, was very lovely indeed, and quite enough to tempt the most rcso- InU mother. For g-irls 1'roin four to eight there is nothing prettier, or indeed more useful, than the snilor costume.' It'.can ' be carried .out in » variety of materials, such' as light-weight serge; striped flannel, plain, cambric and any of the pretty washing'silks. This will prove ,on exceedingly easy costume for the home dressmaker to construct, and when well made always looks pretty and high class. ! The "best dress" of the little woman ghbuld be a trifle more fanciful than B T5 Trnao'^fp FOR THE BLOOD, • .NERVES, LIVER "'" .'^-AND— • KIDNEYS. 4 B. B. B. B. cured me of c .tom-; ach Trouble and Pnrc.l3 -ziz. 11-- <; it since the war. •*• '-• BA:.L, ! Muncic, Ind. • THE WOMAN IN' : WHITE I«ETM.I [To the tune of "Bats. "1 Here I sit on a silver oloud and twang the same refrain— "Sixteen to One, Sixteen to One"—with all my might and main. Tho' I get a oold in the head and wet feet in the rain, I must flap my wings and sing away that horrid guidon strain. —New York World. 1 know that headgear rof the rising- co-siderably less than 12 cents, a yard* j generation must present many difficul- -vet fashioned so daintily that for love- j ties> evcn to the expert, for to be sue- liness rivaled many a more costly crea- j ces sf nl it must be both perfectly-simple vet perfectly artistic at the same time. | Vet it does seem entirely unnecessary •" that such monstrosities as one sees'at every turn should be worn by children ev | who otherwise would be perfectly dressed. I Nothing can exceed in comeliness tn™ little shirred bonnets .and hats that pood form to have them at all striking j or elaborate. i A lovely little gown won: by a lovely little miss at a, recent smart wedding- might be easily copied for party wear. with' very good results. It was mada •of fine white muslin, flowered withp.ale green blossoms and mounted over A green batiste lining. The skirt was very full ond trimmed'round, the bottom with two very narrow frills of muslin nnd hentlc-d by three rows of green satin baby ribbon. Tho bodice \vas f uTl und ornamented with' n wide muslin collar. ] cut in Vandykes, bordered by three rows of the'ribbon.' The sleeves wero arranged in two pnffs, ending at the elbow with a wide ruffle o£ lace, and a bi-on'cl sash of green satin ribbon passed round lie wnist fastened at the side with a big bow and long; ends. Chiffon and silk tissue, both of which can be bought at a very reasonable price just now, are charmiug moterrals for dancing gowns, nnd the prettiest models ha.ye the skirt accordion-plaited and hung either from a deep yoke or a short puffed empire waist. This mode is very, prettily carried out In the frock shown in the picture. which is composed of white chiiTon with full puffed sleeves and yoke of flue lace. The foundation slip is white silk with» full ruche of silk, pinked on either edge, set in the bottom. Beneath this silken slip is worn in turn a white petticoat made of book muslin and trimmed to the knee by tiny ruffles edged with lace. The mission of this latter garment 13 to hold the foundation skirt in place ond to keep the soft chiffon from falling in about.the ankles of the little dancer. The designers seemingly.-have-.lost sight entirely of tho important item of beoomingness when making the. fashions for girls in ..their teens. Their gowns are but a reflection of what their elders are wearing, the features of epaulettes, puffed sleeves• "and : -wide skirts being faithfully reproduced. A pleasing .exception"to .the above rule, however, met me-in my wanderings this morning., It was a sweet littl« ; tion. At ten a little girl is supposed to be in society—juvenile, to be -sure, but so r ciety, nevertheless. She insist ha-ve fier party gown and dancing dress, just as her elders do, and she is usually much harder to please ia the matter of trimming and material than Ihe veriest but- (n,ut: niniic^L w^^*.-^ ,--.. — --- terfly of fashion, i have come out within the month. They Frocks for these occasions ure made- 1 are made of white book muslin—a ma- more dressy than those for school or' terinl which fhe wheel nf fashion has home wear, but it is not considered | ngain turned upward" for , our ediflca- tion—a.iid seem rather too delicate for even-day wear, but ore just the thing to buy for this purpose, F.S it is an easy matter to remove them from the wire foundation nyid have them cleansed and made to look as goo'd as new. Some milliners are already beginning to or- r.a-mc-Tit them with ribbons and laces, but they are prettier just as the French send them to us—perfectly plain, depending entirely upon fine fabric and exquisite workmanship for their beauty. I might mention in closing that tan shoes and stockings am ccffe'tdered quite the proper thing for everyday and holidny wear for both boys and girls. But- for smart occasions the best tone is given by black silk hose nnd plain patent leather shoes. KATE GARDNER. WHIPPED HER PAPA. •retry Glrl'« n«ou .Takes an Active Part In Hill Own Defense. Miss Lily Lovett is one of the.belles of North Tarry town, Hass. She is a jrctty brunette and is IS years oW. F some time, she has been in the habit of meeting Bavard Miauerly clandestine- v, for her father, Jay Lovett, is strong V opposed to. her going with any young man. He has threatened to whip Minnerly if he should catch him with his laughter. Miss Lovflt and her admirer met the other ever, ma- and had just greeted eacl other when "her father rushed up ond seined the young m.nn by the collar. A 4 B B B B are purely ysge;allf. Put up in ca'rsules, sixty in a bos. Thirty days' treatment in a bos. Price fl'per box, or sis for $5. Manufactured by H.C. BRAQQi Conoersvlllev lad- ' •'" : .For sale by all druggists. . — you SAM: n? — • B. • A PRETTY-'-ALPACA. FROCK. the sail6r" : c06tume,'bufl' : feel it my duty to -caution ; e«n>'bere r rtj[rainst.tao. expensive material or;too muclvelaboro- tiou in trimming. The simplest ;fash- lone ore -.always, the,prettiest ior chfj- . dren's giJ-mcntB, and nothing str-ikfis BO false dr. vulgar a no*« as an crvei*lr«eaea ; child. : Costly>ilk* land rich Miina * e T e . 'the wine and''.''• prudent .mother-'of ~t«K •day fashions (Be litHe dMi^hter'e ftockr, )from among: .the, nr.etfy.ff'ngbamsi-son,. :BKilt8'ai>d d*lk»tely^inted,Jap,-ns it&at •ecrn mode expressly lor th)^,pWP°«e. ' A simple little' coUa^ ) ,drete,V.'iybtti mude by cle^i 1 ' fingers' mfcy.'.pro??. •»' artistic triumph; -and' I- have in 'mind ; *iich an" cne a¥I pco these lib**: Itwtw - J * pfttty nraH' >T "^ A Tunk.in.'cDloi\ coftti&ft« . DA5MINO DRES3. roo^ and mos^Kxa'mg to ,the girlish 1 tvearer,"fasiiimv«d- of'.p'alest 1 blue silk pat*^roed -with tiny; raised -pea- sjiota'. The silli whs pfiiiii with the -exception of a namw-r^Bbe-e-t. the foot, th* iply.'bat, .charmingrly . ; fiJ|W ; flcb»-,-abou.t th« *-* 1 *.!"* "TOM" FITCH'OF ARIZONA FAVORS FREE COINAGE OF SILVER FOR LOCAL USES. Eut, IT- Also rrrsfiiitx Oilier Argument* In Support of 111" rronniincpd Loyally Iho 1'art.y of PrnRrcin aud Freedom—Ho \V.inU to Know Who Diireil Ash 'Him i<> Ui-trny Important Mcmorlca Tlecaiwc of i> Wlflir- dice at Opinion CrmcernlnB the Condition Under - i ^^-~-^~- Which Silver Shall ISc Coined. Ml'NNERLY ANt> JHE IRk-'TE PAPA. hjrht''.'en>iied; 'biit"'of] which' Minnerly c'iirae victorious.' "''',' Lovett -is 1 50- years old and has a tem- ( per'thatsours-bri-slight provocation. /After.' getting 1 the''worst of the.ng-ht lie rSn tore's'.-house, 1 -got n,-horsewhip and -.returned in ^search >of Minnerly. met, and the second round .of-the- fifht was begun. Again Minnerly thrashed the, pugnacious fatlier, Runs a Saloon on'Wheels. Jake Pierce-has discovered a way of evading- the .Kansas prohibition. law- He has built a saloon..'on.wueels. In the rear end of the wagon is a door big enough .to permit a'glass of liquor to be passed out:- 1 He:drivea around over the- country supplying, thirsty farmers and'-when pursued ;by officers, simply moves aicross a'county line and avoid* arrest-- : •-. ,-•• '• .- -.. • _^- . '' : Varct by MxmetJc Power. W. El Keyserj'-n yoruns"man ia'Mcr- sersburg',i-I?a.,; has-toflcm-iJy .developed wonderful jinagnetie pow.er /and-.-.-'lw* cured a numbsr of invalids merely by rubbing. 'the nJflicted: parts- with nil bauds. .A number .of. cripples in Mercersburg, Cliainbergburg.and neighboring' town* ; ha"ve-liee : n'hi;aJeil' by Keyser.; •ind ; J»W te ) pro'pofles : «oipo'inAo''the heal-; :"bnsft)eSBi<ini»Jldi l g l e-(i«i)*'>' •'• ) " ! ' ' ' At the recent Republican convention icjd in Arizona to select delegates • to the St. Louis convention that nominated William MeKinloy for president, "Tom" Fitch, one of the most noted free silver | advocates in the territory, was called out and responded in a speech, which for simple eloquence and beauty of diction deserves preservation. His reasons why lie should remain in the Republican party are unanswerable and should be read and carefully considered by all Republicans. The reading will in no way dwarf their enthusiasm for the grand old party. The full text of Mr. Fitch's speech is as follows: "Gentlemen of the convention — I thought that the seclusion that the upper gallery grants, combined with other circumstances, would exempt me from any invitation to speak before this con. vention, bnt your repeated calls leave me no alternative consistent with courtesy bnt to !insv.-or them. •'•'The speakers who have addressed you have spokc.'i of the free coinage of silver as the cardinal principle of the Republican party. I fear that the St. Louis convention may compel us to retrace some of our steps in this matter, and, as the Maresmtw who control this convention have not included meainoug those doomed most fit to represent Arizona at St. Louis, I feel quite at liberty to tell the truth. "I suppose no 0!io will question my long devotion to the ciuse of free silver coinage. Years aco, at the. inception of the movement, I. as vice president of the national executive committee of the silver convention, in connection with A. J. Warner, the president of the committee, traveled through the'sonth and west preaching the doctrine of bimetallism . and I have-never since had occasion to change my views with respect' of the great benefits that might result to this nation from the complete restoration of silver as money metal; and yet there are other circumstances quite a's influential which; must be potent in determining my future action, aud the future action of many Republicans in this matter. "This morning a friend, who is a member of this convention, and who now honors me with his audience, paid tome: 'Mr. Fitch, .you have always been a pronounced advocate of the free coinage of silver; what will you do if the St. Louis convention adopts a plank in their platform favoring a single gold standard and denouncing the free coinage of silver?' I did not answer this; question then, but with your permission • I will do so now. "I belong, to the Republican party because its history is the history of the -growth, the greatness and the freedom of this nation; because its purposes are patriotic; because.it is the friend of la- • bor without being tho foe of thrift; be-cause it is wise, because it ia just, because its restoration to complete power will rekindlo-the fnrriaces and start the turbines, and fill the land with the music of contented and well paid toil, and put bread into the men's months nnd hope into their hearts. "I belong-to tho Republican party because it is the grandest political organi- zationof freedom that the world has- ever known; because under its wise; guidance, Htar after star has been added- to our flag, ship after ship has been added to our fleets, factory after factory- has been added to our resources, millions upon'millions, have been- added to our wealth, • city' after city, has -: been >veloped from our villages, 'and:th(E landhas-berm-laced with a network of iron rails, and furnace fires have illuminated the night, and the grand'diapason of labor has been made to sound, thronehont-the continent."' • . "I belong to the. Republican party because under its inspiration these United States, once a wrangling aud discordant commonwealth; these United States,, once shamed with slavery and 'decrepit. with the disease.-'of "secession—these United States, have become a country, where no .slave's-presence dishonors labor, whero np'freemairs utterances.are choked beyond the hand -of power-; where no man doffs his hat to another -except through the courtesy of equals, where education- is free, where manhood is respected, and wliere labor is- protected, - . "Under the patriotic rule of the lie- publican party these United States have become a "nation whose credit reigus at the-head of the world's finances—whose flag floats proudly upon every sea, and whose armies would eoine'at the drumbeat out of the hives of industry to swarm in; the defense, of the country on every shore. ,',.-• - "Under tho rule of the Republican, party .these United States have become the greatest, freest'and most prosperous nation under'the'light of the saiv; • • ; '-r belong to 'the R<:pnblican party because it gave land'to the landless, because' it; pavo .work jto-th^indnBtrious; because it gave, freedom, to : the«laye breath "and in secret gatherings of hte ; sympathizers, and four years later on the distant shores I almost caught tho echo of its refrain when armies chanted it for their battle anthem, I enjoyed , til6 clOOXlGIlCG Ulld iriGliClSD.lp Oi ijuJtCT . ' and of Starr King and Butler and Bing- . ham, and Garneld and Coiikling, and • that noblest Roman of them all, James ' G. Elaine. • . V ••WHO THEN, IS THERE IN ALL- THIS LAND THAT DARE TO ASK: ME TO BETRAY THESE MEMORIES, BECAUSE OF A DIFFERENCE OP. OPINION CONCERNING THE CON-'; DITIONS UNDER WHICH SILVER DOLLARS SHALL BE COINED? \ "Who shall dare to tell me it is my duty to leave the path along which my youth and my manhood marched, and- whero, when the evening bugle shall,, sound the final reveille, my age shall be j f<»i>wi ci-iii mnwhinir? Rather will -I- i .. . A«hbiShop.-OrBeilly,'Of Adelakh, can get -typ^ likft a.-p»c>f<Ksiona](-coinpositor. , he : «»tabliBbed,.the CftUioUc, ; Ree-, .., : . , '.o~n3 in V?eat.Auftralia he. ywas obliged: to ' Jiisow-n .te! and to, teach", the. art found still marching? Rather will X 1 turn to the Republican goddess the same. J steadfast face that I bore when my locks, now whitening, were black as thes raven's wing, and say to her as Ruth v said to Naomi: 'Whither thon goest,.! will go; and where thou lodgcst, I will lodge; thy people shall be my people, { and thy 6od my God; where thou Oiest ( I will die, and there will 1 be buried. "SIXTEEN TO ONE." ? Question—What is meant by "16 to 1?" -. Answer—That cons row »I>all declare 10 ounces of silver to be equal in moner value to cue ounce at told. Q,_Are 10 ounces of silver worth a» ! much as one ounce of gold? A.—So; It takes al>out 32 on nce» of •liver to equal In vuluc one ounce of ifold, ( Q.—Can congress alter this relative i value by legislative fiat? {> A.—It Aunot; tho relative worth of (folft 1[ nnd illvcr In determined primarily bj- .' the relative production of the»o tw» metal*. , Q. What is commercial ratio? A.—Commercial ratio Is the ratio df ! actual value, the rate nt which »o*« ' and silver can bo exchanged. Q,_Why has the price of silver falleo. i heavily since 1878? • -, . A.—Chiefly because of IU Increase* J production. In the United St»t«s »lon« tilts increased from «7,G5»,000 ounce* j in J813 to OO.SOO.OOO ounces In 1888. Q.—"What is free silver coinage at IB , tol? • ' A The coinage by the mints, without limit or restriction, of all the ill- , vcr oflered for that purpose Into dollar* j containing 10 times an many grain* of .' silver «» there are. (trains of sola. In k I gold dollar. Q.—Would these be "honest dollars?" • A They would not. Each dollar would'j contain only 03 cents' worth of »Uw>r and would be stamped with » lie on Hi face. Q.—Why do silver dollars now in existence, which contain only 58 cents' worth of silver, pass on a parity witk gold? A.—Became tlio United States, by pledging itself to keep all IU currency at • pat, has made each silver dollar, like «•<* paper dollar, ultimately ."changeable >. , for a gold dollar. Q.—Why would this not be tha case nn- :. : der'free coinage? A.—Because ill* enormous Increase In th« : number otsllver.dolla™ wonjd iptedUf >j 'make their, redemption in gold Impossible. .-.: , -; . •...-... s- .. , '•; Q.—Is it true that the sospension or free" silver coinage in 1878 has contracted tho currency and made money scarce?.... • • • •' :• ••' - • ' • • -'" ».._j(oj thl» statement Is a brazen £»!••hood. In 1873 the amount of money !• circulation per capita wa» »18.O«,..'I» .18O4 the amount In clrculatlon.peeoap- : : Ita wa» *«3.72. . '.. ' ' ''.','-' Q._What are the leading gold standard ,'- countries? •'•' : - -''- • • ' ; "•''•'•''• ' ,. ' A —The. United State*, France, Germany, Great. Britain,-,Italy, Aostro-Huogmrj and Spain. Russia Is Jnst preparing to go on a gold'basin. ' • • '.' •--—. - (j.—Is any great, fully civilized counter oil a pennaueut silver basis? •••• •-'• A.—No; Mexico, Peru, China, and Japa* arc the leading silver standard nation*, , and Japan, like Ku»sl», is getting readr to adopt the gold utandard-the nnl- versal monetary standard of clvllliatlun... (j.—Have wages generally depreciated .; under the gold standard? - --':•' A.-Xoi In the United States the wage» , of workingmen were never F» hlgb 1m. . pn'rcluwing power a» they were in 189«. (.j.—What has cheapened the price or fann products? ' . •• A.-THC muno thing that has cheapened manufactured products—Improved • *a- < cllltlfs of prodMctlon and tran<-ii)rtatloB , and a gr.-atly enlarged output. j • Tho Rlgut«ou» Shall Prevail. Memphis Scimitar (Dem.) • , There is no triumph in store for tlw marplots who now rule the prostituted '.: Democratic-organiration. They will b« ingloriously beaten by the old enemy ol : • Democracy, aud .when that comes t*)j pass the party, humiliated and ashamed, of its costly debauch, will turn, to tb» leaders who, have, fought and .won ito battles in the past. Then will thengbt> .. Because ™ n-»»°. <«WN~~—• -- •• • because when.tko-natiou WM un .peril it. gave armies and tJ«a«u»o ior. her prescT;, .vatkm, . ••. • ." • •-. - - : T "Forty years ago, then.a. lad of 18, i. joined the Bepablican ranks,-and; too young' to v(ite,"I''flung my blanng; ban- ner"'afcft for JFreroont-and-'-Jewie.' i wB»''pre>»ent'a8^'newspaper reporter; a ,-. the:; Chicago -convention:; ot 18(JO,..> when, .all•• niinois shonted • Abraham Lincoln iinw.the.prcgideucy.-. Mieard.the eong o£ John. Bwwn's. soul snug in. .Bated. eons come to their own again.' .This .1*; Worth. Remembering. While • the • Democratic , party pledged to. free ; trade and free sil-,^ ; and is thus exerting itself to destroy- th«industries of.the people and. debase the, currency of the nation, and conswiuent. 'ly ; to rob ; the poor and impoverish^tn«. ; rich; ; ''the"Republican- party- nhder- '• the . patriotic 'and 'gagacioas^ leadership of- iWilliam -McEnley; is pledged'to th« ' wfe ,*ide ofv every, issno-now before \IM • •couutry.