Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 15, 1896 · Page 7
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August 15, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, August 15, 1896
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pjj|ff)^$P^ fj?^^ "MOTHERS' FRIEND" Shortens laboti lessens pttln, -'--. diminishes danger to life of both mother and child and leaves her In condition moro favorable to speedy recovery. "Stronger after than before confinement g»ys a prominent midwife. Is the best remedy FOR RISING BREAST '" Known and worth the price for that alone. Endorsed &nd recommendod-by mldylves »nU. HI ladles wbbbavMS9d.lt:. .-..I-.•-••• * •_• Beware ofsubstltutes and _ imitations. Makes Easy. Sent BBADFIELD BEGCLATOB CO., ATLANTA, CA. SOLD BT 4LL..DBUOGIST1-, . - - . ' •' ' TIMETABLES. Bradford tll:20pm t 7:»pm l^fVKVO ,**•* * » • «. and Col...>12:K)am • 2:45am .laftN T..«12:50am '2:«»™ RTchmond & Clntl....«-l:00am '.warn Mr' ^ KSiS^::?i:S2S. «SSS CroVn Point A. 'CM..• 2:65am Richmond ft Clntl-.t B:4B am Crown Point * Chl.,t 6:00am Montlcello 4 Effner t «iOO a m Bradford A. Col t I : S? am Effner local frelght..t 8:30am Ind'pU * Louisville..'2:00 pm SSfefiff.^iSlSMajp.; •SoMSTSa:::J S5S- J * p " Chicago •l:35pm ••CW« Intermediate..* 4:30 pm Kokomo & Rich tZ ; S£S BraHford & Col ^t^iSOpm t 4:15.p m •f 2:15 p m • 1:30 pra • 1:20 p in t 7:45 a m •l:56pm •12:30 pm tU:00 a m tl2:20pn) -f.TM r cCULi:oUQH;^enlLoiIn g port. WEST-BOUND. • OS Loca' Trftalit. arcora dall» e» San. ™ SVLonlo ilnljtod dallj, -old no 43' . 1«;50 p m ...1031 p m ... S;17 pin ) am 2'N. Y. * Boston HnTd dall j 'old no 42» 2:41 8 m 6 Fait manually. 'o>d no 40.. ............. »:« » ". 4 i«an»lc.l,'nn flall»:ei Sun 'old no 44.. 4:52 p m 74 LocSfrt. accom. dallieiSnn ......... 12 50 p m EEL RPAEB DIVISION. WEST BOUND. No 35 arrive ........................ ................... »» • % No 87 arrive ......................................... 2 Ju p m ; EABT BOUND. VANDALIA LIN*. No 6 for Pt Joseph, d:illi e« Sundny... 1":3I a m N6 14 for 8t Joiwph. Uiu,j ex Sui.day.,... 0:i& a m Ito at.forBt JowpHC-M Son,.. •..-.- ...... 1*J P ™ No-16-to St JoiephSiindiijon y............ . W a m No 8 ex 8ondM'/oraont;i flend ............. 8 85 p m No 8 has-«hrongh parlor- cir, IndlanapolU to South Bend via Colisx. . • No '20 .' Has through deepen, St Louis to MacKi Da "' FOB THE BOTJTH IndlanapolU rliUJOl . Ho' 21 has through Sleeper, •• , . Mackinaw to St O' 15-dallreicept 8und«T-. . Or : B Ai *ord, ''General , AlWt. Bt. LOttli,' VO. . . , Ind. Fawenger :-(...-. iTraae'i .fORTME BLOOD, ', ' -NERVES, LIVER —AND— ! KIDNEYS.! •' ^ a B. B. B. cured me of a bad: fcago of La Grippe and Lung Trcu-. ble. EDWABD L. PEKDIXE, j 1122 E. Jackson: St, ; Muneie, j | ••' '{.3BBB are purely vegetable. 5 Pet up in capsules,sixty in a box. (Tti^ty-daiys* treatment in a box. i {Price |1 pe' *«»• °r sii f °* * 5< . i I SCaBUfcictnTed by H. CvBRAQQ,! ' Connersvllle, Ind. .;, \ \ For sale by all druggists '^__I—!.•«• • •'" " T .—aroJi SAIJI HY— . B. F. XFBSLING, Drngglrt. MONEY OF REDEMPTION; THE TRUE MEANING OF THE NEW - PHRASE CLEARLY DEFINED. An Aicnmont Dined i Opposition to Hie Speolo voontod by Chuoiploiin of of Silver, [By John B. Conner, of The Indiana Farmer.] Most persons understand the importance of having a coin equally good in every commercial country in-the world, as 'bulancos in trade between nations have to be paid with it.. To make our other forms of money obligations good outside of our own country, we recognize tho necessity for a sound basis held ;alike by other nations. This fortifies n» in trade relations, though in good prosperous times we have smaller need for this money held good by all nations alike. But if we did not have it as a .basis at other times, trade raids would be made on us by people of other nations which would wreck/mr industries. To illustrate: We have to use our war ships only once in a great while, but we have to ke.ep war6hips,.andthe fact.that wo keep them is a.warnirig to. all comers that we are ready. We put millions Into coast defenses, but wo seldom have to use.pur coast ; .<Ktins, as.;the;-world knows they are there. The standing, army iB:likewise: a precaution for the common defense, but is little used. And so the', knowledge of the- commercial world that we have abnsis of trade good : the world over, is a defense of our commerce uiid industry, and yet in prosper- •ous'times we have to use but little of this world-standard money.. We have, as shown by the official statement of the secretary -of the treasury in round numbers $600,000,000 of .gold in this country as the basis of gold certificates, and greenback paper obligations to- the amount of $435,345,016. Under the pledge of a law of congress to keep our currency all at a parity with cold, the government -keeps a (told reserve of $100,000,000 as a redemption basis for tbe |846,681,016 of, greenbacks. That is a little over three dollars to one. Turning to.our more domestic currency, we find from'the treasury statement that we hayo .coined irilver which,is a full legal tender,'to the amount of fcOJ,- 384,178. Based upon -this redemption money are the silver certificates, and other currency obligations amounting to $603,407,504. As this paper is pavable .in silver - as '.'money of : flnal redemption," it would appear that the burden of "final redemption is both fairly distributed and m large abundance. . . . Now keeping these things in mind, consider some of the favorite expressions of our free coinage of i silver friends, viz: That gold has.appreciated m^valne because it has been made the only "money, of redemption." Another form of expressing the same idea with them is, that gold has appreciated m value because it is "the only money of final redemption." These'are'new applications of .plain, .enough words. , .bet us'get right at the meaning of the word •'redemption," 1 -and in this way find what it means. The standard^ dictionaries give these definitions: "The liberation of an estate from a mortgage: and again, "Making, payraeut. So, when a mortgage-is paid' off, that is final redemption of the promise .to.pay it. ' 'Making. payment''. of : .any other obligation, such as taxes,., store bills, '•notes given ! in- the -purchase of horses, or ..cattle,' or I harvesters; -plows ( pr any•thing else, is ,','final redemption',' of .the obligations. 'The money .used, m the payment of the mortgage notes, and all of the other obligations to' pay • was -"money of redemp.tion,'.' of. .it ,-please, ;'money of final redemption,! so 'far as the payment' of these obligation! were concerned. -Has anyone'refused , to receive silver,. or greenbacks, or national bank notes, or treasury : notes,oi silver certificates'in payment of any of '"these domestic obligations? .So; .'none -have refused silver t for silver dollars are •a leiral tender for.any.amount;and,at a parity with gold,, and so aro greenbacks 'and all other forms of our money are at a parity 1 with -^gold -and there ls-no motive for - refusing any -of them as "money, of, final redemption in-, all .these transactions. All-such debts are finally redeemed, paid off, and tne payers do not have to .use a;dollar.or goia, nor pay'an additional cent when using our other forms of "money. And it is all "final." The debts will never rise up to plague the "debtor again while he lives, ,«or:stand against his : e«tate,when • 6 Now " our ; domestic ''trade '-amounts to- $30,000,000,000- annually,. : and: any and all forms .of our., money, are received as "money of toal • redemp- tibn" ! 'for- every dollar of the 80,000,:000,-000. iAU. of , this,: great 'volume Of:0bligation g . 8 tavs.pajd^e^er^lver '•A'-soli'd ; ba'sis 'Having been established, let the campaign go ons •"" ;i • • ' . . —Chicago Tribune Brazilian THE GREAT SOUTH ASERIGM BiLSijtt gold," and in fact it has not appreciated In yalue. "On, the .contrary, the world s statistics of gold prsdu9tioii show.that the world's stauaar'd coin.for the settlement of-iutemational bills and balances has kept: pace both with 'the world s population and international trade.when the increased facilities for trade arecon- sidered.' If the people suffer'themselves to bo misled by those ! cunning phrases and-misapplication of words-so fataslto drive tho country Jto silver monometal- existing nnve Deen incrirrea since tnai time, and indeed, within,.a few years. Tho corporation, national, state and municipal bonds then outstanding have, to an incalculable extent,,passed- into the hands of new purchasers, who paid gold value for them, and those since issued have been purchased at gold values. Is it not crude and immoral and an act of bad faith to legislate for the payment of all debts in depreciated money? If, as some silverites ^contend, money ' IJK3B MAOHO. RADICALLY CUKES It clears the head of foul mucous; heals the >8 and ulcers of the head and throat; iweetens the breath, *nd perfectly restoiw the senses of the taste, smell and hearing. Stops: headache and dropping ^>nto- the 'troat Also''destroys the germ which canto? HAY FEVER, - siting a perfect cure in a few-day*/ "Nevic tails I No fatal case of VGWPP3 ever kuotwt where BrjizflianBalJl' '« faithfully used. *= diestroSiT >egrippegern!an'dquicWyreiHov» tr bad effect 141 ^PLEURISY, PNEUMONIA, Z/YSPEPSIA, VTISMj•'..TVTBOID 'and SCAWJHfr juiuuwii <•" 2^m'nntej.i 6topfi.r.ingl Invaluable. In female troobK vents lock-.'awIrom wound*. „Iti Heallnfl Power-It Almoit YlEAs£ES,and any disease _i tb*>. nfl«mmatiph,reyerorCotge»fic»fc. | Greatest" relief in .Coasun>-;tion eve* die- covered. Fresh Cold ID one day. ~ "levea deafness. A» au li.«. iorw and Bums like made. rin the head and relieve*, d^fness. As «u In *3 use heals CurJJBow* and Biirns 1 f;FO«.CONSTIPATION.AND PILES. QTIVU bUU UUUilLi/ t w O" .,..•. .^WIAA^V— 11, &B BUUle BllVCiHUS ^Wl*v^«~, ~' J lism bv the free coinage road which w jn no t be depreciated by romonetiza- Mexico traveled, then we shall see the ' t ion of silver at 16 to 1, the dc'jio:- and. "appreciation of gold,'! for it will go to i cro ditor will- stand in the same position a premium as it did in Mexico.: The tney did before, and. so far as their rela- fi-eecoiuaKO silverpeople lire demand- ' J "- u " 1 ° °•"*•-»- ing the only possible thin».tbut can "ap- preciato'KOld." An'd : not half theworst result will be that of being compelled Btill to,pay balances of.. trade abroadan gold, though we have to go into the market and buy it. Although not a necessary part or the discussion of the topic in hand, yet I am tempted to suggest that the way to keep up the large balances of international trade in our favor is to so'adjust our duties on imports as-to manufacture at home from the raw materials the Almighty has planted here, to the extent ~d A .-...'~.'..nA/la • nyifl ' nnt: imnnrt tbom. . . , Sailth* Catarrh »Jo«jW and you cor* •tions'of 'the made'payabfeto' as well M ^the' interest , on ^ the govemment.held abroad.- have, to be paid in gold., Bnt'all these are insignia- ea'nt iri' amount' when compared; 'wltn the $30,000,000,000 of home'or domestic trade transaction, in, wbic.b, : not..» ! dollar of gold is required, as has .been shown. Indeed, when our "porta^ciwri"! of our imports in amount sufficient to pay all. of ..those v 'personal., and government ; . obligation^ abroad,- .then Hot a dollar of "gold has. - to ,be tised, for m such years our "money of 'final rodemption''«in foreign traps- actions. is ,orxr,, wheat,, and .pork, ; and lard, and beef and. the otbet ,tWflg» ex. poked, because life to 'more ^desirable than gold— the latter ^ cannot; -be eaten, but the other thing«,-oan.! ;:To Ulustrate .thU. take ,the .year 1870, or any. ; other when our exports "greatly Mceedeapar impona. :: Inl879-otirtortVp» •*«d« wag seiporta ex«eded ,86e, ? ,Andipwe no goM,a» .'.'roonejr ,ox ,nn*i re" that year '.etta in our for- :g-trae;:-».is a gooVJ thJnfc 1 howejer,; to%eep »ome gold on hand, w oooa»ion-. (for instftnoa to the la* three or, TJ«eded;': """ of our'~'ueecfs, and not, import .„—. This wonld both reduce the need of "money of final,-redemption" .in-international trade, and make us more independent, and prosperous. •Aft AFPEAL*TQ REASON WAGE EARNERS CANNOT AFFORD TO -'. 'ENCOURAGE FREE SILVER. "If Fifty Centi Will' Buy M Sruch •» a Dollar, What I» the U«e of Making FHty 'Cent*.'Into.•• Dollar"—A Plain Sermon-Tor Thoughtful MlmU.. [B.iitimoro Sun (Dem,)] •' The Sun has'always'tried to be and has been the paper of what Mr. Lincoln called the plain people—the people who constitute the bone-.and sinew, of the country in peace, and who, in time of war, stand in . the ranks .and pay with ••^-r bodies. For .this reason The Sun .»•*' through its loug career,, opposed : persons and political parties who endeavor in nation, state and municipality, to use the government for class or iudi- viduiil emolument. * * ,* , - *.. The Sun cannot see that those condi- 1 :tious are .to 'any large extent the product ,of the demonetiiaitiba of silver in 1878, .'or'that any-.adequate remedy :; can : be found'in its rembuetlzation. ..On,-the contrary, lt : can but believe that the re- .mpnetizution of .'silver bn-ttie-ratio'pro- pOBed.will aggravate'.rather. than.;mui- gate the'evils ou-which we.-bave fallen. Conceding for'the argument .all, .that is'claimed by the sllverites as-to the effect of the rorime of; 1878'! in demone; tizing silver, and thafriteTemonetizatiou will bring silver at tb,e ratio of.,.16/.to 1 to a-p'arity'with gold,- where is th'e^beho- it to the lolariod 'man 'aiid' the' wage- earner in town or country?. Conceding that prices wiU.thenbe, advanced, is there any advantage in 'Uni to these .classes? Are they ; not'interested in low prices and not ia oi^t pricesf ' 1» not thei»me to almost «i r equal;"degr.ee .tarw'.of;the farmer?' The -use at money te t to buy.j-.If 60 cents will buy as^mopb a«,|l, .what la the use of-making the'WcenM into $1? V, e are now looking at. 3u>! economic effect of such -legislation _on .the: labor- lug'man, »n4 we opnfeM r w.e cannot-see how any wage-earner' or salaried man can:di*»v«r anjrgooflferbJjaMlf m the cannot see -tail if. all.foUowi.;.thaiiita rriends :; d»lni'wm.f6tlpw,":But,Bu P poBe: itdoasnot. : ahd ; we bettere it will not.. Thea wagei aod:salariai Will-be paid in; depreciated- money,, .and;.,by ;,the:/enr hancomeufpf prices .the,.purchasing power of ' 'these 1 de'precwted'. wages'will be further, reduced. 'We! oah : see-no other-result i.fori the:: wage-earner ; and salaried,man., - : . ...:.;'-,-.-.11 ; <•: :•:.-.:,> : -An' arCtflcial' stimulus to. .business •fronrthe 'apparent rise' in' price*' following such -legislation -would: work itself out in a short .time. ,-When-prices, have boeria'd'Justed to ,tbe.. new-., money BUB stimulus'would cease- to' exist, and the situation would be-wages not-raised or* if raised, not rateably-raised, and their purchasing .power diminished. For the wage-earner this.ii all that weoansee, In the reinonetizatipn of r ailveratl6to.l; "•Believing'--'thfi."- we .'.believe 'that we itand by the .plain 1 people when we resist this remouetization, and all the statistics and figurei about, the .quantity of'gold and sUver in toe wortd^and.the quantity 'of onitency- needed'In;-tb« country ^dojoaoti',conoe'al:'from''our'view i 'thUp^ain.TeBult,,of : .the : .remonetlzation of'silver at 16 t'q'.l....; -, ,.„,..-. '-..'. • ;- V;'r 1 ! '•Tnrnlnji'to'the'mbitu'aspeCM 01 tne auwtion .we believe that'all men' every. whare; and^the-plain- people-especially, are interested, in.the mainteiiance.of the 'ri*nk.' J ''Here,"ajrain."if we, wuoede r tb.at; mheii'crime of TSTS'^was an'imiioral act .in impoftinfrou debtors .burrtan*-greater than they. bad. aRsamedj how idpe* othe, : r6Sneti«a'fion,'o;.Ri 1 'y H r »n4.lhecheap- '•fcinUig r of'money it' this' time correct.that wtt?'i r JXnat-'.waR nearly a-generatiori ; 'ag.o.' 1 Maii,ot fthe>por«pu« who; participated in' l ^ B t""'"m ei ' 1 are. .iiowi-dead..-^8enator, , . tions are concerned, this whole agita tion and the proposed legislation are for nothing. We are to go through the nre and come ont where we went in. To see the Democratic party m • its platform abandon the cause of the pmm man, the salaried man. . and the -wage- earner and 'abandon the cause of individual, corporate, national, state and municipal good faith is a source of unmeasured Vet to The Sun. But The Sun will not be deterred by this or, any ' thing else from advocating ™l at . ." believes to be for the general pnbhc good vt will continue to stand by the plain man, the salaried man, the wage- earners and the farmer, even to the ex- , tent of fighting what it believes to be his delusions. It will try to protect him from himself as well as from his other enemies. . . . ^ — • • ' ' . THE RAONQ OSTRICH. Hitched to • Bulky »n<l AW« to COT«F tb« Ground Mk« the Wind. This ostrich docs not hide hie head In the Bond, as his forbears used to do on the plains of Timbutoo. Hi is a dead game, sporting ostrich from thi Rockies. He «arriea a bit in bis mouth and does his running between the thills of a racing sulky. When he puta his head anywhere,, it .is in, ft manger or under the wire In front-qf • judge's stand. ... .. •''. •• '; He Is the pioneer of ostrich racing, which, his trainer thinks, is the popular sport of the future. The birthplace of this first-rate sporting Idea; is, Denver, sad the man with ,. WL^£>I M-y»»«Vn.'«"»' • mm~m*w lewinfl rawer-w Aimoit mirwuiuu.. The B«t Fwn»ly Medicine In Exhtmtf 60 Cent Botfle contains 100 Dos«s, or Two Weeks Treatment for CatarrD. 91.00 moTTUi MQUALS rmtgm eoe. Borrtes. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "UrazHfon Balm cured me of inveterate cattrrh which I tad for oyer » yeas. It Is the^o^tVonSrfttl triumph of medical science."-^*./. Ar*r /hitfa . !% Soup cold and the worst form of ri we have foui Vaalian » Jm mvaluablfr ,.,. . ilian Balm and thinks it did her much eort.?-ffo»..Cba.£. , rf "DTP bottle of Brazilian Balm cnreS a friend of mine of bay fever.»-7*» ' for 10 years from catarrh. Brazilian Baim appli* e st thine for dyspepsia I ever saw tried."-—* 1 . gravest! a racking cough that all the remedies and the It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. It jshal doctor tonh life."--^. /. CWteww, Mtstaum, Pa «X «. f«rii* p withrheunatism, could not get my hand to my head. I_ took ten -jft- ^ ^Brazilian Balm in 6« months. Am now entirely cnre'i tmdasnu* •We as I w£°t forty."-/*™* -ff^//, ««tf ** A 1*»5 ta Cincnmatt WM* afflicted w-Si a«thma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable* Bleep lyinVdown, was entirely and permanently r^red with Brazilian Balm. B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, life For sale by the following dnstW. B. F. Keesllng, general agent; B« Ftenert Johnson Bros.. W. H..Brmgbur 8 t, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A £> Mean*, H. .D. Hattery and A. R. Klstler. L tn. S^tw.' irv ror Bale b7 B. ,F. KHB8L1NO. «vc. ixjng, long &go Judge HDinian— •he was a>dg> ia'.the. dim antebellum ,tovB~-earned the title of "old objector and "u-atah-dog of the treasury' be- uause of his unyLddiny opposition to every plaJi";in".w.hlcS the expenditure of money playedVny prominent part: It in not true, as has been asserted, that he holda the record for length of service in one branch of congress. BenUm served-.-hU, 30 yearii In the B«.uate, and even wrote a book about it. But Judge Holman wo« considered a fixture in .THEcvOflTJUGH. PACER: ' whom it originated contends that, if there wore, ostriches In .plenty., ostrich .racing .could be made as profitable an attraction aa'tiorsc!. racing, and could be :m'ttintaiiied at much smaller 'cost:' ' , He has a.^gion.of ostrich trainer* and ' jockeys 'trayeii'ng over . the "circuit 1 ,' ,of the' 'future,- with "strings" - of" swift feRthered,1)iped8,.:grooms and'-exerclse bo'yfc. HP heara.in.hiB ,dr.eams,the,l^y- ers of odds crying "Timbuctoo Bird 2 to 3:.. 6ri ; -'Magadan Bird- 1 'to 3 -and out! " tfe foresees' .Jong'^delays. nt ftbe / post, jlee i Ing ,.!,'flelds" .. of, big:, ostriches ya-n- •IsUing p.8St;^he : -grandst,and; in. cloudB.of a'iist» and 8napBhot,men pressing; , .the button '3,t;th.a.;ftu-:Bhes,. ; w,h.ile,thousands cbeor'and the great ',-birds.cacUle.'.. , '•" And jimt -t^ tak« r ti'me by the forelock, nnd to be'in 'the game-in season to make the early winnings, -he htis broken this one loni,'-limbed,;rangy and:full-winded ostrich to harness, and has himjoours- jug- in front, of a featherweight sulky twice a day. . . ,.'•• . ; This jiBrtlcular ostrich-r-the. nvstol nil racing ostriches— is one of tbe feanires of the menngnrie at Eliteh's parden, on the IlighlaTids of Denver. Hitch's 'ii a ; : plane patterned. after the gnraena ; of:tlie:Old Woria- You might •fancyl'.that you -w.erefin Vienna or:Ber- Cm*- y:, .' to, .tie .mUvtoter ,for .,the; prlyilege,:an<J • ^iuoh,mon«y out_of the^usl- .with, BoJds, «Kldc»««y E the^DnWin of Th» • ' •'"• • dld»to , ..,. William 'S;H'oimani who VasjuKt been nominated for congress by the _demor a .....,, ^Stewart ii' ; oiie' of the-few.snrviypriirThe 1 ; 8l)to«>»iW l 'cred1.tow l oT'fhat- < dayare'nbt' df Patagonl4i. the most wmarawsml se,i;vjc<!.>n,tb« world. CfpSe^to 1 'the'poel Is a larjre sljrn nonijnt»w=vi *.«» «v—o-— ^ f cra t» of the^ourth Indiana-diirtrict, «at *»* ** v ^ , '%_''• - - * «.™m«^%**o— SOiTears-ln-the post with the inscription: : — Attached by chains, to the foot of } sign post is a strong chest, which h«j served as a post office, master, clerk, «• )n one, for many years. The ships po«»- ing through the Magellan straits nen« a boat to the shore to fetch any letter* that may be addressed to theix places « call, and at the same time to leave any lettera^ey may wish to have taken to .other olrections. .' lii a small "group of Islands on ue sooth coastof Iceland tbe islanders h«w a bottle post,.wbich depends mainly «*X tie wiiidr' When'the ;wind.blows from tbe~8outi"the'y put th'elr letters into* well-corked bottle. To insure delivery, • plug of tobacco .or a cigar ;»J«!» "*, Bide, and' people on_ the w, 8 !? 11 ^ "fj usxially on the lookout *>r andre4dy«{ deliver" 'the letters so di'spiitched, In return for the inclosed remuneration;:; WOMATTFLIES KITES;;; ., .. ,• . • • .•' • ; T.he man.,-who .drives .the. . . ostrich V s n ^ ver - ye;f. had.. courage to •»et ; the 'bird' fully •extended., BO nobody, ; evc'n : arou»d ; T)env*T; where- thSBtrange . eBiiibllshmerit^ a 'familiar «ig-ht. kflowt hiBtlhbw.badly .the ostrich could shatter ; the;paciBg recbTd«i If, hft-had ^chance to " ' 1 '-' th^ 'house'untir he was.removedty tie ; re'piiblican : landslide In 1894. J Even then' he fared^bctter than-most of his friends, for he was'.defeated by "only tt few. votes. Since:hia. retirement.he has lived .quietly in his Indiana home,.Kaddened by the receat'Tloss of..his.dear wife, who, for half a centuryi'hid been his companion in his victoBes'a'na.dejteaits. Financially tho aged 'legislator is poor. Of the $15p,000 in salary he .drew for his services in Washington ;he has. not a penny. Poojr in purse, he is rich,in honor, and if he saved no 'money, for hi^elf.tJiere is no' doubting, that his famous objections 'helped'the husbandry of thegoy- errimc'nt in fci» dayv His nomination is pleasing:, to-.the free silver .men, for Judge. Holmani!often,.advocated this cause in congress., His. friends already claim 'the election for, him, urging democratic, strength In the; Fourth district •because' of the new apportjopment. .... STflANO&yjRpST: OFFICES. Mtr Arrmn««m«nM SMB lo Other P«rt» -oI.th».',,:Wod...- -.. •: ' • Until quite recently the postal system in Persia waa very Jppsely conducted. It WOB under 'tb* •uperintendence. of a minister' ol ; po«to, who, bbweVer,:doei not;- work 'tftei §y»teni h'lmBelf. Each farmed ! to. •6me;»erchant or .., .• 1 • ' Ncw'Klhd. ' ( • . "Barrel kites" are the novel Jtfrtniaaa of MW*««W *»«'«**M ys the ^w-Ydr mintbs;ago, «be .demonstrate.! ,.t practicability, and;,.since ,-tbfPX-', proved, ;as .she claims,..that ; ti»y. .W- [ '-. higher.;thai any otoe^klt^eyer.mede.i on"tbe r Pac'iflc coast.;; A recent vWtot to what Miss Eose cafts.her ••klterr.. saw simply a very'dean and nea.Uy- ; whitewashed-back yard. .Against «oln« ; deserted-henrobBts: leaned, somejljuew, , cloth and bamboo .objects; that; lookM • like flattened balloon* with t^fna.r linpcKed.out. The. largest.were'flve fe« j : hiffh'by four feet broad, and they W» r of all colors. The string used to flyitlf - ; them is about two. miles long.- - '^_ The young kite-flyer, who holds tn«* every woman should have a hobby-*n«.: who thoroughly enjoys hers, make» ; an . her mvn kites. Then.she flies nine,,or , ten at once, to the (Trent edification** / brhood and W;. always "wuumf >" U««K "v Each kite')« : named, and and "Grover" compete with *.•.«»«= •'•—^ ing less famous name* to see which.cM^ climb.the highest. ...Barrel-kite;«yln^,. 18 said to be «s pretty as it Is succei*-. V,; iful, and "California's champion, .Wgf*; :flycr wears ; her distinction' very BT««.^ filly." •' -' ' ...'-•.".''^: ; -:.:' •" ' Indtea^'»«•*•', Hakerm- / •' '-•} A delegation of Indians from .^||; Grand : Konde reservation make at^ttFI ? hualoutln? trip tbTortland, Ore., eTerjk|^ year' In time to attend the: FoX,rthv^|. July celebration, and If p««lblerij circus. They have tent, and «om«J<f| wagons, some having two horse* *y* »ome four The ostensible purpose, «*f their visit is to sell baskets The tier mak* from naze! twljj«,L- the flre \m they are rtnderri in fl nlin<il<> HTi-l th"barV r>«>V«r>ff«

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