Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 16, 1896 · Page 7
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August 16, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Sunday, August 16, 1896
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COMING COniNG! TO LOGANSPORT TOM REED'S -ON- Mooday Affgat 2411, The Greatest, Grandest, The Largest and the Best of America's Big Amusement WARNING. His Speech at a Gathering at Alfred, Me. THE EVIL OF THE TIMES, Caused by an Unwise Tariff Revision. MUSHROOM OF THE SILTEB PARTY. The Great WALLACE SHOWS! Honorably Conducted. HONESTLY ADVERTISED. Three Kings, 2 Stages, Half-Mile Race Track, Colossnl Menagerie, Royal Aq'uairlwm, Museum, 1,000 -Features, 100 Phenomenal .Acts, 20 Hurricane Races,,25 Clowns; 4 Trains, 10 Acrea of canvass,. 20,000 Seat*, 1 1,500 Em : ployes, ?4,000:00 Dally Expenses, C Bands,'SO '.Cages, .15 Open Dens, n Herd'of Elephants, a Drove of Camels the World Ransacked for Famous Per-' formers'and tie FINEST HORSES OF ANY SHOW ON EARTH! ' ' $3,000,000 CAPITAL! It has been necessary to employ tWs Enormous Sum to Equip and Orgnn- Jze-'what we believe to be th.e Finest and Comipletest Circus ever placed before the People of North America.. Our Aim being to maintain it in its Proud Position. THE BEST SHOW ON EARTH. Hud Ttinei Greatly AgffraTHtcd by the Lou of Beienne—The Country Need* ' More Capital, bat Not More Money—The Democratic Administration Scored—Mr. •ReeiA ' EJfrlalni now Prosperity Can Again B« Beached — The' Tariff and BeveDoe. Tho first gun of the campaign In Maine wns flrcd by Hoa Thoruas B. Rood the other day. Ho spoke 03 follows: If I wcro going to givo good advice to the people of tho whole United States, I should toko thin time to do It, Just now there Is a groat deal of froth and foam."ln'";tho 'air,"and' some time is really needful to {disclose iolearly to every eye how much ,of it Is tho result of tho temporary breozc which stills • at nightfall and how "little thero Is of that heavy ground swell which shows that, great olo- mentnry forces nrc at work. How very suddenly nil this rush- and stir has sot itself into action I Two months ago no man of any standing .would have risked his reputation as a prophet by hinting tho slightest; doubt of Republican success. ..Four years of actual trial of the opposition, un-; der tho. guidance of its : best .and twlco trusted loader,- had left no shadow of question ns to publio duty. -However far the Republican party might have fallen short of perfection, nevertheless all men'folt that It was .the best party. just now to draw ] Perhaps some one will say here we'hove a creative party which has sprung up in a night, like amushroom, and created a haw system of finance, , My friends, you will, (ind'tlmt that mushroom la not good to eat, and. that that, progress will land you In tho ditch. Now, all progress avoids ditches. ' ... I have said that it would bo unwise, unjust and senseless to confound tho Democratic organization with individual Democrats. I have said also that that would bo flouting a part of our own history,, and n glorious part of our .history too. • 'Why, it is within the memory of a third -and perhaps a half of this very audience which listens to me that when the torrlblo war of tho rebellion broke forth tens of thousands of Democrats, politician!, .strong. party 'man, sprang to tholr feet, representing ;huridrods of thousands, aye, millions, and ^oncoforth and always wore part and par- ,col of tho bono and sinew of the victorious .republic. .Wha»;m»ttor If the party' had' .gone wrong? They were right. Ono man [among them, one man alone, by a single sentence gave'aid and succor to this government : whlch' outweighed a whole army. :Corp8 of veterans, musket on shoulder. : When Stephen A. : Douglas declared; after :Sumter. was flrod ,on that V thenceforth there could be but two parties—patriot:-: 'and traitors"—ho won. the respect evenio? foes and an imperishable place in history. Wo shall certainly welcome all such men today, not that ithey ore-to, be Republlo- cans,.but because..they are patriots,-for that thoy must be. ' ••' • Two months ago, ns I have already snid, everybody conceded tho election of tho Republican ticket What has hap- poiicd since then? . Hnvo tho four .years of history been blotted out? Not one scrap ofthuin. Is our condition tiettorr Rather .worse. . Has tho party changed any which caused the most of p'ur unhuppiness? Yes; there has boon a change, but It' has been for tho worso. Its boat men are leaving it. If this nation has thrice at tho polls con-, damned this purcy when it was bettor, are wo now going to place it in power when it- has got worse? If thoy blundered on business with their best men present, aro thoy going to bo a success on flnuuco with tholr best men absent? But wo uro nil in a bad way, and some tiling must bo done. Yes, wo aro ii.i a bud way. and something must bo done, but don't niuko .tho mistake of thinking that any something will'da A .sick', man' In proper cases hud better take medicine, but he hod better bo careful whot medicine ho takes. Thero are some political orators who think If thoy can draw a rose colored picture it ought to convert a. continent. What n rosy picture wo had«palnted for us In 189131 What millions wo were to cxpeor! Wo were to sell In the dearest and prove? vrr>::> ' IKi! . MENAGERIE camipi'tees.the Noblest ..Specimens procurable, of nil StrattgX! Animals, noted for'their Beauty Scarcity and Ferocity. Every Clime and every Continent is represented, and a liberal education in Zoology can be acquired ID one examination of our Vast Collection of Mammalian, Saurian, Sim- Jan, Amphibian; Orlnthologlcal and ReptlMari- Wonders. OUR HIPPODROME RACES. ! Are the 1 'Greatest ever Witnessed tnder Canvass.' A'.Fortume expended In Thoroughbred Race -Horses enables us to reproduce the Imposing Scenes "of the Famous ..Coliseum. Scenes of Wild and Tunnilton« : Excitement' which evoked the Thunderous Plaudits of tlic Caesars who Ruled Homo when Old'Rome "Sat on.HOT Seven H1U6 and nom Her Throne ol Beauty Ruled the -World."; No Show on Earth has ever provided: «u*5i an Entertainment for Its Patrons. SEE RALSTON, ; THE .HIGH I>IVER, , Whose Feat ot Leaptag from the Washington, Monument (555 fit.) is unparalleled. GIVES A FREE EXHIBITION DAILY: OTJR STREET PARADE given at 10 a. in. dally Is a Monster Spectacular Ex-, hl-bitloo, n Triumph of Money. Good Taste, ami Art. Beautiful Women, Beautiful Horses, Beautiful Costumes. A veritable Sunburst of Splendor. No other Show on .the Face of the Terres- tnla-1 Globe could afford such a Display. Wo hare a cumulative and comprehensive contempt for .the old-fashioned circus advertiser -who'flounders around. ITJ a mnas'Cff verblAR«, braggta* and ly- ' " . • . buy in tho cheapest market Wo were to' nigh to for-whatever is to be left to us of i have^both ends of the. bargain... We took commercial success .their word for it. and here we are, .And Injf about his nth-action ami unable to. • moke one statement good with his, show. We -wish-to say that our.pnrade ]» a true index to the 1 (rreatneas'and're-. «onr"(xw' of 'thIs one; and to It cofi.ts' you' nothing ',to 'We It,' come' and Bring 'your family'and 'witness If : we : have lied. CHEAP EXCURSIONS win De rm 'on all Une0 of travel to enable visitors from'' a distance to''attend•' thisl : MIGHTY' 1 MONABOH OF ALL &HOWS REMEMBER THE DATE! N«ver Divide! Newr'Dteappolnte! 1 '' NO GAMBEINQ DBVICB6 TOLER- f » - **- -' ,. i i\ .( j) sound government, and business prosperity. • On that wo wcro all agreed, some of us who 1 were Democrats ' regretfully, for wo all bate to bo classed with/the unsucoess ful whose condemnation Is at hand, even 1 if 'we gain by the change; others of mwho were :Republicon» cheerfully; but : without exultation, for we'kriow how hard the task must be to rebuild 'out'of tho -'ruins of tho last 'four years .th'o rtatcly Imansloni of national .happiness,' ; prosperity -and : ' self .respect .wherein our people .lived until that unfortunate election, of 1892. ..... . ' ; ; • • Th« Silver Mnfhroom. : • . 'Two' months have slipped away — hardly time to ' ripen a • strawberry, much loss a system of finance— andithore aro those who tell. us that all things -have changed; that- those.yery.men, who -were .being arrayed, for 'decent burial 'had . burst ; "tho , cerements, oftho 'grave, and, .transfigured by some. now' arrangement 'of crowns 'of thorns and crosses of 'gold,- wore' to ! lead "as to a now happin'oss nnd' evpri' ropalr-'all the damage they themselves. had wrought. Now, this may be BO;. but' to .mo..lt.doos not ; seem .probable. Human experience in every walk of life teaches us that those who, .have biundered '.will., blunder-again, and that the wisest cpurse'is not to employ , a Ship captain- who has 1 bot 'yet emerged'. 'fronVhis lost shlpwreok, : but tho' 'eafb sailor; who'has nover 16s't : o ship,' a : pa8sbnger : • or'a lottor,' but who has sailed safe through' -every sea. ; ;-....-..; -...'.:.-•. vi • .-:.'•;•-.-• ; -••'-•' Ho may have lost . masts : ,and (sails' and even been rudderless for..hours,-but if ho has every time come .safe .to : shore, better have him than' all 'the' landsmen who are forever shouting' what -they; can do and 'never daro to toll • what- 'tliey have 1 done. Boosters rare., worth , nothing. ,. Deeds are facts and are fprpyor and eyer. -.Talk dies on the oinpty.air. Better a pound of ; per-; .formauce'tnan ia 'shipload, of language;. ' , 1 But Is it 'w.lso'or' Just'foi.olas's.all Demo- w»ts : together 'and'.tpi'dablare them; all : wtoae, then 'announce' they- : riinst;t)e. beat- i en because they .'are/'Demborattf That'; •would be very •; unwise, L very cunj'uit and ; ' .altogether.:.': It. .would ,iont.' -all/ .. history ,> and . OBpeololly our, . pwn-i ;;;Partl»; ar* one thing; their, individual; mom bow ,. 'may 'be'another.' ' Parties ;Beldoro ; follow,. tnili ^ best men. :§Bn»; ;;: , : "-:'' '.' . . th'ero [two tot party ,m«y;;p»W»Wl«»lnn>ti;q«>««rT»-. bp,t ^ithjfyw* % ifljofl Runw*, »d both-ther w«»iOowly.*iid t altwd, dwodfuUj slowly their word for it, and here we are. ; now tho leiist cretltble part of these : «aino gentlerofr" arc smearing : tho convas i with .another picture, for . ; which .tbey ; want-.us to'pay onolher'four years' or perhdpaten ,nf this nation's Ufa Men decelvied. 'onco ore: human; man . deceived' twice by tho lame men ore fools, .,.;,. •; i . . . , . '.Thero is another class of .political oratory which deserves reprobation— the oratory which -paints' the enemy Indobp block. If anybody j hod: curiosity; :to :• ,see what I .said of our oponents In,; 1898,. they ,-wquld find that I dld,not{ Tenture',any,ilenuncla- tlon' which' ^depldts -one-tenth -'of -tti' ' tlon' which' ^depldts 'which has'Jiappenfld;.' Wheri'I told' you t'wo : years ago what;.we;Repu.bUo5n«';Wo.uld'do: ifichosen, I drow.no flie,..piotu^e, but ; sltn.. ply 'said to yon'that all'w'e could dp .w. DU . ld ''be to'-prevent' evil,' • Ttiat" wb ;; d'id, : and It takos.a.good deal ofisense'-sambtimos-to' do •no evll, ;1 MWe tried to, ; dp..better,;;and,.ihad ( tho Dsmocrats.from t&6.nprth r riien,aDpve. party -forgocd as the 1 '' sir. silver^ Bonatbrs' sunk :boldw:party,for evll v 'tho 'revenues ot .this country would have been equal to its. expenditures, ..and , we . should, huvo . been two years nearer prosperity. ; " ,''..„,., "• preetlng- you" this' time' with the same franknes»,;I am ; bound to say that .the evil which has come to us by an unwise revl- ; slon of the .forlff hasboen.gren.tly,agKra.yat-, ed by one ot' its consequences — piir loss of royenuB.i. Sad there been '•• no deflcit, then 1100,000,000 of ;borrowed.gpld would; hayo- buried us., through, .thij. I crlsl9,,.safe.,nnd soiind: As It was, ttie.'||l>astiin't"draln.of the doflclV con tinudily ' couf ouhdod : : with' thb redemption of gold, has so .afflicted the imagination .of our , pooplo that .qonfldence cannot commence to bo restored until our. revenues equal our expenses. , ., ,. ' ; '.Tlie-N*w Cure For Hurd Tlra«», Periods of depression are common to the huinftU-raco. itoubtlofift you.uad'I think that If wo hod had the .>v,orld to,;make.wa ; woul^ have had, human '.proitrois arrangod on a : contlnuoua iipgrado,"*'toh feet'ir bet-" 'Icr to the mile..'; But- God 'knowi'-huinaij' nature more .perfeptlyjarnd Jtno,w»,we:cbuld" ,noyer stand §uch .mqnoitony) and. must go- up hill and down dale; " l 'ButwlJilo ( deiproii;. slons'are obm'mbn ''they have tholr ; (vggra-' yating cauiies, '> . which..-, must J '.bo** removed.' • ' Then, when eonfldenoe.jopmesj; prosperity.; follows. ~ Sow 1 th'.luk, thut can; be reapbed, !t will tetfyou SaaL-^"^^ ^ -±i^ . Meantime lot usi scc'TrLat Is proposed'by tho»e. gsntlenien; who ; within - the la«t twb i _,^,_.jaye dlsccivcred; i the ilil flesh' U : hel,r>o. and. w.., r . r ,,., ; , T , ., ai itb*y : dld : four jvadTti 1 ago', thut they alone' hold prosperity m'thetr grusp. / .',. ..•'? ' Thelr.^emed,y,. U the-. cciluHgo.of, silver at w Heretofore : wberiavor^oldHiidiUverhave; itood together It ho* lieen at, the markot j mine. Wlrtii we. trlwi to ninko gold ami »'!v'cr clr:'.n!;ito tocethor, wo have always Married them...usconling to choir market va'lue.. • Todiiy we .find tlicni not IB to 1, but HI to 1, u..d wo nro goinK. they suy, to lift silver to twico its v.-ilne, not by tho uni'verral eense of miinkind. which iilono makes values, bnt by the statute of tlio Unltixl States, Rlnglo handed against tho civilized world. Why Hliould the United States try to do this alone?. ... . ' If thefilohtiractizatioh of silver.is a di3r etise ist^ill',-'It is' ii' world disease. T'dcfy nnybaily tn i;.:d n single nrgument which i-.: tho remonetlzatlon of silver -•i-il..for,-tbo". United States that ,.. . .u that it wo'old' be good 'fot- .-'--vld. If It is-a world disease, .. ..crunched except by a world l:!tcruutional bimetallism I can ••••I:. 1 , but'this driving.out; of gold ,;ihd sii!wtiti\tibn"bf silver'is 'only'silver :monom'otallism,foi; tho .United.States..;, , It is.not bimetallism for tho world and : »'«tablo currency, but the shifting from gold currency and civilized Kuropo and igolng over to silver and Mexico, Japan, Jndia^and China. Oh, but China and iJdpan, India and' Mexico ore prosperous i.inst now I Yes, but what kind of prosper:';;::' T!io prosperity of cheap labor, growl- ii'::..v c..-;.:por every day. Manufacturers j u;uy be prosperous, and traders rauy bo prosperous, but the people ore not pros- ,perou» at all. Up here in Maine and New [Hampshire paper pulp Is" made- cheap. !How? Because the manufacturer Is close •to cheap labor. In silver countries labor ils cheap and kept cheap by the silver dol- ,lar. For my port I do not want that kind .of prosperity. I want a urosperity which by good wages to nil is shared by all. Wo ^waut a broader life, broadening every day for all our people. i I won't discuss tho question whether tho free coinage of silver will raise it to par or not. Very few people claim that It will, and If they did I could not believe them. .. I was told in 1800_ by,,.'™' 0 of tho most sincere as well ns the ablest men that the purchase of 4,50ft,000 ounces a month would.raise.silver to par, and when we did buy it silver went down like lead. Silver iten have not been good prophets in .tho past. If, .then, wu arc going to have a dollar Inferior to whut wo have today, \^hat will bo the effect of it? Higher prices, they say. Xot for everything. If you have llOO in tbc savings bank today, you can get 100 gold dollars from tho bank. If this wild project succeeds und you aro paid.in Silver, you will get »100, but they will be 60 or 00 or 70 cent dollars. If you havo a pension, that mu'st bo scaled down. If you have a bond, that goes down too. ! Will tho wage earner be any better off? What you buy will go up. Will your wages go up too? Thero you have experience to guldoyou. Wages during greenback times, measured In gold, did not go. up as other thlngs.did. They went part way, but not all tho way up, und were very slow about that. But wouldn't business bo bettor for more money? It might bo after a terrible crash with bad currency, and then, we •would have to get back again. Brandy may •eem to strengthen, but plain bread and meat are tho surest What wo want is not more money, but more capital. Money always comes with capital. Wo hove money now, more than wo can. use, lying idle. We have just exported a lot of it. Money is the transferrer of capital, as a hayrack and horse U o transferor of hay. More hayracks will never make more hay,,bnt moro hay will require moro hayracks and is sure to get them. ' . i A Look at tbe FMt. If. I sell you my house in Portland or mortgage it for 85,000-and send tho result bo u Washington state coal mine and.it Is spont and comes back .to Casco bank, my 85,000 worth of capital is 'in Washington just tho same. What this whole .country needs is capital from abroad, from ,tho whole.world. I expoct.somo of .you will be surprised and ask whether tho world'pf the United States is not "-Immense' and sufficient. :Iramense, yes; sufficient, no. Our capital is grent, but tho . United Stotos'is very much "greater. ,' There ore millions of square miles -and 75,000,000 of people and undeveloped riches, without stint. But there Is not, capital, enough to keep 75j000,pop of.'peopleat work!..", When aro we the most 'prosperous? 'It is when tho 75,000',000 ore' alii at work, and-when ;hat happens wo: borrow, of; the rest of tho world ^.thousands .of., millions,.of dollars. Let rao 'give you one plain proof of ,fbo fact ;hot'money conies' with!'capital/• "'' ' . In-1890,we .were!prosperous.' "Our.peo- ple.wero.aU at;,w.ork.,, .Consequently there were good" wages,, a'n'd wealth. greatly Increased'.' At" that time 'the figures 'show .that in that'year'wb had; «lbo;oOO,000 O f gold'morp.thM wo had'in.1882;..Every bit of ^thathad..been..Imported.or.[kept,,,the product'of bur own mines." It was, busy transferring this vast capital wo had:borrowed and that which we owed oursolveK. Now, just-af soon/as this .election U over and the" future position of the. United States Is'MBiired/bbth'as to money and tn .the employ ment, .of jour: .'people; capital U ready., to, como to.ua from .ubrpad and from our o'^v'n peoplo, ,and we,.shall again .bo, "prosperous.- 1 ' "' ; ' ' .' ' "','.','''•'•''.. , • , T know, this iplaln, tero'pora'to statement does not; seem so highly, colored.'as will bo given ,by speakers -who. .are. not really; responsible 'for'.'yirhat'they say,' but it.'has one advantage—It will bb : found to bo true; ; Grod.lseeps.the future for. himself. '•' Only Brazilian Balm 'THE GREAT SOUTH AMERICil BiLSflU cuKim ... .Croup. MA.GK U.Y cunt CATARRH! LTKEJ^A-GKEQ. RADICALLY CUntS thl. It clears the head of fonl mucous; heals the aores ahdl ulcers" of the head and throat; [sweetens .the breath, :Mi3 perfectly restore* the senses of the taste, smell and hearing; "tops headache and dropping hito the ' roat Also destroys the germ which cauaei HAY FEVER. .ag a perfect, cure in a few days. Never fails 1 No fatal case of T ,A.GRIPPS ever kuowm [where JJrfzilian Balr. . *s faithfully ssed. It ^e grippe germ and quickly removal .ir bad effect J.IBLE in ASTHMA,CROUP.BBOIT* TLKTHUSY. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA, vriSM, .TYFiiom and SCAKIB* MEASLES, and any disease whent tati, nflammation, Fever or CocgesMon. Greatest relief in Consumption ever discovered. .'urea a Freah Cold m on* aay. stop* _.A(UCJTH In 2 m'nntes. '. Stops'rlnglbg In tba head and relieves deafness. ABBII InJectloB Invaluable in female .troubles, For outword use heals Cuts, SOFCT and Burns like roaelc. Pr«« veats lock-;aw from wounas. QUICK CURB FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. lt« Healing Power I* Almost Miraculous. The Bist Family Medicine In Exlsteooik £0 Cent fiottle contains 10(1 Dosts, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catarrh. <;.OO mOTTLE EQUALS THKKg BOc.BOmMS. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brazilijn" Balm crifea me"of inveterate catcrrh which I had for over 20 yearn It Is the most wonderful triumph of medical science."— Gcn.J. Patke Pasties. "Is croup, cold and the worst form of gripp we have fourc" B-'aziJian B; Jm invaluable.* — fag. W. S. Booths, £>. Z>., Pastor Del. Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs Lore has used th» Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good."— Hon. Ckas. £. Lore, Chief Jus, if Deli- "O.^bottle of Brazilian Balm cured a friend of mineof hay fever."— Thpf, M.Culbtft, "I was very deaf for lo years from catarrh. Brazilian Bairn applied warn! In.tty Cars every day soon restored my hearing."— Mrs. John Scotten, Che:ter t Pa. •'It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw tried." —Judge Edward Woollen. "I -was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies and the doctors fai'ied'to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Balm. ItshaW be my doctor through life."— Mrs.J. C&Haway, Pollslown, Pa. ".T was fcarfollj crippled up with rheumatism, could not get my hand to my head. I took-ten 50- cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in sir months. Am now entirely cured find as nimble as I was at forty."— Avson HurreM, aged 84. A lady rn Cincinnati was 80 afflicted with asthma that during the winter for seventeen years she was Stable tj sleep lying down, was entirely and permanently ored -with Brazilian Balm. B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, 0< For aale by the following druggists: B. F. Keesllng, general agent; Be* Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brlugnurst, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A. Meane, H. D. Battery and A. R. Kist?er. INI THE WORUP his oya^pau.soOjln the fullnoss of, .truth.tho daya.'fa 'dome,'tiiit',he.-'has left, us .some glluipsos'of tliem In'tho past", and If nion .will only'toko- guidance from cipoflenco ttioy, wllli ns tjhey;can. do ; ln.'Do:other way, 'show';.their superiority over .tho .brutes which perisli.; '"';_'. r .',. ' .'... , ..,,.. .•: You 1 ond I, 'iriy frlorida, hiivo bean together for 20 years; two-thirds '.the life -of a generatfon of .men.... It. .would bo singular if tho past could givo, us.no .help in this crisis of our affairs. But It can. We •have been through all this once before. The .grcenbackors: of 1873" were "not bad mnn. They were sincere and had a better case than tho silver men of today. In fact, It was much ttib same cnsc. Wo'must have artificial inflation and- cheaper : rabnoy, they .said, or;blacke«t ruin awaltodl.us.. .It was ft hard time. -,..-, • • •. "1 Prices were.low, and work wasscaroe.. Taxes were- high' and debts' ; 'hafd to pay: •But we persevered and resnmed'spocle payments. .. .^rpm. that,- moment; Che, .capital of tho world w'as'at 6ur r dispo^aL., i .We had a good tariff, whlch^mode u» v dp all our, own:work, r and;trotai : lfi79 to 1898, l^yoBrs of^ prosperity,-.which : plaoed-tl»e,::t'nlted« States'In a great position In .the-wofld. ;....-; If we do the like thing t^day, r Hke;thlngs. yriti iotio w.'''' With'" reyeriuei equal to .our ' emergenclei,;.rinduei«xport'Jof: gold ;wlll ; With the uertalnty ,th»t ;tho;dollai. nald will be.ednal to' ihe..dpUar.,lent ; w.111: cojrie owdW wd' : confidence:'; -With, that, ••--T! certainty, th'ot-'Jwe are tb 'db'alf on* work, will oome,the'iBarningiof'.wage*" For kaoplnv th« System In a Healthy Condition. CURES CURBS Constipation. Aot» on th« Uv»r and Kidney*. PurlfUw « Hood, Dlnpals Colds.and F«v*r», B*autlfl«t the Complexion «n« MMflnB and Rofir»»hln*t» the i;a«t»-_ __.".' SOLO mr ALL Ofiuaottr*. ,-Httx. •I'tiMalM *«-'' Prfo» :Bc. A»k y««r,4iW«»«.«;tiiio«« Tm* d«-. rWt ( l ' Tor Sale by B. F. KBBSL1NO. . WHY BICYCLES : COST. Thero I* si Much Difference In Whoeli ' .as In W*tob<n, and That Ii Why. Many . people, .wonder >yhy , a good bicycle co'sts,,nn apparently;. high .price, and never stop>to think of the many.rea' sous. Yet these same people know why a good horse costs more than' a poor one, They know that .the' well-teed- horse with proper handling is worth infinitely more; than a; poor-bred. .beast, and are not only, •willing', to-. ,pn,y,. for .... it, but •wouldn't , have .any, pther kind.. It is •Just |the saine with a. bicycle or. any other article of manufacture tl^tlias taken ij-cars to bring to a high 'state of perfection. To begin with, the cost' of running a plant that manufactures wheels is enormous, and. would seem, incredible; to the. ordinary ..observer;. ;the highest priced skilled labor ,is required in order to be suiie of proper results. . Much.of .the rno'terial iised in. these .machines, has been imported from England and ous parts of-Europe, «nd a large part pf it is wasted on account of the rigid tests to which it is subjected, and because ft often fall* short, of -the -requirements. In addition to this,. there.is on enormous amount of 5vaste in jnilling..,,,Take,;for. instancej aBinglepart'of the vell-knojyn -wheel— -the 'crank ehioft bracket. In. tie rough'it weighs nearly-flve poundis; and .when complete and ready for 'use it is a mere shell- and weighs nine ounces. The. makers ,of -high-grade bicycles; must keep all. the par.ts for every -model they have 'made ftt least five years or .more, and machinery on hand to make them.: Theymustset aside a large.and valuable amp.untof space f.or the storage! of these parts jand the machinery used In nialcing-tihem. Such expenses as these. nrc .not , necessary, to. other .bicycles;;. they are not put to the cost, for instance, of keeping' a lofgo amount of stock on hand and consuming d large and va)-' i:able space -for years, for thj^re'ason that their bicycles lire not expected to lost for more than a season or two. The country^ .has. been. .overrun with cheap bicycles and many .were disposed of because niSiy people seemed. to think that ii first-rate bicycle could and ought to be sold for a very small price. " But now the tide is turning. The public has learned- by experience that it cannot get something.for nothing. .'Ex- : periencCrjn bicycle bijilding.-isiSQtisfaC" tion to the pii-rphaeer, ar.d.if : he. would. but sit down 'and figure out iii black and \yhite the pmouqMlint it costs to make nnd market 1 a'-standiiTd bicycle, o.nd add to this 'the dniourit : 6f gotts«ictlon and' safety in owning-such-a- wh«el,'he will a- The'eiti&iatM of the yield of therptt-i ttto crop In. preat r Britaia show Uiat .ona ' B '-'--T5 Trade JO FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES, LIVJER KIDNEYS. ...... . .. . 4 B. B. B..B. cured me of a bad ! case of La Grippe and Lung Trou- > ble: EDWABD:L/PEBDINTEJ 1122 K Jackson St,'Muncle, Indiana, '< B B B B are purely vegetable. Put up in j capsules," sixty In a box. Thirty days' treatment in a box. Price:|l per box; or.'six-for $5. ' :' Manufactured 1 by H; C. BRAQO, Connersville, rod. < For sale by all druggists. B. F. RFESMNG, Drnggtot. ty.Hyoapixf«TtooomBber»wewllIcoO' Docb&ftre.lf w» iiuto coie. if TOB 6»« uken m*r> ctrJv foUld* potaiih, and Mill b»w i mini, 3Iooou( ratchet In znouth, Sot flmplei, Copper Colored »pot«, «noilb«lx><ly.HBlrorlET«bro' It'll thli Secondary *tOOD ... .. —'-KiiHttljeiL worli cinni. th««kilt o(themoit«mioeutpli; , «3OO,OOO capital behind our niirc r. AI»olut«tDroofkKnti>ealeloit .Mrau COOK REMEDY COn Tcmplo, CHIC4OO. IU. iffiSSSSSKKKKKKJS After Thirty Years Experience . ...,- '•. Ihavcthobcsl Mr «*• JJSS Jfife- Dostpald. omddrcss (or p.-irtlcnlnrs, »L S. John«oi«. .*. D., BtHle Cr»«k. Mleh.. ; S3H tS« ; CttoBtifh' S'lereBii atiajon'«•!•;>: • ' ^H««ep»T»8ite»ne»t:_d(»p;'- ;;*he1 . ctly iflni- lar quantity produced on muchlarf*r J -* (KICV mUod estroy* ' fu. 1 ! 1 ' germ ; or nartl

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