Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 19, 1896 · Page 7
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August 19, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 19, 1896
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

Mrs, Anna Gage, wife of Ex- Deputy I). S. Marshal, Columbus, Kin., says i "I was delivered of TWINS in less than 20 min(Ues ;:»<1 Kith scarcely any pain after using only two bottles of "MOTHERS' FRIEND" DID NOT STT»*JS» Ulllttd free. ttkcuuiTOB co., ITUST*, cu. SOLI) BY N ALt DRCOH1IST8. TIMETABLES. * Bradford and Col.. Philadelphia * N. T Richmond & Clntt... Jnd'pU A Louisvlll*. Effner A .Peorla...., Crown Point- A Chi, Richmond & Clntl. Crown Point A Chi. Montlcello * Eflner Bradford A Col...., Effner local freight, Ina'plt A Louisville Richmond and.Clcti Bradford and Col.. Phlla « New York.. Montlrollo * Ei-no. Chicago '..: .••••• Chi * Intermediate Kokomo A Rich.... except Sunday. Leave Arrive. ..•12:50am • 2:45am •12:50 »m • 2:46 »m • 1:00 am • 2:20 am «12 J 45am • 2:30 am '•3:05 am "12:30 a m • 2-55 am "12:40 a m "t 5:45 a m tll:20pm ..t 6:00am t 7:».pm ..t 8:00 B m t 1*5 P m ,.t7:5eam t4:15pm ,.t 8:30am t 2:15pm ,.,• 2:00pm «l:30pm |..« 2:10pm • 1:20P m « 2:06 p m • 1:10 p ni •2-«S p m ' 1:10 p m + 2 ; 20pm t 7:45am ,>l:36pm M:5B.pm i..«4:30pm •12;30r'n t 2'30 p m t'-^'OO a m "t4:30pm tI2:20pra - Agent. - 1 WEST BOUND. nn t'nn' Trflaht accom diillj 01 Son... 12:50 p m 1 850S53»aiSSS&. 'old no & 10:24 p m i Fflst Mull dally.''old no.4j^..M...-«..... o.n ym _„ .__ r.1... ««n>Aaa Hall* 'fllfl hO 41'... 3tl3 D HI "..! 3:13 p m '...I0;l» a m 'old no 42.. 2:41lam n;dno4$ »'« a m SMffUiw^s=«|r 74 Local frt. ju'coro, dallyeiSon 12 60 p m "SSKSBS 101 '- . SsSS^-T^rrr.r.rr^Sp'E EABT BOUND. NoSSlenw 3 °3'lu D S No 34 leave • JJO P.. m VAN ALI A LIN* fl for W-Josiph. dalb ex SunH«y...^«>:8i » m . oeh •].!.»« SuiidW.,... 6:m a m NO 8 « Sunday fotso.ut.i Bend... ...... .... 8 30 No «' h&» throngb parlor-en, Icdlanapollsto Sooth Bend:vlaOolmx. ,.«,,, No H> lias.tlitoagb-iileepers, St Lonli to MacKI "*"• .'• -.' yo» THB 10UTH InBIanapolUilatoBait. No M.nai'tnrough'Bleeper^Macklnaw tost " No 15 dany Mcept Sunday:.......; tfl Tatefl. mrouKn u»»p. o*v.. -.—«™- j c EDGIJWORTH, Agent. ' .' - . I»ianiport, Ind. Or, JJ; A. rord. Chm.rai A««nt8tLoul»,.lIo. .. B .lUrkAtil ;;.-:,-sBI • FOR THE 'BLOOD, LIVER ! KIDNEY?. i " •* 3; 'Bi 'B. Bi -cured rrie of ft bad ; ! OL^'bf 'la Otippti iiha ; Iiung Trou-. bie:' '' "' i Ei)vrAB ; i>' : L;PEBDra'K''"'! : '.lJ2!2 l; . ! Ei Jfactsbn St, Muhcie, InOlkna. : ( • BBB ; B ; are purely vegetable. Pat np in capsalesistxty la a box. ' in a box. Price $l : per box, or «ii for $5. ' Mannfitctared by H. C. BRAdq, \ ConoenvIUe, lad. ; For aal«'by'»ll : draggista. —-IWP BAI.II ,»y— P. 1 KFBSMNG, pruggl»t ' "; i.-'.' . '.'.1 ; • -- • '• CAPTAIN ELI F, RITTER ELOQUENTLY ADVOCATES'REPUBLICAN -^- , ,. PRINCIPLES, Extracts From a Speech Delivered at the Opening of the Campaign at Greencastle, Indianai . Captain Eli F. Rittor of Indianapolis ellvered the first speech of the campaign at Groencastle, Ind., on the even- ng of July 31. The closest attention was given tor an our and a half to the speaker aud to »is-'.exposition of sound and sensible, money ideas. Captain Bitter has .a trong following over the state, and he as never-been accused of anything but arnestuess and sincerity in any posi' ion hfi- takes. Among Mr. Hitter's hearers were a umbor of prominent Democrats and eretofore-Prohibitionists, Captain Ritter began with a review f;the present condition of business af- airs, alluding to the widespread inter- st of the people in politics and pleading or a dispassionate consideration of the nostions at issue. "The question bo- ore us," said tho speaker, "is presented n the proposition that theUnited States government, by an act of congress, shall M-oceod with the free and unlimited oinago of silver at the ratio of 10 to 1 with gold, independent of the action of riy other government. The production f silver has been so phenomenally large or several .years in this country that ;ho market demand for silver metal has leen glutted. Silver miners and owners of silver metal are fully at liberty to [d into the'-markets of the world with heir product and sell at the highest -price. These men have examined the markets of the world and cannot dispose of their metal, and because they cannot ell their silver at all, or cannot soil it or a . satisfactory price, we find this combination leading great hosts of men 11 an effort.to force the United States •overnmeut to make them a market by in act of congress at a time when it cannot use their production in its own mar- cet, or anywhere else, yot they propose o compel this government to coin and usosilver'at a, greater price than it is worth in Ay market^ on the .face of the earth. There' is a determination ex- >ressed, and in violent terms, to compel he government to enter upon theun- Imitod free coinage of .silver at a ratio of 16 ounces of silver to 1 ounce of •old. This.'preaents the question -I-shall ittempt to discuss on this occasion. This can be and is often made a discussion so complicated withvfignres and :frac- tioris and extracts from,.the^history t of ho world's' financial transactions that t gets beyond the-comprehension of us common people; -Let us see : if'we cannot findia: :few - plain, isimple ,rnles and 'acts upon whichiWe-can act-.with.intel- igonce ,and -confidence.,.. I.ihaU.npt. attempt (o exhaust. tHe subject; neither, ahalli'make piret'eni'f.of profor,todlearn : ngnpbn'tho subject. ' , ' ' ,. .. "The - Unifo* ; States -government; in ; 1792,'-when fthei governmenti". Was; about • hroevyears' old,',was called••upon toiact upon this, question., ..Alexander;Hamil ; . ton, is recognized, by allatudents,a9..the greatest nnanci,er, the r natipri . had at ;h'at'time, and jerhapahas 'dyer.'had up, to'ti'is day. As our constitution hadprp- vided that 1 'the government'should coin gold and'silveri the question then'arose, at -what i ratio; fit- •ho'nld ;. :be : coined. Hamilton -.oarefnllyi. examined .the.com- meroial ;yalne,;pf < : each in,-Ahe; .-markets ; of, the-worli and-deoiared that.theiBnbr Btantial rei'atioBL.bf the .two. petals then stood' of about the ratio of 15 ounces ,of. silver to 1 ounce of gold, and he favored the coinage'' of -the -metals upon that ratio. WBKXW^'WJSsjiSJ* UaaoouVatcliMln mO»tli,8£>r4 Tnro«e, p™!, C^er $olor«dJipo,S£*»Sgni'J' Moi&^r.V^'lWtf^tffiSfef ^ 0 ^ -^pCTVlPIcnil^-wv uircvicu* *I „„ JertrowtbcilHajriEeJtr gfcrw?in':« ftwdavi. Ut« full strength, or newly «o»forB«jVtref. Curt permanent "Washington * and ! JTefferson, ; and: other,-,great mB.n;"of. I ,)*at ) day..investi; gate that .question anfreacbked ,the same, ronclusionl?. qupte^eff^^ He ;> 'said:" -The proportion between the' values ofgo'io'-'aiH? girveris'a'mercantfle' problem'^''altog«ther.' "Just •prihoiples wlU-l<iad.'tuj:tO!Ldlsr»gard! legal.'propor-i tions, [altogetheriand-';inquire 'linto the market-price pi,goUiin. the several conn-, trio* with which;,w«»-«haU .prinoipaUy, be connected in _cpmmerce,. and take the average of .them,',,, ,The goYernment began 'the'Coinage'of these t^olhefala at that time upon-that ratio. Those great'and, gpodmen, •aU;of;,themcmade one mlstake.in that aiotion, the first in the hiatory' ; 6f our government- on4hat question, in that-they-undertook to fix ,an inflexible, ratio,and ; adhere,to .it for the coinage of.,these two metals.. That"' action worked' badly. It" drove gold'Otft of the country; so seriously had the .workings;- of, -this, action disturb;ed,, tho financial affairs of,the nation that in 1800, 14 years after : this"policy had been :; established,-••'''iThorn'M.' 1 -Jeffer-, son seeing .the mistake, as .president of tho United States,, by an .execu-, tivo 'order- to meet v ah' emergency In- the Vabgence ofr:congress,'; stopped tho, coinage, of ..silver. ..Our,,govern^ mont 'proceeded nrjon tho order of Jer- ferson i'h'this ! re^nrd 'until '1834,' when congress 'passed 'an'.:.act''-'changing-'the ratlp-pf cotaage.to-10 to, ; l,, VJ Tp, this.ac-, tipn Jackson, Qalhpun.and, Beu,ton v and the li.Mndcratic leaders'bf the day. gave their full support. The reason that controlled Jefferiou in stopping.tho coinage Of silver was -because; silver;, in ;ilie mar- ]t«t.of the.:W.prld,,,was,:npt,, ) w.orth,what 1 the'action '.of. the.! .gpy<jrnroent made it ^^_lil;-ii. :A ^xtr,-<v,« -'ifiit'TS tn 1—that JS. Bjarket'were-noi'wopin-DUD uwu>^> «« gold^ '• The *eat»n^that'.*6ntrollfea- con- two hietiUs in.their commercial relation, at that time. From the time that Jefferson stopped the' coinage of silver in J806 to 1830 no silver was coined by.our. go.y?rnni ? nt- Tlie act of 1703. over-., valued'silver and drBv'c away or into bdncealmeut-the gold. The act/of m* overvaluod-gcld and drove av?ay,or into concealment the Silver. Prom 1834 till. 1878 we had UO Silver, except subsl- diary DOili—that is, pieces less, than a dollar;. DuriiiR the war, under the ; emergencies,.greenbacks and . national bank paper went into circulation and for several yenrs we had no-gold or silver in circuliition, only paper,- from the. greenbacks down to scrip. During that poriod, especially at its beginning, many party leaders, conspicuous among whom was Daniel W. Vourhees, cried aloud, for gold and denounced greenbacks as Tag money; prophesied that such stuff would-become wholly worthless; that the government's credit and business generally, would be ruined by . that'actioii of the government and that we wore rushing into the hands of bondholder's; capitalists and bankers. That cry was more thau 80 years ago.. These men proved to be false prophets. After the war, in the '70's, came a loud cry from all over the laud for greenbacks and paper money, irredeemable paper mouev, to be issued by tho. government and lots of it so that we might be relieved from the hard times and the pressure upon 'us. Now -the. laud is filled with the clamor for'silver,,, denouncing gold and sneering at paper money. A Sonnd .Proposition. "The proposition I ask you to consider is a sound proposition, safe for this day, for any day in the past and for any day in the future.' 'It is this. That the United States government shall proceed to coin and put in circulation by every proper means, gold and .silver, at a proper ratio, , and paper money. We heed them all;.the gold, the, silver -and the paper. \V.e hear very much angry talk and declarations against the act of 1873 upon this subject.. It seems to give the'greatest relief to many persons to call if'the crime of 187S.' The truth of history is that-this act was a revision of all-the currency acts :of the .government up tothat date—a most carefully prepared act, by John J. Kiiox,.then deputy controller of the currency, and presented to the senate.of the United States by George S. Boutwell, then secretary of 'the treasury. ; ' The bill was most carefully considered and acted upon; This measure is: more extensively misrepresented and misunderstood by the masses-of. people than any measure I ey.er.knew, I dare .not enter upon the details of the. bill,' because of its length; but hope it will bo printed.in someform and circulated among the people that they may understand it. Upon the passage of this act in 1873 Senator John Sherman voted against it; but you have •' heard him abused upon the .streets; by, men who are in favor of. free silver a* a -traitor to his. country:' Senator Stew;art of Nevada voted for the act of 1878, but he is revered as a saint by the friends : of ; free silver. This'bill-was supported' almost''unahijaonsly by the congressmen from-the ; extreme ;west; It BeemKto.be;the : impre8sion..that .by the act-of 1878 silver..was, demonetized .audits coinage stopped.' ^The apt suspended the'cpihaKo'-pf theistandard silver dollar, but it did not. stop the; coinage; of 'subsidiary' silver; that is,' pieces less than a dollar. The report of the director-of the 1 -mint -ihowsijthat: : more-.silver was coinediinto:-.dimes -alone in flyeyears,, fromil878,; following; that -.acb-of.; 1878 to .1878,. .than. ,had been, coined. .into. Standard.: dollars '.in.,' ail. the, 'years.'.of,: our government'before, that. 'The coinage' 1 of standard silver ' dollars was resume^ ; ih : 1878, ond --has' continued frpnv that day unto 'this, and these standard/dollars.;are; legal tender, tosany gam,,-It will be ; seen,,npon a ; oarefnli examination : of. the f ,reports-, xjf the director df,the,im'int', that,, silver .has never "been , demphotized;.,. The mints, are ' running' : to-^ay;' and. ha'Ve. never ce'ased' : to : 'grind'since' 1873, as -before, coiriiiig sllver-a'8 ; - ! well as/gold; "When. Paul was-preachtug 'in. Ephesus, and teaching-, that,'-there; wae-,but:one.true : GpdiDemetrius 1 , f the;.silyersmith,; who made- silyer;,.shrines r ,for ,ther goddess Diana, seeihg' tjhat, his, (business .was^being a'ffqcte'd,' raised a mob; aud^ crie'di •Great is'Diana''of Ephesus,' and'they rushed 6'n : Paul : an'd : beat hini'. "We-wit- 1 ness ' a 'like : scene • today, figuratively speakingi iwheu' men . who -.-are: engaged in the t silver .business: fearing, that their busiuoss-will-be iuterfered with, stirred, np under the leadership.of Benjamin Tillma'n of Spnth Carolina,,, ore rushing, peil'meir upoii "the .-prosHent 1 of the Uiiitod States arid'all enemies of their! cause; arihed"with pitchforks:"-') : : this large audience cannot'.see it. from ;your seats. This silver dollar is large enough to be .Boeu a square away. The; metals out of which these' coins are mudo are of different viiluo. Tlie ^JjjjtQrt States government did not make the,ceina«e-pf/silverat j catae that was about the ratio of the - Captain-."Ritter-.theii: considered :at some 'length -the, laws .governing, the, commorcial'world, .show.ing.that.no.pne nation; can '.establish, and;., sncicessfnlly inaintain'.any given rilte of ;c.oina'ge as '» : fiied ; - ; rule j between-'gold; and ''silver: »ij!Here r mnBt," ! siii5a : 'the 'speaker, "be'a- ratio andia'rulev-bat-bo'thtnitist beinexii' ble;;"''"Hecl6sed'.thi*part!M'hi8cgpeech by (Challenging;: any 'jman (tp;name;-any government -of. respo^table standing;that is attempting 'to mniutain a double Standard. Heeontm-..'^: j "I hold PP" Vet^o"y'on'hpY,.m my iigfit hand'a pbltf- dolliir aua^inmy left ha'nd a i silvbri-aoiliir;-eiich- I c'6ihea by-the Pnited States j-ovcnirrieut. This.gbld 'dollar is (W small that many. >f you in iihbm'sb; 'the _.-.. no. These two pieces of ii ., ...--,^ the same value; but what makes theiii ?p ? the" silver' dollar is more' 'than 10 times thp size and weijjht of the gold dollar. It is not the soverumeiit stamp that maizes either OUQ of' these a dollar.. The go?erumeul stamp placed upon these; m'etala is 'only evidence; nothing more, that, each of these contains an amount of metal sufficient to' make it a dollar's value. If. the same stamp, in all respects, eveji wjjji th§ goddess of lib- ertyiihe eagle, the name.of -the United States and the Words 'in God WO trust 1 — if all these were placed upon a piece-of iron tho sfee of either of these coins the iron would nevertheless' be' wholly- worthless as money in the"markets of the world ; and would.be spurned by our own people. If our government, independent of other governments of the .world, irrespective of the market value of these metals in the commercial world, can determine and fix their ratio, as 10 to 1 when the commercial value is' 81 to 1 and make such a law effective and promote business upon it, then the government might say they should be coined upon the ratio of 1 to 1, ounce to ounce, and defy the rest of the world. "I read two extracts from the Chicago platform, as follows: 'Recognizing that the money question is paramount to all others-at this time, we invite attention ,to the fact that the federal constitution named silver and gold together as the 'money metals of the United States, aud that the first coinage law passed by con- gross under the constitution made the silver dollar the unit of value aiid admitted it. to free coiuageat a ratio measured by the silver dollar unit. * « * We demand the free aud unlimited coinage of gold aud silver at tho present ratio of 16 to 1 without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation.' I am sorry that the boy orator from the Platte and Tillman and Altgeld and Stewart and Jones and Teller can't wait a minute. They can't wait on old England, that has for 1,000 years been considering and testing this financial question, and' Germany and France, especially Prance, where this identical question has been more thoroughly tested than in any other government. In France during 100 years coming into the 14th century that : government changed the ratio between gold and silver, about .150. times by legislation;, .but France long ago settled down, to the gold standard as a flxed'order. .They can't wait'on the leading commercial, the educated, the intelligent nations of the earth, composing three-fourths of the whole number of the.governments in the world. .They can't wait, on these governments; they, are trying to catch up .with' China and .Mexico and the Congo : state. These are.new leaders of civilization ' and financial learning. These ; ne wand fresh leaders of the Democratic party have pushed the old and tried' and-recognized-leaders of that,party out of the procession; have defied their, conservative leadership and views, aiid arc rushing pellmell, into;the arms of. the great statesmen inChma. anrtMexico." ' ' ' ••"••. The speaker then proceeded to show that the business -enterprises of this nation cannot bo successfully.' "conducted ; without-doinK .busies .with.other.nai' . tiorisraiid this bupiu.esscannot.be transacted /without, ',',some.. common ^w!%; "Whatever':mcii,.may sa'yrV'.said^he,, "the' uuimpe'achable fact stares us in : the face that' there 1 is no' such; a thing in : the world'today-'as a doable standard of - valuer-either the gold of .silver'stattdard- iar the;basi8 ifor bnsinesajtransactionan; every government., .This (! goye,rument; , was onaailyer.basis.; frpm^TeSjtoJ^,,; and'ha8. ; b'e'en;.bna;gold,.,standard, as, a . basis every'since that day/and is today in harmony with"the'great cbmmencal nations .of: Ith'eCvwrtd; .-The: .proposition that this nation can.go to a silver basis or a double standard without, waiting, for-th'e bther'gbvernments in the-world is a heresy and .promulgated as a political issue by a party" large enough to be respectable, for the "first time at the Chicago eb'nVeniion,'thatnominated the boy orator ifrom! thfe ,Platte. ,;.It,-is.elact-, IT .what might be,eipected > nnder.these. conditions,"that Democrats, real, for sure D'emocrats.'shb'nld' repudiate -this action, a*, ;undemocraticiand scandalous-^, and cajl .a.cpnyen.tion ..to ; put a^D.emp-. cratic ticket 'in the'field.'" '. " ' The' speaker then-compared' the condition «f, ,-workjngmen ;in-,gold! standard countries with that,of .Jhe same,.glass in silver-stahdarid' •countries,; jfreatly' to .the Advantage' bfifie ''former';' • ' ' '." '• ' : A PleV Fot;. Conadenoe. ,', "I'am Stilly'authorized to declare to; the -laborer : that ; emplbyere' are not h'is enemiea; to the'people .tha't : the corpora- : tions are under their control; to the farm-: er that the .banker- is not seeking his blood;; Thin effort.to set the poo&against therich'-plasscagainst.clase; is.no';new: thing, j yife.have.more mpney..tpday,per- cap'ita in this'government than .we.have .ever had before. This'. ..statement is thoroughly sustained by official reports. I call yourattentipn to ; our,.cpnditipn.a8- a nation.''--\9ie.have too .,'much;;"capital; wehave'too much' labor: we have "too inuch corporation; we have too much banks; too much railroads; too much machinery; too much wheat; too much corn; too much of all productions of the soil; too much silyer; too much gold; too inuch paper money; too much people. A kind Providence has done too much for hs. No man dare ask God for more of these essentials. Our trouble is that we do not know, what to dp,.wjlth ^li this. We are a>lit^ei short on-TJonndenoe m each otherj'o'n'ttie' common honesty of purpose; on common fairness and sobriety and common sense. What ought we to do? There is a fundamental prin- "' " every possible condi THE GRE&T SOUTH AHEBICUT BUSH { I It clears the head of fonl mucous; Lores and "ulcers of the head and- throatf |iw«:tea» the breath, wid jxrfcctl/-^—"— the senses of the taste, •njet^ ' |Stop8 headache and dropping " ,roat Also destroys the germ which c5* HAY FEVER. luiflking a perfect cure in a few days. Nertt fails! No fatal case of T ,AGnn*a ever know* where Brazilian BallL ~s faithfully used, ^c [jest-of \egrippe germ andqnicklyrejMOVW ;r bad efiect LIBLE in ASTHMA,CROUP.BBOIH VI.EUSJSY, PNKUSIONIA. I>YSPEPSI*» \Tisii, TYPHoro and SCASiiff VlEASLES, and any disease wbe» ^^. nfiommation, Ferer or Cor-gesHan, Greakot relief in Consiu»7tion evw die* covered. . Cures a Fresh Cold in one <UT. stage the head and relieves deafness. A»*u InJectUtt fnvoiiiahi^ln fpraarfl troubles. 'For outward uso hp^ils Curs. Sores and Bunwlike tnactc. ft^ le^sTockVaw S5SfwoS QUlck CURE FOR CONSTIPATION AND PU-BS. It* Healing Power Ii Almost Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine ii ExIsteMfl. CO Cent Bottle contains 100 Dosos, or Tvo Weeks TreatnKDt for CttanL mcTTLM eoo. BOJTLMS. HOME TESTIMONIALS: «Brftzili»n Balm cored me of inveterate catcirh which I tad for oyw'30 yefttt. It is the most wonderful triumph of medical science."— Gcn;J. -farte ^oslies. 4B croup, cold and the worst form of gripp we have fouci' Vps-iliaD R 1m _invaluablt. -JM. W.S. Sootht, D. D., Pastor Del Avt. Bap CA. "Mrs ^re has used ths. Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her. much Rood."-/fft-«. Chas.B. Lore, CtefJ** of Del "O-ie bottle of Brazilian Bahn cured a friend of mmeof hay fever. — /»«fc M. Culbtft, "I was very deaf for to years from catarrh, Brazilian Ba.m apph«« warm in »v cars every day soon restored my teariz%."—MrtJ<>AnSa>/&nCfal«r t /b -It is the best thing for dyspepsia I ever sawtned."-/*^^™"?/ ^<>o((e». "I was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies and the doctors failed to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of BraTilisn Balm. bTmy doctor through life."--^. /. CalJoway^Pot^o-^Pa. "I was crippled up with rheumatism, could not ge<_ my hand to my head. I took cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in six months. Am now entirely cure,! and as nw bleaslwaset/forty."-^^ B*rrell ; aged 84. A lady m Oncmnati vw« afflicted with a«thma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unaD«*. Bleep lying down, was entirely and permanently r- ar ed with Brazilian Balm, - J" aow f NYDA £*™Ks? ST * B.-F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland, .0« For sale by the following druggists: B, P. Keesling, general agent; Bet Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brlngburst, G. W. Hoffman. D. B. Pryor, Q. A Means, H. D. Battery and A. R. Klstler. .',.:-.-' a nation, as men,, as, patriots, seek for these principles arid, these rules,, which are not difficult "to' 'find, arid when we liave found them, we' should -follow them. . .' • ' ",We have .-recently seen the old soldiers, the >nrvj yprs. . f>t ,;the ; great .civil war t whpVhafl pp'pQ^d .each .other... .in : ' manyaocp,,. of their former struggles;, ghake.'hands anil look' each "bther'tindly -'iii the eye, walk .togetfier- over- the' ; battletgroiiria madejiacredr by, the :spHled. :;blood-'of their, cpmrades,; .with their jhetter ^ia-. (roes'in faiijcpntrpli, under . the.old >flag, declaring tJbaU^is.i8,,Our, common gpv- '' ' and a thbibnglHest of long yean and great, axnerience. We should deliberately, ag .' Price: Tor Sale by B. F! KEBSL1NO. (lecwiriiji^uua*,**^* 0 . *p,-,y*»*! TTI'.... .~ "~ - ernmerit,';" forgetting', .'ttie.. : past,.. and united for tlie; 'conimon' welfare.' »-' the. future.''" •-'''"•"•" ''•"'•'" ''".. .''".'.".'.".. . ."-What I amh'ere to urge is -that men of all classes, and: all'.- kinds''' of business, the .laborer;:and!; the .capitalist,- the farnier.andtthe,: banker, .the professional ian,i -the, minister,and] the layman, ;the. iearn : ed,anicl; the,'ig%oran.t,. -the^ east and th'e'weBt,'th'e nofti and.!fte;.'south..the: meii : •iri'''faypr; ; .;bill; ):j 'go.ld'; and.^silver. arid -paper".'m'onsy—ffien • of 'all 1 po- K iitical -parties; -the'- patriotic'-men of this natioifcihall stand; together in 'this great, struggleJtOTithe: prptBcttDniofi the welJtare ( ot this niitipn, land^settle at; the nex;i'elwtion,^npw < ^n4"foreyer,.thatthe great nniYersal' rule,, 'oftihp commercial wprleCshall byregarded,'in^bg ^ftairs.of our own"go'v'ern'ment; ! that we 'in' tKe f ri • tnre''shall; haVe' ! for ! 6ur"curreiicy, gold, silver rand -paper "ihOney: upon • such a basis that every dollar shall be a^dollar." The St." ~ Louis Globe-||em()crat preaches a short -and: pithy barmb'n-to every class .of iwage-earners 'in-saying: i 1 The laboring man who votes the^ Jacobin ticket rotes for a. scheme of, inflation from which he .will.reap, nothing bnt.qvil. Others may temporarily profit byiit, but the maai who. w.orks for wages will know itonly as;a curse from it* beginning-to,its ending.'.' i .The protest agaiust'the Chicago plat- form'coming from^sputhern Democrats is far more^ Rigorous' and general .than was'auticipafed. TbiOTe will benoisplid. gputli this .'year, thpiigh all the Bryan, arithmeticians are "Claiming Jt a§ cerr tain.., .^TJ j _ - _____ - • •- -." I -8ttver'..DWnocrat»::4ave not yet explained ioW.itheyl are,to .get; ; hold of the markets of .theJ'Jwbrid^withJ free trade while ignoring other jfetiohe:.in sealing down the dollar one half. him IB mocrato a a/e r ftee -tp. snpP 01 * ^frhqutltjhe in^iprsement of, "_ jH."^_^*J JL**'*vl AfvnvrAntinn . HB U«pr»»U:r.wHI» ' " ""_ H>T« Ueen eb»r . Speaking' of >pyi reminds 'me, TkTiter iri 'fh'e 'Boston Gazcite/ of a sto^y which'; F<illy "told 1 tlie oth'cr'aay, wb** ghe : came tip 'if onr Alarblehead'Kidcto cheer ; my malarial:, .gloom". ^,'It I seen» Slarblehoadboyfi have therepu.talion,<>t; being, the. -wonit'. in,.the «Ute»,.aad. J* worthy minister who went there to.flB..' a vacant pulpit one, Sunday had' o«*- sibn '-fi> verify ; ihe l 'frut1i'of''tKls/'foir6li: ;. hifl'way -to'cburSsli ie'wiS-iinmcrfeUuHr • hoplW- tfiid; stone'd. ':FiIle r a iWii» *igW- eous indignation; tn&worthyrdSvIne-iie- marked ; from; the jp»lp1t.:inr.ino.urnfla tones 'upon the depravity manif«aWa : .. by the old town's boys. Sonic time later he again visitifl'tfuB placej and this tiro* he met with" noIln'ialW.ana dSl'ncfceveii see a single hoodlum.o.n.»i8 churchward walk. Being.a juet man, he desired to . praise as : well as' blnnje; -and so he *aI4 that he was truly i-ejoiccd-Ursee that the youth had 'Been_t|ie error of their ways and had turned" 'aside Irprn. tto , path'of thee'vildoerB." - The«urx>u;aro« a small boy in' th'e'galleifyVwhoshrieWa; forth in IglecfnTmallgTjtty: ! "Don't ywi belie.veit, ,They?ye just gone, down to Baniegat to stone * : itunerBJ;;-and w ,h«» ' iney. come iiack.'.wpn't. you , catch itl" Thi'Crioberirlisi Souped. Onet)f the prpmSnentpnxBicianBheBB in town bwns ;: ia crhii'berry bog up-on Cape Cod. 1 TwoWtn'ree/yeaWago'-lie entertained an. English cousin, an«-tt •> dinner, one night, there was craribewy sauce! . The Englishman was delight*! with it. Indeed, he expressed hU pleasure BO "much and so. often that after he hail returned to 'London tb*. doctor"sent him over a barrel of fine Cape . Cod ctanberrJes. • A- montli or »» passed, and then cnmc a letter from th» Enirlishmon. "My dear so-and-so;". It FQid, "it was awfully good; of you -4» •end me those berriesi and I thank yoa. Unfortunately, they all soured on the . way aver."— Wash'ingtqn Post. : .. Baked fcemon .Fnddlne. . Put six' ounces .'of'.'. bread crumbfc •• three tablespobufuls of eiigar, juice a W . rinaWa lenion, c-We^uartcr pou<M sugar ; and butter into 1 a. sniicepftn- afla stir thorn gently lower the fire tfew m1»- ute«. I>:t the mixture coo) and stir in the yolks oUpureggs, withthe wWt« beateft to a. 6 ti4 fro^, . P«ur :i the m^ ture Into a "bptfered..pie,d»8h and.tote 'n hoiir'in-'a-'Tnodcrntpven.-St. Loola Sepublle.' : PnrentaFauthorlty in rapidly ,rround in ™^*^&M**v ^^thVfoAle* '•teS,,«ESS with -parent* permiwVon In ***««• llin^'andip* >njiey ,wnnow..ine iuuyi«:u«^»•-», j, nve T^,,, B .». r , m by a new national convention.,,«• wh | ch lt i« required.rcdnceflH the only tonnd money candidate in | bermany has cut down, tAe-age up right,: or Ukely to_be. I which, parental nsser-t it needed, to

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