Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 23, 1896 · Page 7
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August 23, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, August 23, 1896
Page 7
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"MOTHERS' FRIEND" Shortens labor, lessees pain, diminishes danger to llfo ot both mother and child and leaves her In condition moro favorable to speedy recovery. "Stronger after than before confinement" soys a prominent midwife.. IB tho best remedy FOR RISING BREAST '"Known and worth tho price for that Mono. Endorsed r>nd recommended by midwives and all lacllos who have used It. Bcwaro of substitutes and Imitations, Makes Child-Birth Easy, Sent by Express or mall on receipt of jprice, fl.OO per bottle. Book "TO MOTHERS" mailed free, containing voluntary testimonials. BIUDf'IELD REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA, Ci. SOLD BT ALt rjRUGCISTS HISTORY OF MONEY. TIMETABLES. •Dally. IDally except Sunday. Leave Arrive. Bradford and Col....•12:50 a m • 2:45 am Philadelphia & N. Y..'12:50 am • 2:<5 a m Richmond & Clntl....* 1:00 a. m «2:20am Ind'pla * Louisville..'12:45am '2:30am Bffner & Peorta '3:05am '12:30am Crown Point & Chi..* 2:55am «12:40ara Richmond & Clntl..t 5:45 am 111:20 p m Crown Point & Chi..t 6:00am t 7:»p m ilontlcollo & Eflner t S:00 am 11:05 p m Bradford ft Col t 7:59am t4:15pm Effnor local freight..t 8:30am {-2:15pm Ind'pls & Louisville..* 2:00pm *l:30pm Richmond and Clntl..• 2:10 p ra • 1:20 p m Bradford and Gel....* 2:05pm *l:10pni Phlla & New York-....' 2:16 p m • 1:10 p 1 Monticello & EEne.-..t 2.-JO p m t 7:45 a Chicago «l:35pm • 1:55 p Ch! A Intermediate..'4:30pm "12:30 r m Kokomo & Rich t 2:30 p m tU:00 a m Bradford ft Col t4:30pm tt2:20p Showing ItlnrtH of Money Cuoil In Dlttcrnnt btaeott ol Civilization. A study of thr- growth of money may be useful just now in order to give a .more definite idea of exactly what money is, and to learn why certain articles or substances have been discarded and others retained. The 'natural imd general tendency well understood, we have only to judge'tho future by past experience to predict what will and what will not be the principal money metal of the near future. Hunting and Flrthlng Staco. Tbo kind of money in use in maijy countries indicates tho degree of civilization attained. Man probably first became a trnding aniical in the hunting and fishing stage. Weapons of war aaid the chase, together with skins and furs, vere then the most important kinds oi property. Hence we find that tho more useful, stable and portable of these articles were first used as money and arc so used to-day in barbarous countries. Eeaver skins, or "beaver," was the •unit of value when our forefathers traded with the Indians. Thus one benver equals one brass kettle; one beaver equals two shillings; six beavers equal one gallon brandy, etc. Fishhooks formed the currency on the. northern shores of tho Indian, ocean from Persia to Ceylon. Latterly, how-j BEAVER SKIN. II. FISHHOOK. III. WAMPUM. J. A. McCULLOUGH. Aeent, Loganspon WEST BOUND. US Locn' Freight, accom dully ex Snn....12:50 p . 8 St. Louis limltod dally, -old no 43' 1021 p n 1 yaat Wall dally, 'old no 47' «:17 p n 7 Kanstui city express dally 'old no 4.1',. 8:13 p n 5 ?ac espress daily ex Sun 'o!dno4S'.,,10;i9 a No. KAST BOUND. 2 N, 5. * Boston llm d dally 'old no 42.. 2:41 a m 6 yast mall dallj, 'old no 4B »:4S a n 4 Atlantic Llm dally ex Sun 'old no 4-1.. 4:52 p m 74 Local frt. Jccom. dally ex Son 1260 p n KEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND. NoKnrrlve - > 10:30 a m 3X0 37 arrive 2 35 p ra EAST BOUND. No361eav* 10:45 a n No 34 leave S:80p m /ANDALiA UN*. TRAINS LEAVE LOGANSPORT, IND. FOR THE NORTH. No 6 for St Joseph, dull? en Snndny....1(1:31 a m No 14 forStJoseph,dally ex Sunday C:'5 am No 20 for St Josepli, ex Sun 4:2! p ra No 1(1 to St Joseph Sunday only 7*0 a m No 8 ex Sunday for South Bend 8 85 p m No S Has through parlor car, Indianapolis to South Bend via Colia.t. No 20 has thiough sleepers, St Lool: to Mackl DaW ' FOB THE BOOTH No 13 tor Terre Haute dally ex Sun 7.18 a m No 11 for Terr* Haute dally ex Sun 2:65 p m No 21 dally ex Sunday 11:40 a in No 13 has llirough parjor car, Sonta Bend to Indianapolis via UoUax. . . : No 21 has tnrcngb Sleeper, Mackinaw to St Lonls. • •• • .. • . .Arrives • No 15 dally ntcopt Sunday ,"...'. 9;2S p m No 17 Sunday only 1030 p m For complete time card, giving all trying and Bt*tlon», and for full information u to rates, through care, etc., addreu J. C. BSXIEWOKTH, Agent •• . • Lcfaniport, Ind. Cr, E. A. Ford. Q«D«rml Pagfieager Agent. St Loulfc Mo. : IV. SHEEP, cattle as money. FOR THE ; BLOOD, • -. NERVES, LIVER »— \KO— } KIDNEYS,: 4 R B. B. B. cured mo of Heart, and Bowel Trouble. Your.?, j MES. HANNAH Milroy.Ind. ( 4 B B B B are purely vegetable, j Put up In capsules, sixty in a bos. J Thirty days' treatment In a box/ Price $1 per box, or six for $5. Manufactured by H. C. BRAGG, Connertville, Ind. For sale by all druggists. TOB SALE BY B. P. KEESLING, Druggist, FrlmatJ '' 8e * . oodarrorTer. LOOD KUI8ON ponunnenll* nl&u>35dva. YoncanbotroatcaM IbomoforMme price nndorgnme iraaraa* Ity. If yoa prefer to comehei-o wewllloon. r lrocttoparrallroadlaroatidhot«lallli,and e. Itwolnll to euro. If yoahaTOtaion mercury, lotlldo potitHh, and Will have acbm and i>alnB,3tucoaRl > atch0(i Jet month, HoreTliroat, i PImplcB, Copper Colored Spots, Clloen on < «ny purioi the DOdy, HulrotByebroir* falllnr oat. It la this Secondary WtOOD.FOISoB . •vennmrantcctocare. W»iollcitthemoiitob«tt ; aate cafes and chullcnee the world for • : cnae^rO 1 lannotcure. Tbla dlflei MUioll-thmkllLoft bo molt em -alwari eminent phyu-* «luon. SnOO.OOO c:ii>lt3l twhlnd Our micondW tlofim jrnnraDtr. Ab(Kilute:nroof«(wntlwalodon llmlon. Addro»» COOK ' REMEDY C , Xoraplo, CHICAUU, ILL. ,,..,., Hay l* . .' -.8311 the.Catarrh tnicrobe and yotj,cnr» Catarrh: ' These parasites neat deep in the tfsstses and folds or -the olfactory membrane, and are difficult to reach and Wll ; bnt Brazilian Balm will uUerl v destroy th?m if used .pe rs latentl7 as directed. It •lio destroy* the Hay Fever germ in a few days. Use/nil strength, or nearly •o, for Hay FeVet. Ctttc pcrmraut. ever, pieces of bent wire were substituted for real hooks. Wampum was the currency of the more civilized, Indian tribes in New England and I/OTig 1 Island. It consisted of white beads, inadc from the ends of a perhvinlde shell or black beads made from a clam sh'.'ll nrrans-ed in strings or belts. It became the ofiiciail money in Xew England nnd New Amsterdam and lost its place ;is money between 1650 and 1700, when the "Smart Alecks" among the whites began to debase it by leaving the beads unpolished or unpierccd or by making them of bone, horn, glass, and even of wood. The colonists legislated much trying to fix prices, and to eave wampum from declining in value, but it was being produced too cheapl3'. Natural law was against it, and it had to go down. The use of sheJls! as money is still common on many tropical coasts. Their wide use is probably due to the strong passion, common to primitive man, for personal adornment. This gives shells a permanent value. Eesides.they are very durable, comparatively light, and are convenient for smoJl change. Whales' teeth, arrowheads, beads, tusks of ivory and engraved stones are some of the ather money materials of this later stage of civilization.' The Paatoral Stage. Man early tamed the domestic animals. The sheep and the cow being the most useful, they naturally, with their skins (and sometimes with their milk) formed the currency and the unit of value. Our words fee, pecuniar y a n d capital come from the use of Similar words in nearly every language testify to the once general use of cows and sheep as money. A man's wealth was estimated >y his herds and flocks. It was in this stage that confliierors stopped eating captives because it was Jiscovered : that they were worth more as .shepherds and carriers of water, wood, etc. Hence also slaves often figured as money.. Agricultural Stage. In tho agricultural stage man owns nnd, has fixed 'habitations and is pos- essed of a far:greater variety of pros- lerity than "when he was a nomad. Though he continued to use. cattle, laves, etc., as money, yet he sometimes added staple farm products and began o use metals, especially copper and ;old, which at first were usually esti- nated in terms of cattle and were measured roughly instead of being weighed. Wheat, barley and oats ore now, as hey have been for 3,000 years, a rnedi- .um of exchange in Norway and other remote parts of Europe. Maize, or Indian corn.onceformed the. currency of .Mexico, Central America and someof the early colonies. Tobacco formed tho principal 'money of Virginia and Maryland. It was leg al tender in Maryland in 1732. The price, of. wives varied from 100 to 150 pounds of tobacco. Dried codfish was once currency in Newfoundland. Sugar, rum, ginger,, olive oil", eggs, indigo and molasses are some of the products that have been used in different countries. The friends of tobacco and'corn tried hard to prevent these "crimes against humanity," but the copper,: gold and silver bug conspirators came..out on .top in spite..of; special-legislation :ln the, interest of tobacco.and corn. This was a hard blow to our.country. There Is plenty of tobacco,' corn, eggs and molasses to give us nil the "per cnpita" •wecould carry it if thecrimeof demone- tization-had not be.en committed against them, thereby .causing prices of these nnd other articles/except the precious metals to fall precipitately;Economists tell us that these articles ceased to be used as mone3' because -they. Incked some essential quality. PURELY VEGETABLE. The Cheapest, Purest and Best 1-funilyMed- icinciif the World! AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC, for .1'. 1 diseases of the Liver, Sromnch . and Spleen. Rcgulato the Liver nnd prevent CHILLS AND FEVER, MALARI- OUS FEVERS, BOWEL, COMPLAINTS, RESTLESSNESS, JAUNDICE AND NAUSEA. BAD BREATH I Nothing Is so unpleasant, nothing so common is bad breath, and in ncfirly every cnse it comes from the stonmch, tir.d can be so easily corrected If you will talce SIMMONS Liven KECL'LATOK. Do not neglect to secure a remedy £or this repulsive, disorder. It will also improve your appetite, completion and gene** 1 health. PILES I How runny suffer torture day ftttcr day, making Ufe n burden ar.d robbing existence of all pleasure; owing to the secret suffering from Piles. Yet relief Is ready to the hand of almost any one who will use systematically the remedy that has-permanently cured thousands. SHI- MONS LIVER REGULATOR is no drastic, violent purge, but a gentle assistant to nature. . CONSTIPATION SHOULD not be regarded ai a trilling ailment—In fact, nature demands the utmost rej"' v « r , lt y of the bowels, and nny aevlation from this demand paves the way often to serious danger. It is quite as necessary to remove impure accumulations from the bowel* as it is to enl or sleep, and no health can be expected where a costive habit of body prevail*. SICK HEADACHE I This distressing affliction occurs most frequently. The disturbance of tVie stomach,oris- ing from tho imperfectly digested contents, causes u severe puin in the head, accompanied with disagreeable nausea, and this constitutes what is popularly known as Sick Headache; for the rehef of which' TAKE SIMMONI l4V£k REGULATOR. MANUFACTURED ONLY BY J. H. ZEILIN & CO., Phil»delphl», Pa, VIII. CHINESE 'HOE. IX. HAND- MA-DE NAILS. They say that some wcri; perishable; others bulky nnd hard to transport; ethers could not be easily divided for the purpose of waking change; others were not uniform in size and quality, while nearly all lacked stability of value. But every tobacco, corn, molasses or egg producer and every lover of the weed, of omelets or of johnny cake and sorghum knows that they were' demonetized because they were so plentiful that the Siylocks could not monopolize them as easily as they could the precious metals. : HannfactorlnK Stage, . The manufacturing stage is not clearly defined. Hoes were once money in China and they are to-day in Anam. Little hoes, such as the one here figured, took the place oi real hoes and became true money. Hand - made" noils once circulated as money in B o m e Scotch villages. Some of the oUier money articles that may perhaps belong to this stage are cotton cloth, straw hats, cubes of salt, tea, beeswax, knives and silk cloth. It was probably in this stage that the precious metals began to be measured and weighed'more accurately and to be cast into standard forms. •Commercial StRRe, 1. INTEBJTAI. TRADE.—When men began to live in cities, to have • regular markets where products were exchanged, and to have shopkespers or merchants and professional traders, there was a great need of a more exact and scientific money such as could be supplied only 'by the metals. These }»• gan to be cast or stamped into the regular forms, .sizes or weights. Bronae bars ond stamped bronze pieces were used in Greece and Italy, The bronze piece here represented shows the evolution from cattle money-to stamped metallic money. Weights in the form of. sheep indicate that sheep were . in Biblical times the unit of value in Palestine. Iron was used, as "money in. Sparta. Pieces of bent irim ready for the blacksmith pass, as money, in west Africa and elsewhere. . "Cash" or "sapeks" or "le" is the onty native coin and the only legal tender of China as well as the principal, money of small accounts. Cash consists' of round disks of a kind of brass with a square hole In .the center. The evolution government stiirnp to gtmrnhtee weigh nnd nnencss. The ns was a brass coin used in Italj until after 200 A. D, . 2. T.NTEHXATJOTJAI, TltADE. — Wbci trade became international, there wa still greater need for the most accurati nnd reliable counters oC value possible Uenl coinage began when government* first guaranteed weight ancl.finenes: with ;in official stamp. A great par of this immense gain to commerce nnd civilization was lost when, after awhile, monarchs began to abuse this coining privilege and to break fnit] with their subjects by stamping ligh' weight or otherwise debased coins Of genuine. Such coins would continue in, use, but would soon depreciate in value Figure 14 represents one-of the earliest silver coins. It was struck.in Rome about 300 B. C. Gold was coined in Rome in 200 B. C Figure 35 shows the gold solidus ol Jnfian IT. The solidus weighed four scruples from 312 A, D. to 1-153 and formed the basis of more modern European coins. The florin, coined in Florence in the fourteenth century, was the flrst regular coin of western Europe. It soon became the recognized unit of value in commerce and was replaced only by the English sovereign, which has since remained the standard unitof value for international trade. The commercial world has chosen gold as money because, all thir.gs con- ridererl, it is bettor,fitted for this purpose than r.r.y other metal or substance. It ewes its position entirely to its intrinsic worth. It hns needed no special • legislation to sustain it, nor has the almost vmlirintcrl special legislation in t-he lntere.--t nf =:lver and other metals and Etibstuncf.s been able to make them "as good as gold" in any modern civilized country. It has come by evolution and will not go even by revolution. We liave passed the fishhook, wampum, tobacco, iron and silver stages of civilization nnd have entered the golden stage. Each year sees some progressive country Etop experimenting with the fickle and Brazilian Balm THE GREAT SOUTH AMERICA* B1LSWI' ... cunmtt.. . jioopifirip RADICAU.Y CUKES CATARRH! It clears the head of fonl mucous; heals th* sores and nlcers of the head and throat; sweetens the breath, said perfsctly restore* the senses of the taFte, smell and hearing. Stops headache and dropping into *>n-. tLront Also destroys the germ which cauMB HAY FEVER. making a perfect cure in a few days. Nev«E "lilsl NoratalcaseofTAGKJPPSeverfcoovnt •here ^rpziliaa Bat. 'S faithfully used, i: Idestrof ie grippe germ and quickly remove* [all th.' 5r bad effect A.I BLE in ASTHMA, CROUP, B»o»« R,Etnsjsv. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA, \TISM, TYPHOID and SCABJUHf MEASLES, and any disease wherr thti< nflammaticn, Fever or Cotgesf JOB, Greatest relief in Consumption ever di»> covered. Hires a Fresh Cold In one day. Stage EiRACim ID 2 mtnutes. Stops ringing in tha head and relieves deafness. As an Injcctloa Invaluable In female troubles. For oiitw.iril use heals Cuts-Sores and Burns like magic, I 5 !** vents lockjaw from wounos. QUICK CURE FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing Power Is Almost Miraculous. The Bast Family Medicine in ExIsteMfe £0 Cent Bottle contains 100 Dosus, or Two Weeks Treatment for Catarrh. »/.OO BOTTLE EQUALS THREE fiOe. EOTTLJES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: "Brazilim Balm cnre^i me of inveterate catcrrh which I had for over aoycact £t Jg the mO.T^ Txm™df*1°fn1 f-T-Tllttinll nf tnA/^li^st cr*i*iT-./«»» "—_/T/*»» T P.i*i?* £>irf/*r ^QW ' .1 science."— Gcn.J.. croup", cold and the worst form of gripp we have fou'^c 1 E.'nziJian BUrn fc-— 1 —M<* -- -jno. W. S. Bootlie, D. D., Pastor Dfl. Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs Lore h;. Brazilian Balm aud thinks it did her much good.-'— ffo.t. Chta. £. Lore. • ., , if Del, "tt^e bottle of Brazilian Baini cared a friend of mine of hay fes-- ...;. M. Culbtf't, "I was very deaf for 10 years from ca'^rrh. Brazilian Br • . • .•':•% 'I was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough I doctors failed to relieve. It was cured with one bottle of Brazilian Bn.! ••• je iny doctor through life."— Mrs. J. Galloway, Pottstoivn, Pa. "I «•• crippled up with rheumatism, could not get. ray hand to my head. I 1 •• cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in si-s months. Am now entirely cored . • sleasl was st forty."— Anscn B;trrcll } aged Sf. A lady m C:ncin::i afflicted with a«thma that during the winter for seventeen years she was unable ,tfc sleep lying down, was entire!}- and permanently r-^red with Brazilian Balm. B. F. JACKSON & GC., Cleveland,jQ, For sale by the following druggists: B. F. Keesling, general agent; B«c 'isher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Briugburst G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A, Means, H. D. Battery ,infl A. R. KIstler. ^ IISJ T.HE--WORL.O- XIV ROMANO-CAMPANIANCO1N. XV. GOLD SOLIDUS OF JULIAN II. XVI. MEXICAN. SILVER DOLLAR. XVII. ENGLISH GOLD SOVEREIGN: fluctuating- silver standard and declare for the stable and world recognized go-Id standard of value. Possibly .we may, by foolish legislation, make silver leg-Rl tender for awhile and drive gold out o{ circulation, but our commercial interests will continue to use g-ol<3, one soon all interests will be glad to drop Mexico and China, nnd to return to t-be society of civilized nations.—Byron W. Holt. " .A TRADE JOURNAL'S SUMMARY. Varlonn Wayi In Which Money Mar Be for keeping the System In a Healthy Condition. CURES HejuUoH K CURBS Constipation, Act* on thw Uv«r and Kidney*. PurtflM- tttt Hood. Dltpels Colds and Fever*, Beautifies the Complexion an* M l»l««8lna and Rof reshlnn tn the Taste. SOt-O «y AU. onuaatST*. : «•-* nicely Illoatrated elltttj-fw Lincoln »arf Bi»k ftr*» to e*ef> fmrcbMW «•• r»dc»fi-« of tl»«olii Tea. PricattSc. Aik j»«r <Jr»«iUt,«r Lniojof T»*C«_roi-t W*rM,Mk Tor (Sale by B. P. KEBSLINO. : VII. CODFISH. V. INDIAN CORN. ' VI. TOBACCO. X. BRONZE DECUSSIS, XI; IRON MANILLA FROM WEST AFRICA. XII. CHINESE "CASH." XIII. COPPER AS. of cash: is interesting-. About 200 B. C. the Chinese were .still using a bronze currency ' representing . knives 5 1 8-5 inches loug, with a hole'in one .end of 'the 'handli;. By 500 : A. D: the Icnives were 7 1-5 inches long'and'the^ hole or ring was larger. Later the handle dis-. appeared .nnd the ring was attached to the blade,, which.was increased in thickness .to.pive the same weight us. formerly. Still later the blade, was gotten rid of and 'the ring'was pierced with a square hole for the string.; Thus transformed the original and cumbersome Hcnlfe .money became a-comparatively' convenient currency, though tho \value has depreciated.greatly, partly because of .reduced size and inferior quality of metal used..'....'. .. . • Cosh is the basis of all prlee computations in China. Considerable sums may be paid in gold or silver, but they ore treated as merchandise and are bought and sold by. weight without a In Which Money ' Obtained. To a nmn who has no money there ure several ways to g^tiit—namely: (al Bdg it. • (b) Steal it. , (c) BoiTo-wit, td) Secure it by gift, (e) Trade something for it.- If we are to beg- for it, we might Just as well do the best we can. Therefore a dollar based on'a gold standard.is better than a sixteen to one silver dolln.r, which to-day is worth about 53 oentsin- .trinsicaJly. • • • •. '. •: If we are to steal it, we want the best. A thief who would steal a, silver dollar in preference to a gold dollar would be acquitted on the ground thut he was iri- B«me. ' If we borrow 5t, we want that kind of money which, will go farthest, for sowe can pet along, with a smaller loan. Therefore a gold dollar is better to borrow than a sixteen to one silver dollar. . If we are to secure it by gift, certainly ive should hot depreciate that which wo are about to receive. This brings ua to the e,- which is the way most money is obtained. A pertinent question for each of us to ask at . tWa. time is: • .Wliat.ha.ve I got to trade 'for. money., which I want? Itmay.be labor; it roay be n Jiprse or cow; it may 'be lumber 'or shingles; it may be a sawmill. At the present time we can trade any of the above and get a gold.dollar for every dollar's worth of value; as may ;be agreed upon between buyer and seller. We.-can get a .dollar which is worth a dollar anywheire and everywhere. , . ,'Xpw, your labor or horse or cow or lumber or machinery will be worth just as much, or nearly as much, next year us it is this, but if we have free coinage at sixteen to'one will.'the dollar which you get ia.trade be worth as .much as the dollar you can get now? What •will that be worth? Can you tell? It may be worth 53 cents or more .or less. One day this, one day that, but .con. a.ny one tell ? These are all pertinent questions, aud, when carrfully considered, must g-uide us in voting at the next election In November, and do not lose sight of the fact ttiat if alj tie silver in the world is * imeti. into money you canno'Jge'ua cent t.f it except by ^ b, c, d or e, above referred to.—Lumber Trade Journal. Doable Standard Mapln Hnemr. .The Mohawk valley was settled by the Dutch, us your readers fcnow. When, the country was new, Yankee peddlers came through the settlements and purchased the cropof maple sugar. Oii one occasion a:green .Dutchman sold a Yankee Tifs maple'sugar .Far .below the market pric'e,.aDd his neighbors teased him for being deceived. He .said, in reply: "You vaitand I will vix him next, year." The next spring he sold his crop of sugar to the same Yankee at the same price. When his neighbors railed .him, he said: "I am no fool. I made the sap that sugar was made from of half spring water." The green Dutch farmer -had just as much common sense as those cranks.who assert that 50 cents'. worth of silver nnd an 'equal amount of water will make a dollar worth 100'cents in gold at the present standard.—N: ; Y. Sun. • Tbo ItllaflA Would 'Thrive. With'free coinage of silver at the ratio of sixteen to one every mine in the •world would be worked to- its fullest capacity nnd -the entire output dumped at our mints. Why? Because for every S9.04 of silver bullion our government would. give the owner $18.60—A net profit of SS.GG upon 16 ounces. Who would blame the-millionarics who own silver mines for making this money? Common people wiJI.be forced to take from the rich mineowneradollaratJOO cents whose intrinsic value is about 53 cents and whoso purchasing value is never higher than its intrinsic value.— TliehniondviJle (N, Y.) Phoenix. BARRIER TO YOUNG ELOPERS. Now t-nw Enacted In Canada to Stop Runaway Matches. . '.Pj.e new marriage Inw of the province of Ontario, whJch-huis just fforie into.ef- fort, vi-H make it more difficult than ]I<M-<?-( afore for American couples who cross the border for the pxirpOPc of cor.- trnjctii:.? a secret marriage?. Hundreds, if not thousands,of such marriages have for-many years'ta-hen'. place annually, especially.nt-Windsor, which .is.only. a fairy-boa t ride from Detroit; .the..only requisite being that the groom should secure, for the sum .of two dollars, a li, cense from a person, authorized to issw such document: Under the new law, howevejv no certificate or bann : can be issued until affidavit: is made by both. of the contracting :parties that no ^no- jieditnent exists'which .will tend to pre-vent the. .marriage as contemplated.. Moreover, when eiJder of the contracting parties is under the age of IS the written consent of the parents or guard- inn of such party must be appended to tho affidavit, , It is also provided that :6 c:arr;n£e shall be. solemnized, when cither -party, is under the age of T*. Th* commissioners of the Salvation'.Armj) are authorized' to solemnize marriage* when empowered to do so by the -executive officers of that organization. -'Thcj new law.it is believed, will put a qukslr| us on runaway marriages and theunlo* 1 of minors. •-.••;. . • FORTUNE FOUND IN A'BUSTLE. ; Qn«er Dl»tovcrj .Among the, tb« I«t« Mint McGr«nD. ' When Miss Delia Mcdrenn, the faltfc-. ful housekeeper of the Ocean ATew; hotel. Block island, died, she left «-' fortune •tucked away 4n her .old bustle.; There were $800. in silver and gold certi-, flcatcs and United States currency,. two, bank books , for, large amounts, somo'- other -securities and a check for a considerable sum. The woman's personal' 1 effects, aside from these, nre of no value.; The .whole schedule of assets wfll ; reach>a total of $25,000. ... -The;strangest .part. of , this extraordinary affair is that the bustle was picked' up among othor. effects in the rooms occupied for so many seasons. by MissMc- Grenn.and cast away into a discarded sugar barrel. A hasty examination bad- been made of the Dustle by those cleanr ing up the apartments and nothing un-- : usual was noticed in its make-up. Th* servants at the Ocean View were ntodt- to remove the old clothes and rubbwh that had been thrown into the barrel, when it occurred to one of them -that. the bustle looked n. little queer anfl the. . covering was torn from the wires and' cords. A bis- bundle of bank notes dropped out and then the hotel clefkt were summoned to the scene. They made quick work in the destruction ot the bustle and the bank books aud other valuable things going to make up the snug fortune were quickly revealed. The little w'Hito spo the finger.nails are due to-some subtlt action of the blood, upon which all the' bones, sinews, hjuscles and organs la' the body are dependent for nutrition. They sometimes disappear of their own accord, biit there-is co known cure-. In reality they signify no derangement' of the system. • : ... , Cl£ Soros. Barn* 3?or wounds, old sores and burns, B riliao Balm is of • priceless^ne. .par cut», wounds from gunshot,, broke* E liS8.or torn flesh it almost insUntljr stops .the pain, aid Meedine. prevents inflammation, prevents lockjaw in aU •cases, if used at. once,. and heals- -hi*- marie, i It cleanses old 8ore8.«nd ulccn from .".proud -flesh," kills the roicrote '•which causes the'formation/-f puc, thtt* stopping the discharge,- and* promotes crranWtion and heming more rapidlj than any known remedy. For Bruisea, Sprains, BnrnR, Blaclvcn^ Eyes, etc., it is equally prompt and efficacious. It if indispensable in every factory an* borne. Sec Testimonials in circular.