The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 31, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, July 31, 1895
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You Need ..a Desk! HA11VEY ife«i Debate. FIFTH DAV. io*i VtfE ARE MANUFACTURERS — OF-Desks and all kinds of Office Furniture. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. We want your Business. The Hamilton Mfg* Co. TWO RIVERS, WIS, . $78 ' *' u .. a week. ETo!n?i« If nif.'.rr. Tl« Itinlil Dlihffnhn-. Waslii-Kiilliha dishes for a f ami IT In <>u>- minute. Woshfj, rlnsi/i ami ilti-.i tfi"Bi without wvtllns Ihi' linuii'. li/t. i mil thetmttou, ihcllimrliillf 'In" tli?r.st. llrU-ht, I'oll-hi'.'. 'M,. •. ami chc-rfiil wins. S> •••».• •> Hue- r'.iniMilU'iiliaiii!«"i "•'•' '''-'B. N h ..k.n.ll li'f.i.' mu« . <.•!!' up tv.r. '.-..".'• «. «'..«.«.-•• 1)0 VOt WANT TOJSTOr TO1JACCO? You Can l!c Cured While Using It. Thehalilt of usliiR tolmcco grows on a IMBII uiit 1 Krave cllseas-il conditions are I'i'O'tnced. Tobacco causes cancer <>f Hie mouth atul stoiiiacli ; dvspepsla ; loss nicnmry ; nervous artectioi » ; congestion ot the ret im. ami wust- fmr oft e optic nerve, resulting n inpalrmeiit "vision, even to the extent of DHndiicM ;dlzz ness, or vertlpo : tobacco asthma: n ulitly suf- ffocatum ; dull pain In region of the heart, fol- To quit smU'eniy is too severe ti shock to the system as tobaccb-to an Inveterate user, be- con es a snunlant that his) systemi continually craves. "BACO-OUHO" Is a scientific and reliable vegetable remedy, guaranteed to bepei- fectly harmless, and which has been in use for the list23 years, having cured "."nds «t habitual tobacco users-smokers'. clie\\ers of and IB ALT., THE TOBACCO YOU WANT-'win^KTAKlNO''^^^--^^^^''!.^ WILL NOTIFY YOU WHEN OST;!'. \\ b OIVK A WKITTKN UUAKAVIKK to perman entlv -CIII-P any ca.-o with three boxes, ai ir- fmid tlie money with 10 per cent lute e>t. ••mco-CUliO" H not :i substitute, but a reliable and scientific cure-winch absolutely destroys the uravlnj: for tobacco wit out the aid of will power, and with no Inconvenience . It leaves the system HS mire and fiee from nicotine, as the day you took >our tlist cl SoUl°by S Tili k d e fu K »l«t», at 91.00 per box three boxes, (thirty days treatment, and (lUAKAA- TEEU CUKE.) Sa 50 or sent direct upon receipt ot 11 rice SKN ) SIX TWO-CENT STAMPS FOBSAMPUi BOX. BOOKLET AND I'UOOFS FllEE Eureka Chemical & Mamifactunng Oompanv. Manufacturing Chemists La Crosse, CHICAGO, July 23.—"Back dates* were thrown to the dogs during the day in the debate between Horr and Harvey. It was more than ever a case of Greek meets Greek, and interest in the tug of war heightened at onca when it was seen that the days of Pericles, as well as 1792, 1816, 1878 and other years, no matter how historic ot important, were all barred more o* less in favor of 1895. The early part of the day's debate was taken tfp with a dis- cnssion of some remarks of Senator Morrill and had but little bearing on the question. Mr. Harvey then defined scientific bimetallism to be the free coinage of both gold and silver at an assumed ratio; a change in the size of the gold dollar whenever the parity be tween the gold and silver coins should require i the option to both individuals and the government to pay in the cheaper money. He held thht, under these circumstances, silver would not deprecinte, because there Would be an Milimited demand at the ratio fixed by law, and no man Would sell his bullion below the price at Which he could have it coined, —— -*»--- -~ Not a Question of Hatto. Mr. Horr said this matter of ratio had little or nothing to do With the question. The fact was that all of the civilized nations of the world refused to recognize silver and would only receive it at its bullion value, measured in gold. What might be if the other nations should join in admitting silver to free coinage was one thing; for us to attempt it alone was another. Mr. Harvey said that a dear dollar and a cheap dollar were comparative terms to be measured by a man's circumstances. If a gold dollar were worth more than a silver dollar, some more costly substance might be found out of which to make dollars. He said he did not propose to allow Mr. Horr to pose as the friend of the laboring man. Mr. Horr said it was in 1879 that we resumed specie payment and the only money of final redemption was gold. He asked, was distress abroad in the laud from that on? The fact is the years from 1879 to 1892 found our peo pie better employed and at better wage* than in any other same number of years since the government was formed DAY. That was W silvef less than ita frallioH vftlee. MM 1863 the government did hot cpiti 6 acAi&it of out silvet coinage for private owners. Denied by Hit*"W£. Mr. Harvey in reply denied the statement, and declflted that he could hot prove it. He presented a mint statement showing thftt over $400,000 ifl Silvet dollafshf.d been coined at the mint a Carson City, ttev., in 1870. Mr. Harvey then resumed the discus* Sirai of the question of primary and Credit money. He said that as soon as thera was an over issue of credit money it caused distrust of the government's ability to pay. This caused a run on the treasury for the redemption of credit inOiiey, and the only remedy was to either increase the aihount of primary money or a decrease of the amount of credit money. The amount of gold in the tJnited States was estimated at from $400,000,000 to §000,000.000, and of our credit moiiey about $1,000,000,000. This was too much credit nioiieyi he said, and accounted for the country's finan* cial derangement. The ' remedy was to increase the primary by renionetizing silver. Every moment's delay Would endanger the safety of the republic. NEARING THE END, 6AVALRS fROOPS NSARtftS 16 1ft tfcfc itttt-s Cdttfttfy— f frtf At* Sftt fiioittiifttf Sef UeM— tfifftftt^ Alt SAL* LAKE, July; 29.— A special to fief aid from Market LASS, Ida,, Bays: Advices received from the troops are to the effect that the Indiana are Routing into tfacksoiia Hole from. all directions, though they have iiot Mo* lested settlers. They ate located in the Wildest foart of the tatley in a post* tiott from which all the troops in this department could iiot driVe theinif they Chose to remain* " BLAME. CATTLE BARONS fd they THE SIXTH Don't Tobacco Spit or Smoke Your Life Away. Is the truthful, startling title of a book about Xo-To-Bac, the harmless, guaranteed tobacco haVit cure that braces up ni- cotinixed uorvcs, eliminates the nicotine poison, makes weak men gain strength. vigor and manhood. You run no physical or financial risk, as No-To-Hac is sold by . W- W. :'- DiNcjr.EY umler a -guarantee to cure or money refunded. Book free. Address Sterling Remedy Co., New \ork or Chicago. AGENTS Salary or Commission to good Men. Imported Specialties. Stock Failing to Liye Replaced Free, We sell only High Grade Stock ami true to Name. Also Pure Seed Potato Stock our Specialty Leader. Address Ri D, LUTCHFORD & CO,, NUKSEKVMEX, EOCHESTEB, N. Y Letters promptly answered. Head-to-Foot Outfits For Boys From 5 to 15 Years Old;. They conslstof one coat (cut double breasted), two pairs of knee pants, and a .cap to match (all made of strictly.all wool cloth), and n flrsb class pair of shoos—you could not duplicate them at any other store unless than SUO. Our Price 65,00. Tho thousands tvc eell every jr.cnth tell best how the people like them, Samples and illustrated fiUiilor-re Free if you usk for it. N. W. Cor. State and Jackson Sis,,CHICAaO, ISPEeilLBtBSllNIHh CLOTHINC Wen's single breasted sack and cutaway frock 3«its make pf strictly ell wool black, blue and brpwn serges, black clay worsteds, brown and gray mixed qheviots and finest indigo dye blue flannel suitings, regular price $15.00. Special Mail b'rder Price for 30 Harvey Claims Th»t Some Good Has Been Accomplished by tlio Debate. CHICAGO, July 24.—The seating capacity of the rooms of the Illinois club was all taken up when the Horr-Harvey debate opened. While the size of the rooms do not permit a large audience, the officers of the club are compelled every day to refuse many applications for seats. In opening the debate Mr. Harvey said that the debate of the last session was of value as showing that during the past 40 years, silver had been steadily coined in spite of the assertion to the contrary, that by the table copied from the reports, of the mints the commercial ratio between gold and silver had been maintained at about the French coinage ratio of 15)£ to 1, for 200 years, that during the two years since 1873, as the ! result of de- uiouitization the commercial ratio had declined to 32 to 1, that in the 838 years prior to 1873) the quantity, or ratio, between gold and silver had ranged from 56 of 1 silver to of gold to 4 of silver to 1 of gold, and that during all that time the commercial ratio had clung closely to the legal ratio. During all that time the commercial price of silver bullion had remained steady. Since 1873 it had steadily and rapidly decreased. It was the dominating influence of London in exchange to all parts of the world, which led to gold being recognized by the world as the standard in all commercial transactions. / Horr Answers Baolc. Mr. Horr in his opening remarks, proceeded to call attention to what he called misleading statements in Mr. Harvey's book. For instance he de- cjared to be untrue the statement that it was believed that the cost of producing all of the gold in the world was about $8 per ounce, while some put it much higher. Mr, Horr pointed out that there had been a vastly increased production at greatly reduced prices. At the cost which Mr. Harvey spoke of the silver miners in three years would have lost over $100,000,000. Again, Mr. Harvey had put the aggregate amount of silver jn the world at about $3,000,000,000. It was estimated that there was about $6,000,000,000, Mr. Harvey had said the debts of the United States amounted to $40,000,000,000. That was an absurdity. The amount of interest which the United States paid to Europe was also untrue, Mr. Harvey said that the amount of silver referred to by him in his book was the amount available for coinage. He then distributed a table showing the production of gold and silver from 1792 to 1892 and proceeded to argue that in spite of wide relative fluctuations in production there had been no fluctuation in rela tive value till after the demonetization act in 1878. Mr, Her? continued his objections to Mr. Harvey's statements jn Uis books. He took up the matter of the elements which govern the price of wheat, ing thafc Mr. Harvey's deductions were fallacious. Only One More Day In the Harrey-Horr Debate. CHICAGO, July 29.—On the last day but one of the Harvey-Horr silver contention Mr. Horr opened the talk with a comparison of the wages and the cost of products during the years from 1860 to 1890, as shown in a table prepared by statistician Carroll D. Wright. With wages and prices in I860 taken as the index, or 100, it showed that in 1890 the prices were 92; wages 159; and the purchasing power of wages 172. Mr. Horr proceeded to argue that at no time in the history of the nation was the country as prosperous as it was at that time in spite of the "crime of '73." He submitted that the statistics were more applicable to the conditions under discussion than those of Mr. V. Sauerbeck, quoted by Mr. Harvey on Thursday as Mr. Sauerbeck's figures were made from prices in England. Mr. Harvey, in turn, took up the matter of the prices of wheat for a series of years, in reply to Mr. Horr's statement of Thursday that the farmer had received as much for his produce in gold as he had re- :eived when silver was dernone- ;ized. For answer he quoted the )rices from, year to year. He declared :hat the arguments of Mr. Horr were •hose whieh had been used in all time to bulwark tyranny. The Declaration of Independence was the proper answer to such arguments. Mr. Harvey proceeded by saying that the 'proper "iidex of prices was to measure the main articles of international use. Tables made up by the gold men even on these articles show that they were lower than in 1850. Referring to Mr. Horr's argument touching the measure of value in human toil, Mr. Harvey quoted from : au article by Mr. Horr in a newspaper in reply to a correspondent suggesting the making of so much work the equivalent of a dollar. Mr. Horr declared the proposition absurd and confusing. Deliberately Provoke the Ittdtuni and Cause the Ttoubte. KANSAS GITY, July 29.-J* A. South' ern of Wardner, Idaho, is in the city. Speaking of the reports front Jackson Hole, he pronounced them false, and charges that irresponsible Correspond' ents are responsible for them* "The truth of the matter is," h« Said, "that cattle barons With ranges in Wyoming and Idaho are determined to secure the Bannock reservation for pasturage for their cattle. With this object in view they have systematically and deliberately provoked the Indians for the past three years. If they can cause the uprising they will strive to secure the Indians' removal to another district. Perhaps some settlers have been killed, but you will eventually learn that not one murder was done by the Lemhi's or Bannock Indians. It is a notorious fact among the people of Idaho and Wyoming that cattle barons in the Teton valley country have caused all the trouble in that section." fte ttftffftfitp *tifcemft Writ £**« u titt Slur ITKifreisebj July $ .-*• The. clfy Of ^ekln, from China find Japan 1 , fifi Hdnolttltt, bfingS the following advices: Hofcokln, Srtf iS-^rincese Kittfr iftiii will not get hef petsioa. This WaS practically decided tin ike litfc tfl&fej when the senate fefeffed all pensions and permanent Settlements to tlie regular sessions The item was $4,000 pet annum, to commence with April last. When the matte* was dis* enssed iu the senate and the committee Spotted against the passafe of tha measure, Ministers Hatch and Smith made strong arguments in support of the item on the ground that it was a moral debt which the country owed. Smith hoped the time Would come when the legislature represefiting the ititelli* gence of the community would vote an allowance to Liliuokalaaii Ministei? Smith's remark about the qtteett is construed to mean that she will sooti be liberated. President Dole Will soott sign another batch of pardons. The men are to be liberated Thanksgiving day. .. ALL PROPERTY TO BE SOLD, INFANTRY ARRIVE. Troops From Fort Russell Keach Market Lake. DENVER, July 29.—A special to The News from Pocatello, Ida., says: Companies A, D and E of the Eighth in- fan try, U. S. A., from Fort Bussell, Wy., commanded by Major Bisbee, arrived in this city at 8:30 p. in. and left at 9 o'clock for Market Lake. There are 276 soldiers in the companies. They do not expect to leave Market Lake until something is heard from the United States cavalry, which left Market Lake Saturday afternoon for Jacksons Hole. It is hardly probable that this detachment will go further than Market Lake, but camp there to await the result. News from Market Lake says nothing has been heard from the seat of trouble for five days and that all other reports are false. DISPATCHES FROM COPPINGER. Order lit the Whisky Trust Case Made by Judge Sliowaltftr. CHICAGO, JulyJJ?, - General McNulta will soon be released from his trustee* ship over the whisky trust and the rest of the property of the concern not embraced in the sale' to take place Aug. 14 will be put on the auction block, and .the last vestige of the old trust will disappear, together with its accompanying litigation. A final decree in the case was entered by Judge Showalter Wednesday. In the decree he reaffirmed all previous orders; made perpetual the injunction accompanying the original Olmstead bill of Jan. 28, 1895, and the order appointing the receivers. The final decree was made on application of the reorganization committee. To Master in Chancery William Booth was referred the taking of proof of all claims and the preparation of the condition of the trust, and upon the presentation of his report to the court an order of final sale will be made. CROSS LOTS SCHEME. fatt rJoyifd&d ^hiftitsf had frcant to* • lot tlie district school was oped onl? a few weeks in winter. He had tet few books; there were scarcely gf) la the hottse. The one book he read and read again until he had it by heatfc almost was the Bible, and the Bible was always the book which exerted the Strongest literary influence upon him. But when he was 14 a teacher came who lent him books of travel and opened ft fiew World to him. It was this teacher Who brought to the WhittierB one- evening A volume of Bums and read aloud some of the poems, after explaining the Scottish dialect Whittier begged to borrow the book, Which Was almost the first poetry he- had ever reads It Was this Volume of Bttrss which set Whittiei? to making- verses himself, serving both as the inspiration and the model of his earlier poetic efforts. The Scottish poet, With his homely pictures of a life as bare and as hardy as that of SteW England then, first revealed to the American poet what poetry really Was and how it might be made out of the actual facts of his own life. That book of Burns' poems had an even stronger influence on Whittier than the odd volume of the Spectator which fell into the hands of Franklin had on the American author whose boyhood is most like Whittier's. Franklin also Was born in a humble and hardworking family, doing early his share of the labor and having but a meager education, although always longing for learning. It is true that Irving and Cooper and Bryant did not graduate from college, but they could have done so had they persevered, and Emerson and Longfellow and Hawthorne did get as much of ^the higher education as was then possible in America. But neither Franklin not Whittier ever had the chance; it Was as much as they could do to pick up the merest elements of an education.—Professor Brander Matthews in St. Nicholas. OUTNIMRODS OLD NIM. England Abandons Trinidad. Rio JANEIRO, July 29.—A telegram has been received by a promnent English bank, saying England has abandoned the occupation of Trinidad. LATEST MARKET REPORT. -Milwaukee Grain. MILWAUKEE, July 27. 1895. FLOUR— Steady. WHEAT— No. -J spring, 71%3; No. 1 Northern, 76o; September, 72%p. CORN— No. 3. 44. OATS— No. 2 white, 20%c; No. 3 white, 46c: sample, on BARLEY— No. a. track, No Mention Made of Further Trouble With Reds. WASHINGTON, July 29.—Dispatches received at army headquarters here from General Coppinger show that the force of cavalry ordered to Jacksons Hole, the scene of the Indian troubles in Wyoming, is making its way there and will probably reach the place by Tuesday night. In addition other troops have been ordered to Market Lake from Fort Russell, so as to be in readiness for active work should their services be required. No mention is made of further trouble, and with the known peaceable attitude of the Indians on the Washakie and Duschesue reservations the situation is regarded as very much simplified. More Troops Ready to Move. SALT LAKE, Utah, July 29.—A special to The Tribune from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: The commander at Fort Russell has received orders from Gen. Coppinger to put three additional companies of the Seventeenth infantry in readiness to go to Market Lake, Idaho, at once. Ingenious Flan for Uniting tho Northern Pacific and Great Northern. NEW YORK, July 27.—There is a report that a short line running south and north may be built to connect tha Great Northern and Northern Pacific lines. This "cross lots scheme," as it is called, has materialized as a means for insuring the legality of the proposed union. It is looked upon as a mera suggestion, the plan being that the company owning this short line could legally acquire both main lines, as it would not be a competitor with either. The Financial Bulletin, which has good sources of information, says that the reorganization plan may be completed by next week. A German banker is reported here to look after German interests, which amounts to about ,$100,000,000. President Hill is busily engaged on matters connected with the proposed deal. CHINESE CIVIL WAR. Duluth Grain. DULUTH, July 27, 1895. WHEAT—Cash No 1 hard, 72^c; No. 1 Northern, 73j^c; July No. 1. .Northern, 72%; September, No. 1 Northern, 70>gc; December, No. 1. Northern. 71%c. Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS. July 27,1895. WHEAT — July, 70J^c: September, &8%o. On Track—No. 1 hard, 69}£c, No. 1 Northern. 6SJ.£c; No. 2 Northern; TOO HARD A JOB. Ho Tang, a Prominent Banker, Expects a Revolution. SAN FRANCISCO, July 27.—Ho Tung, a Chinese banker of Hong Kong, who figured in the unsuccessful negotiations in England to float the Chinese war loan, arrived from the Orient on the steamer City of Pekin, and is en route to New York and London. In discussing the effects of the war, he says tho official, days -. of • Li Hung Chang are numbered, and inclines to the belief that the country will be engulfed in a revolution. He bases his prediction of internal strife not only upon the general discontent of the people, but upon the superstition of the masses, and the fact that the fall of the present dy. nasty in this century was prophesied over 400 years ago. SOME BIG FIQURES you cao H. W. ™» tor elsewhere. THE HUB, 'CHICAGO. in t}»e Karvey'rParr Debate on tl»e Seventh P»y. CKJCAQO, July 26,«The Horr.Harvey silver dispute was continued, under about the usual conditions, Mr. Hprr opened the discussion, He began by saying tfcat the 412^ grain silvey dollars coined between the years J858 and. 1873 were all coined at the Philadelphia Wtnt »Bd from foreign iilvey (jipjn.s wWoh liad accvinjulateii m the tr§a§wy T»»4er m act 9* congress ' St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH ST. PAUL. July 27, HOGS— Market about like yesterday; only a few bunches offered, selling early. Range of prices, >. I 50@4.7U. _ CATTLE— Steady, but quiet; not much offered; one kind of good butcher steer* arrived, selling at §3.60; good demand for all grades, r MUTTONS— Steady; U9 muttons, aver* acting 101 pounds, sold at $2,85. "Lambs $2, 50® 3, 75; muttons, $2.50; common, $1,00@3.00. . Receipts; Hogs, 2(»j cattle, 150; 250 slieep, _ ' Chicago Union fStooU Yards, •CHIQAOO,- Jftly 87, 1895, Market steady, Sales ranged at $4.90@$3.3i for light; 84.7U@5.20 for mixed; $4.60@5.20 for heavy packing and shipping -lots; §4. 69 Si 75 for vough. • CATTMSn-'Mavket qvjiet. Pressed beef and shipping, steers, £3,30® 3 QJ; cows and bulls, .?i.50@3.75; Texaijs, *».75@4,00.' SHEEp-rMarket firm. Receipts: flogs, 5.0QD; cattle, 830; sheep, 2.QQO. Grain an* Provisions. CHICAGO, July 87, August, De» -r- July, T0%@7^c; September, CORN— July,' 4^0; September, November, 89%c; peceniber, 85%o; May, Secretary Carlisle Says He's Not a Candidate for President. RICHMOND, Va., July 27.—A reporter of The World had an interview with Secretary Carlisle. The interviewer said to Secretary Carlisle that many Democrats regard him a very strong man for the presidency and a legitimate successor to Mr. Cleveland. "Well," responded the secretary, ••notwithstanding the fact that the presidency is tho greatest honor that can be bestowed, I do not want the place. I have seen too much of the hard work attaching to it. The responsibility is not only tremendous, but the work multiplies and becomes more exacting every year. A man must have an iron constitution to stand it. I am sincere when I say I do not want the nomination and election, I will certainly do nothing toward get' ting the nomination." •.-•• NO G. A. R, COLOR LINE, Negro ExrSolrtler* Not to lie Shut Out at ' Louisville, COWMBUS, O,, July 27,—J, H, Milli> ken, director general of the Q, A, R, arrangements at Louisville, says in a letter to GK A. B. men here that ajl statements regarding the. proposed drawing of a color line at the national encampment agai»s.t negro e are absolutely false, WIU Never B»*tt» M«?re. YASBTCW, B. p,, July 89.-It learned that Louis Voguild, a forpor resident of yaukton and a Norwegian, •was oue of the cattle rustlers ' ' " by the vigilauts in Bpyd county, Neb ge had in his posession when oaptwec 91 head of steers bearing J8 different brands. Sis home was on the Mis sown river 40inUe3 above fifteen, vigilante passed judgment on lum au4 Uis partner Qjark, and hanged them- WOULD BE EDUCATIONAL. The Petal uina Pot Hunter Tolls a Story ol a Wondrous Chase. Frank Tiinins, the Petaluma pot hunter, had the floor, and the crowd breathlessly awaited a thrilling story of the chase. "You want a story of the chase, eh?" repeated Timins. "Well, I'll tell yon about the greatest bit of chasin I ever did in my life. I wuz out huntin one day f er quail with my ole muzzle loadin shotgun, when three quail jumped up out of a bush right ahead of me. One flews to the'right, one to the left and the other straight ahead, but I got 'em all three." "Killed three quail going in different directions with a muzzle loading shotgun?" repeated one of his listeners incredulously. "Yep; that's what I done." "Your gun must have had three barrels then." "Nop; only two." "How did you do it?" "Well, I killed the one that went to the right with the right barrel; then, quick as a flash, I killed the one that went to the left with the other barrel; then I took after the one that went straight ahead and knocked the stuffin out of it with the ramrod." "I wouldn't believe that if I told it myself," declared one of the assein- blage. "Huh! That ain't nothin. I killed, six quail with one barrel once, and they •wuz all'flyin in different directions.''' "Run 'em all down?" "Nop; never moved out o* my tracks. When they all started out o' the same bunch of 'grass, I held the gun away over to the right, and as it went off I swep' it aroun to the left. The result was that I slung shot in every direction, same as you can sling water outen a pan, and a little of the shot ketched ev'ry one,"— San Francisco Post. ber, 88^0; Peceinber, July, W.MJ September, Mr. Mnnley Favors Holding the Repiitoll- cvn Convention On the Coast. AUGUSTA, Me,, July 27.—In an interview, Hon. Joseph H. Manley, discussing a report that the Republican national committee would meet in Washington early in November to decide the ime and place of the next Republican onvention, said that he had heard aothing of the plan, Mr. Manley said 10 should prefer to hold the convention on the Pacific coast. A trip across the :ontinent would be educational. He expressed himself in favor of holding ,,he convention after the Democratic jonvention had been held, "The Democratic party is now i» power, and it should be the first tq an« jounce its platform and candidates." Corljett's Bicycle Knock* Him Out, ASHURY PARK, N. J,, July 87.— James J. Corbett met with a serious accident while riding a bicycle at the athletic grounds of the Astmry Park AthletiQ as9ooiation which win necessitate his abandoning hia training for a fortnight or more, An examination of his injuries showed a badly wrenched, shoulder, a hip bruised and badly swollen and tlie loss of the gkiu frw* the ankle to the knee. Bind Car JBwrntsa. J/uly {J7 ! "«A jjiaii pay ai« tached to Westbound Train No, 3& Lake Shore road, was discovered to be on fire at Rockport, just west of thii cjty, while the train was running afc the ratjo of 45 wiles m hour, The »&? was sidetracked, a»d was, with its sow* te»ts, entirely destroyed. Jt was load* ed principally W$U newspapers de,9t4»ej fop CW? a g8 P»£ the Northwest. Tides In the Atmosphere. Distinct tides in the atmosphere, corresponding to those of the sea and produced twice daily by lunar attraction, have been traced by M, Bouquet de la Grye in the barometric records of stations removed from powerful local disturbances. The recorded observations of Brest, St. Helena, Cape Horn, Batavia and Singapore give positive evidence of a regular ebb and flow according to the moon's position, The effect is slight, but measurable, the greatest atmospheric tide at Brest being sjown by a movement of one-quarter of an inch in a water barometer, which is equivalent j;o about one-fiftieth of an inch in the mercury barometer, The tide seems to bear about the same ratio to the weight of the atmosphere that the sea tide bears to the depth of the ocean. Three Boobs, A leading literary light in one <pf the best known woman's colleges says that? there "are just three books that everybody should know by heart—-"The Arabian Nights," "Alice In Wonderland" and (( Mother Goose," "A thorough knowl* edge of those masterpieces," she says, "will do more toward cultivating the imagination than any other process that J know of. And I regard imagination as the most important of all mental t acuities." This is in direct and signiftpaat opposition to the ideas held by many parents and teachers that fairy tales injurious reading for the young. York COHSTANTINOPJ45, July 2,5,.*-A» jjn« pe,riaUrad W beett issued gra»ting alj Armenian peUttoal prjs, Q| fee latter feaye already FR4NPISQQ, July 87,"A, $, WUitewao, formerly a mjiUottairs ,9! Duliitb, Mtyn-* es'fflayer of tb&t eity, was to haw received ee»tejn,c,e. foj fqr gery m tUe fuprem.% For oijoe m his career &e juoorropti We, alderman fro«}^e S'feeuth IQS$ bis temper. • **| em lipk, yo\},'" h,e igo^ey, * Qjje feawd t>|ed behind me \ v '•you oa& figfct be^er. witU one behind you*" YQcifepalei 1 - 11 - 1 "'- 1 - • &ld.e,mw fitcwvtJw iff t.'

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