Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 27, 1896 · Page 4
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August 27, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Thursday, August 27, 1896
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ijjjjiiP^ John Gray's CORNER. ita new full foods. \V'hLlo many HILT- ihants nre stuck on uiisi'asoi.'.able goods •nd are uslnj.; every means possible in put thi'in onto tlii'Ii 1 customers, Jo'.m •Gray comes to the close oC the .season to grand sluipo ami is alilo to false nd- TmnUge of the very low Eastern market* for cash and jrives his customers llean new frcsii goods nwny below old •«*rr!<>d over stock. P. S.—Come and see the difference. DAILY JOURNAL every day In the week (except Monday) by the Lofransport Journal Company. .W. 8. WRIGHT A. HARDY C. W. GRAVES •. B. BOYER President Vice PreMdem Secretary ..,,. Treasurer Fries per Annum... rrlce per Month.... ......J4.83 40 Official Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-elms mail-matter at tt« Locansport Post Olllce. February 5. "THURSDAY, AUGUST i'r, isoc. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. McKINLEY. JR- ° f ohl °' For Vice-President. •ABRETT A. I-IOBART of New Jersey. For Governor, JAMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. m S HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoo County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Cans County. For Auditor of State. AMERICUS C. DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. ••RED J SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co. For Reporter of Supremo Court, CHARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. ^Superintendent of Public Instruction, D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statlstlcan, B J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judgo of tho Appellate Court. First District. WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson Co. Second District. W E HENLEY, of Rush County. ' ' Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES E.B^ACICoJMaHon County. TJ Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G. THAYEK, CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE WJ STBELE. For Joint Representative. - .WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Cass County. For Rcpresentatlve-CHARLES B LONO- rMec- E. HAL«. r cierk-JOSEPHG GRACE. Tor Treasurer— BENiAMIN F. KEEb- Tn Sheriff-!. A. ADAMS. Tor Survoyor-A. B. DODD. For Corontr— DR. J. A. DOWNED. For Assessor-JOSBPH BARR. For Commissioner, First DIstrlct-JOHN ir. Third Dlstrlct-ABRA- "HAM'SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM. '"The Republican party is ,|y for sound money. It caused .the en. 4etment of the law providing for the imumption of specie payments In 1879; f«ince then every dollar ha» been as good M gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every ««aimre calculated to debase our cur- •wncy or impair the credit of our country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by Inter- actional agreement with the leading .•oromercmi nations of the world, which :we pledge ourselves to promote, and until then such gold standard must be pre- Mrved. "All our silver and paper currency Most be maintained at parity with .fold, and we favor oil measures designed to maintain Inviolably the obll- • ffttlone of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the /most enlightened nations of the earth." . —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver nt the .present legal ratio of 1C to 1, without •waiting for the aid or consent of ^ny .*ther nation. We demand that the •tandard silver dollar shall be -j full legal tender, equally with gold, Cor all H«bt9, public ap.a private, and we fav- •r such legislation as win prevent the demonetisation of any kind of legal ten- *er money, by private contract.—Demo* Jratlc platform. We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present le, cat ratio of 1C to 1.—Populist platform, '^892. ' • We hold to the use of 'both gold and •liver as tho standard money of the ' eouritry, and to the coinage of both gold •nd silver, without discriminating against either metal or charge for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage of both metals must be of equal Intrinsic •ncl exchangeable .value or be adjusted through International agreement or by 1 •neb. 'safeguards of legislation as siall lature the maintenance of the parity of 'Ube two mctniVs and the equal power of evoiy dollar at all times In the mark«ta and in payment of debt,,and we demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeemable In •nch coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VIC- TIMS OF UNSTABLE MONET -AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY.- Domocratle platform, 1S02. \VllElti: THEY WOULD STAND. \Vlu-iv wi'i'o UK; money lemk-rs-'aiii.! liuiu'l holders to iwi-chnse Hio "tlL-momi tt/.iuiusr ol' silver In 3SOC? Did WaJ slTi'i-l :nul tilt 1 fatliiTS of rici'iionl. Mbr •.'.-MI ami l.l»> rest buy Thomas .'U-ft'er son ami stop I In 1 .minting of llu-ir ilc;i iloUiirs lluiV tlif IH-esi'iit: gi-iu'i'jition licann- alnnil? Wore Albert GnlliUii <>o. W. Campbell. Alex...T. Dallas, W II. Crawl'm-il. llifilinrd Rush, Saimic D. liifilmm, Louis Mel-ane, Win. '.T Dmim-, all SocrotaiMOS of the Tfcusur, tin: thirty years that the silve WHS not. coined, ]uirch;iscd, on after another as they stopped into ot lice, and prevented from replacing stl ver in Its woutod position? Wore the; not, rather, honest, business sccrctai ii>s who knew from the facts of historj what was expec.k'd f>f them, and whit 1 would be the result of the reinstate ini'iU of silver at. a dishonest ratio Alon^ with these sccrotarlos. all ol them able financiers, the Democratic pi-esRlents of all those administration! must have been, on the market foi the Lombard and Wall street mm to mn.niinila.to. Tho world knows thai die men ot those days, the statesmen tin- executives, and tho secretaries were not purchased, ami the people im learning more and more every day thin the dollar was cut out of the mints be cause at the ratio in force the gold nut silver coins could not bo mtule U ciivnlate. No oue can say that Jefferson ami Jackson wove unwise. No one advances the claim that they wen careless of the interests of the people They were honest. Today they would be liglil.ln,!: with the sound money wiujj against Bryan. Were Jackson rmd Jef- tVvson alive November 3d. there wouk" be added to Major McKluley's credit two honest, thinking votes, with ox perience behind thorn. MR. HILL CHEWS. Will David B. Hill support Bryan It is hinted Hint ho will do so. Here, is a dose he will have to swallow. It is nothing, however, compiled with the crow that, will come after clectioi day. Mr. Hill said in the Chicago conven tion: "I am a Democrat but not a revolutionist." , "My mission is to build up, not to destroy." Those I represent insist we should not attempt the experiment of. free aud unlimited coinage without the cooperation of other great nations." , • "It is n. step that will return to plague us in the future." "It looks like demagogy to suggest that this Is the policy of a single na- tiou alone." "I object to various provisions in tlds platform." * 'This Is an attempt to commit the Democratic party, to the suicidal policy of issuing paper money." "I will not follow any such revolutionary step." "Have you not undertaken enough without seeking to put In this platform these unnecessary, foolish, ridiculous things ?" [ .} "It menus repudiation, pure nmj simple." ' . . ;;.-' "A foolish Issue, which puts us on the defense in every school district In' the land." "If we keep in the good old paths of the party wo cnn wiu 1 ; if we depart from them we shall lose." It is a question in the public mind, just what Mr. Hill will gain by thus repudiating the truisms given out in his memorable oration nt Chicago. IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OF SILVER AT A RATIO OF 16 TO 1. WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THIS COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COME AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN.—PIiaroe editorial, March . 32. 1S90. : "HE WOULDN'T ''CRUCIFY,''" LABOR ;-'"OH;'' NO! •' ; ';,: '': r' According to the figures of Mr. Har? vey, quoted by Mr. Bryan at New York the gold of the world would make, melted down, a twenty-two foot cube. The silver product, melted down, would form a cube sixty-sis feet .in dimensions. On the surface, the product of silver does not appear much greater than the. gold produced. To get at the facts some.figuring must be done. When these cubes of metal are reduced to cubic feet, the total of the gold is shown to be 10,648 cubic feet. The cubic feet of silver contained in the larger block are 287,490. Of silver cubes there are 27 for every block of gold. The ratio of production, then is 27. to 1. ., None dare detract from the benefits of the McKinley law, nor .belittle the credit due its author; Candidate Bryan: "Now, iiold still and help me make monoy more plentiful—for tho other fellow. [' -Chicago Inter Ocean. The studied delay in the adjudication of pension claims at Washington | not only robs the pensioners of money rightfully due, but on an average '38 of the old soldiers, so weary of waiting for an allowance of their pensions—a, sacred debt of honor—die daily. And then Tillnmn, one of the apostles of the free silver Democracy, and Crisp, the ex- epeaker, boast that the Democratic party is "saving $25,000,000 annually in pensions alone!" No matter how the election goes in November, many leading American railways will have to pay the interest on their bonds in gold. It is a mystery how any one who wishes to give : tho railroads a fighting chance can .vote; fci tho free coinage of silver. Nowhere in tho world at tho present time is there any free coinage'of silver, nor has there been since the mints' of India closed three ye:irs ago. Tho few and unimportant countries thatcontiune to coin silver charge a profit on it. The Bryan party offers to do the work free for all the world, and would have! no difficulty in getting the contract oh these terms. ' '•••'•/ Savings banks the United States over can now pay to every depositor ;100 cents on tho dollar in gold or its equivalent. Are the depositors willing to'ac- cept 58 cents on tho dollar? That is the basis on which tho hanks will be com ; pellod to settle with them if Bryan's platform is successful. . . ' An ounce of gold is worth $20.67 ill tho open market; an ounce of 'silvet'jnst 70 cents. Only the law of supply and demand can change their relative values. Congress is powerless to effect it even if it were clothed with 'flic authority to attempt it. '• ! . Tho mine owners are playing for big stakes, but the people are "onto" their little gamej . ' '. FREE SILVER CHEAPENS ' LABOR 1 . InooDtcntlblo Evidence of tho Depreciating Eflflctn of tho White nietalln All '.:'. Couutrle) Wlioro it In In Tito an Stttid- (,ttrd Sloney. /'"The following tables will serve jto illiustratc at a. glance tho depressing effect of frae silver on .wasres in countries where it passes current as^tandard money. These figures, are ..obtained from Vol. XLIX, United States .Consular Reports! 1895, which may be obtained on application to the State Department at Washington, D. 0.' 'These tables "were compiled : for this paper by James E. Craft, Esq., of Rising Sun, Ind,:. ..- -. •.••:• ••- I Average. Weekly Wage* Paid .In JFonr Great Nations. '....-. f TRADE. tf.sf ' § Bricklayer* .J 2118 $1000 3756 Hodcarriers 1388- Masons 21 00 . Plasterers SiKI Hoofers 2100. Plumbers:' muu Carpenters •;,., , la Hi Bilkers 12 (W Blacksmiths ., Itttti Bookbinders Butchers.: Cabinetmakers— Confectioners CiKarmakors Coopers Cutters Draymen Drivers 1200 1301 12 51 1IIIH) 1(108 1001 10 W) 3-BO HIJO l)«l 300 1080 4 sr. a jo 1112 7(10 801) 560 540 1000 . 500 450 725 i)00 ; 300 300 aw). 3ia 521 3 Ml 510 215 , 2nd Streetcar men... Engineers! Gardener* If 150 Hatters. '1200 Jewelers... 15(10 Laborers H 88 MiUriKhts 10 W . . Printers 10-H 1 - r >r8 Painters -1500 7S1 ~>ttporhunnera 1301) 811 Uiocniiikcrs....... IS 00 210 jton'ocutters ..[... 2100 DOO Tanners i... 1500 :100 Tiillors !... 12(10 . 714. Telctiranliors )3 00 10 20 Tinsmiths 14 Xi 750 ProfenHlonal nni) Clerkuhlps. Lawyers 1000 208 521. DrugftlstJj 1200 B01 812 Grocers 1000 700 800.. lard ware 1300 581 757 Jrygoods 1000 701 - 821 . Others. 1100 718 927 Agricultural Employes. Farmers 1200 '521 ; 800' larvesthalp 700 ^hroBhers SI 00 JanJ cutters 1200 Stackers 1000 Shockers 800 .404 708' 7,801 735 '790 766. 617 737 677 7fi8 j,(S8 084 607,. 760. 700 .5 37. •BIS 515. 515 838 560 •010 870, 470 007 717800 071 702" 884 035 740 1100 600 . 8358 '. 2.0.1 373 • .400 i so •ill .. 010 ' 472 • • ;us 4! 00 3(10 . 300 !)JH . • am . 3 IK) •' 2.20 ., 220 » 00 • ••4;on aim . t'18 3,81' '•'» i' 4.74 S!00 til in 11-40 -I) 11 318 2'ir> . 4>15 . ,i;00 • 4 '03 ' 07.1 • 3.75 601 2900 :810 718 ........... 721 !prili(rhelp ........ 780 .311 518 Fall help... ........ 895 210 821 y»rmer»' Supplier 'low makers...... 1SOO Oil t- - --- 418 1700 ,600 Bll :81. r > 3-18 415 . 8,18 •5 21 .4;16 021 ".' i' 1 438 8J2 '1800 .,.430 ,a.ai "-I218- .-.821 "-J1U Void workers.... Vagonm»kori,. laireiter mijrrt.. ''arm Implements of all kinds 1100 No report. ,818 7*1 ',.800 810; . n j g 721. 1000. 1209 -ill 210 •418 I It is true that tho silver dollar now j buys as much id) :uiy other, because tho i government is able to maintain it at pur j with gold; but under a free coinage policy the power to keep it at par would be destroyed, and it would sink to the level of its intrinsic value, which' is now about 53 cents. In other words, ir. passes today for 47 cents more than its actual value on account of the gold standard that tho Republican party is pledged to continue, while the Democrats propose to drive ail of the gold out of the country .and establish the silver standard, which would mean dollars that would buy only about hulf as much as those now in circulation. The citizen of average intelligence should have no difficulty in understanding a matter of this kind. When the free silver demagogue* r,m- We around ask them about the condition of labor in China, Japan, Jicxico and Argentine, the principal countries now left doing business on the Democratic- Populist platform. Labor is not paid one-half the compensation sis in the United States, while the cost of everything the laborer purchases is on the inflated 1'reo silver, free looting basis! How many workiugmen care to emigrate to these free silver countries? Not one of them is other than semi-civilized at best, while all of them are in such a wretched stat_e of financial quackery that labor is hardly paid sufficient wages to keep soul and body together. BX 800 Milton Hanson, lato candidate of the Prohibitionists for congress in the Ninth district, has united with the Bepnblican party in its contest for bimetallism, based on a sound and stable'- stan'd'afd, Mr. Hanson is a substantial farmer of Hamilton county, aud says free silver would'be worse than the Canada thistle in our finances. The cause of Republicanism will win because it is honest and right, The 100-ceut dollar means the nation above par. It was ex-Speaker Crisp, the free silver Democratic candidate for senator from Georgia, who in his opening speech at Atlanta handed down to his sympathetic audience as one of the first and ripest fruits of the Cleveland administration a reduction of $25,000,000 in the government's annual expenses, saved by clipping off tho pensions of Union soldiers. Tho Democratic glory is that'a dollar scissored from a soldier's pension is a dollar saved. Major McKinl'oy is talking in the right direction and to much purpose when ho extends a warm welcome to the Democrats who are helping along thought for sound money. The Republican party, as he observes, "will not contend alone; it will number among its allies, friends and supporters thousands of brave, patriotic aud conscientious political opponents of the post, who will join our ranks and make common cause 1 in resisting tho proposed do- basement of our currency, the degreda- tion of our country's honor and in upholding the continued supremacy of law and order—this strongest and mightiest pillar of free government." Let Republicans and Democrats rally under one standard and dispose of the new party of misrule and anarchy at once. The number of wives and children who will ultimately become the benifi- ciaries of life insurance policies and who are also owners of silver mine stock is probably small to the point of being infinitesimal. Tho free coinage of silver would rob these people at the ratio of 099 to 1. A vote for free coinage will be a blow "at helpless people who cannot itriko bock with a vote. It will be cowardly and dishonest. Candidate Bryan is being abundantly jupplied with rabbits' feet, four-loaf elovers and other "charms," and all those are right in line with Populistic ideas concerning the chasing of rainbows and trusting to luck. ' It is essentially a party of superstition and fantasy. Highe* of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov*t Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE PROGRESS IN SflRGERY. Connecticut Baby Supplied with a Now-Fangled Ear. At »a Organ of Hearing It Will Slot B* Much of a, KUCCOH*, Hut It Add* GroHtly to the Lttclc 1 ot'd Ears can be made to order now—almost "while you wa.it," If your next baby, instead of having a. fine, shapely shell of an ear that, the nurse and a)l the women of the neighborhood will rave over, should happen to have just a, kind of a bump thai doesn't look like anything- at all, don't be disp.onrngcd. Modern surgery is not dismayed by any such trifle as thai. It, goes to work end builds'nosos and ears and anything else almost that tire human face and figure lack 1.O be symmetrical. One of the most ambitious, most delicate, as well as the most successful of the recent ventures of the new sur- gerv, was the construction of an ear to supply the sa<l deficiency of a Connecticut-baby. The patient in this very skillful operation was an infant »vith the euphonious name of Michael Kopeske. The child's parents keep a thriving boarding house in Union City, Conn. Michael was a healthy baby, says the New York Journal, and comely in all respects, save that some mischievous fate had sent him "into this breathing world" scarce half made up in the matter of ears. It was the source of vast embarrassment to the fond father and mother that the baby should be thus incomplete, anri they knew that their discomfort was small compared with that which the lack of the ear would cause Michael when he grew older. His left ear was nothing- more than a meaningless lump, and the absence of a genuine car made the child look sadly one-sided. The father and mother consulted Drs. Clemens, DC Wo'Ue ar >d Ford, of Bridgeport. They decided to see if some means coukl not be devised of making an ear- not alone an outer car that would improve the youngster's looks, but an orifice through which be would be able to hear, for there "was no opening at Costa Rica is sick of silver. The United States .will be sicker if it yield* to Its false glitter. If too much "of a good- thin)? is bad, and a bad thing is • never good, then a thing -which Is half bad and half good should bo let alone so long as we can have that which is all good. ' • . _ THEY PUT AN EAR ON HIM. all in the shabby substitute for an ear with which nature had provided him. The baby, now scarcely seven months old, was taken to Dr. Clemens' office and the council of physicians set to work upon it. The child was carefully examined, but it -was impossible to find any sign of an opening whereby sound might be transmitted to the ear drum and thence to the brain. " The first step, after an anaesthetic had been applied and the child made unconscious, was to locate the spot where the opening should have been. Then the operation began —- an operation which, so far as records tell, has never been undertaken, before. An incision was made in the place where the ear ought to be and a way found from the exterior of the lump to the tympanum. It was found that the interior formation of the hearing apparatus was ull normal. Dividing and turning back the unornamental knob of flesh which had disfigured the infant, the three doctors sewed the flaps to the' head to hold them back and stitched the four sections together. That was plastic surq-ery with a vengeance. Then a spectrum was inserted in the opening, to prevent its closing as the healing process went on. Altogether, the operation was a very successful one. It was a bold one, too, but was performed deftly and very, quickly. In all, the child was under the influence of chloroform for less than an hour. His health uud <streflg-Ui-iycre not Impaired by the ordeal, and the "nmde- to-order". car is growing into a. really good-looking member. Dr. Clemens is afraid that as an organ of hearing it will- not be in any great degree serviceable. He thinks tliat the cartilaginous .structure about the inner ear may liave developed a tendency to ossification from having been so long kept in an unnatural condition. Dog SBTM Her Maiter 1 ! Money. John A. Staats, proprietor of the Sheridan house at Elizabeth, N. J., has a valuable setter, for which he has refused several large offers of purchase money. He now thinks more highly of the dog than ever. Mr. Staats jnade up his cash i'rid checks recently and put them into his bank book to deposit. When he reached the cashier's window at the bank the book and money had disap- peared. It contained Saturday night and Sunday, business* receipts, lie rc- trncctl his s-tops hurriedly to locate the I 3iissing- roll if possible, when Fannie, i the setter, came .running- dovra the street with the missing: bank book in i her mouth. Mr. Sta.its dropped it near the hotel as he pulled a liandkercJiiflf from bispocketi Fannie discovered the loss nnd ran after her master with the money. CHANGES~~TN"~PU R~ COLLEGES. The Rigidity of Dl«cl|>llne Ha» Ur*n B»- lAXcd. II we look over the period covered by these memoirs (lives of Presidents tar- nard and McCosh)we can, see what changes have come to pass, says the Atlantic. Briefly stated they are.these. It is most remarkable that pccuniiiry resources have increased enormously and this hus made possible better building-s, larger libraries, more teachers. Private Sifts, land grants and legislative appropriations have nil contributed to this result. With more liberal expenditures, tiieri? has been greater freedom in every detail. The rigidity of discipline lias been relaxed, manners are not so stiff, there is far less, of petty rcg-ulation, the teaching- is not so severe, the methods of living- are much more civilizing-. "The curriculum" has gone. Either absolute election or a very large amount of choice is now pcnr.it^ , ted. With the abandonment of one iixed course the required amount ^of, Gre&k and Latin lias been, greatly diminished and it is demonstrated that classical studies have {rained more tlian they have lost by this change. History, Enplish, French and German receive an amount of attention that was not given, to these subjects 30 years ago. On the other hand, there is less attention to public speaking. Of great importance is the wide introduction-of laboratory methods in the study of science, especially in physics, chemistry, physiology, "botany and geology. Athletics hive made marvelous advances. Finally, the admission of women to the advantages of higher education, either by coeducation, or by "annexes," or by separate foundations, is one of the greatest gains of the period under review. . SPIDERS FOR PARTNERS. A Sirup Bottler Who Ctlllzoi the Scrrlc** of 6,000 Insect*. A sirup bottler has improved upon the prison lesson of Bruce; says Science. He has token the spider into partnership in the working of one of his im- portcrnt departments.- Flies, cockroaches and other insects, attracted by his sweets and encouraged Tiy the genial air of his bottling room, used to interfere with his work, get into his bo1> tles, steal his goods and "worry him to p d?ath." Some 6,000 spiders now mate their home on the ceiling and walls of his bottling department. Said the bottler to on interviewer: , s < "These creatures know more than a great many people. Spiders do not care- for sweet things and never drop into my vats or get into my bottles. I never disturb them- except to feed them occasional^-.. The\ r appear to know my call and will come.out and feed from my hand or take a fly from my finger. "They shut themselves up during- most of the winter months in their little nesls you see stuck like daubs of mud about the ceiling. When winter conies 1 brush away all tie webs. They prefer, to weave new once every spring.. "I have been runningtbJsepidcrfarm. only two years, but I find my little partners indispensable. They will not endure in the place a single fly or insect that is a plunderer of sweets and sirups." . SerTlnff Men Dliappefcrlnff. Parisians are giving up keeping men servants. For the sake of economy male domestics are everywhere being replaced by female. Jt was the club* that first set the example by dismissing 1 their men cooks and engaging wolrica cordons bleus, Xow the tendency 1» gaining ground in all direction*. People are banishing their butlers, keeping: parlor maids where they used to keep footmen, and paying off their valets. The last straw has come to break the camel's back. The financial proposals of the new government include a tax on man servants. The crudest cut of all in. the- new law, lackeys are to be scheduled along- with carriage horses, as if they were a kind of cattle. The domestij servants' syndicate is agitating against the threatened legislation. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. DR; CREAM BAKING POWDQt MOST PERFECT MADE. p-we Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fret i Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. 4O Years lie Standard.

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