Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 30, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, August 30, 1896
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•••••••^ 1 J otin Gray's CORNER. Dm new fall goods. While many mer- tt»nt3 are.stuck ou unseasonable goods •ad are using every menus possible to pot them onto their customers, Johu Bray comes to the close of the season in grand shape and ia able to take iid- ir»ntage of the vory low Eastern mark- eta for cash and gives his customers HMD new fresh goods! away below old wrrled over stock. P. S.—Come and see the difference. . DAILY JOURNAL. rabllihed every day in the w*»k (except Monday) by the Logansport .Journal Company. •nr. B. WRIGHT ................ ...President IA. HARDY ................ Vice Fre»ldent B. W. GRAVES .................... Secretary B. B. BOYER ...................... Treasurer A FLUCTUATING CURRENW.- Democratlc platform, liiOS. per Annum ......................... ftlee per Month ............... _» .......... *• Official Paper of City and County. Otatered a« second-dais mail-matter at tk* Logansport Post Office. February & SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MoKINLEY, JR., of Ohio. For Vico-President. •ARRETT A. IIOBART of New Jersey. For Governor, JAMES A MOUNT of Montfromcry Co. For Lieutenant Governor. HT. S. HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoo County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, ol Casa County. For Auditor of State. AJ1ERICUS C. DAILEY ol Boone County For Treasurer of State. ••RED J. SCHOLZ, ol Vanderburg County For Attorney General. WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co. For Reporter ol Sxipreme Court, CHARLES F. RBMY of Bartholomew Co. ••or Superintendent of Public Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statistical), B J. THOMPSON, or Shelby County. Tor Judge of tho Appellate Court. First District. WOODFORD ROBINSON, ol Gibson Co. Second District. W E HENLEY, ol Rush County. Third District D. W. COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAilES B. BLACK, ol Marlon County. Filth District. U. Z. WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G. THAYER, CHAS !>'. JONEB. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. .WILLIAM T. WILSON. o£ Casa County. for Representatlve-CHARLES B LONQ- ror^Prosecutor-CHARLES E. HAL!. ' KEES- T»r SHeriff— I. A. ADAMS. !For Surveyor— A. B. DODD. WOT Coroner-DR. J. A. DOWNEY. ••or Assessor- JOSEPH BARK. ••pr Commissioner, First District— JOHN ' For Commissioner, Third District— ABRAHAM SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM. •Tli« Republican party Is unreserved- :l7 fox sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the. i nramptioD of specie payments In 18?!9; '•luce then every dollar ha» been as good ••gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every Measure calculated to debase our cur':. .wncy or Impair the credit ot our coun- • toy. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of sliver except by Inter- actional agreement with the leading •onmierciai nations of the world, which nre pledge ourselves to promote, and un- U] then such gold standard must be pre- jwered. "All our silver and paper currency -«ast be maintained at parity with ••(Old, and we favor all measures de- •Igned to maintain Inviolably the obll- ,g»tloBB of tbe United States and all our money, whether cola or psper, at the • present standard, the standard of U'e •out enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited • coinage of both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1, without •waiting for the aid or consent of ^ny •ther nation. We demand that the .-•tandard illver dollar shall be i full !*gal tender, equally with gold, for all iebts, public and private, and we fav- •r such legislation as will prevent the Demonetization of any kind of legal ten.'Her money by private contract.— Demo. (ratic platform. ; We demand free' and unlimited fioln- • Mge of silver and 'gold at the present left*! ratio of 1C to 1.— Populist platform, B892. We hold to the use of both gold and •liver as the standard money of the country, and to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating • «galnst either metal or charge for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage of »oth metals must be of equal Intrinsic and exchangeable value or be adjusted •through International agreement or t>j .•neb safeguards of legislation as sAall , Insure the maintenance of, the parity ot the two metals and the. equal power . of evei jr dallar at nil times In the market* and In payment of debt, and we de- .mand that all, paper currency shall h« kept at par with and redeemable in • «nch coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY . AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY F,QR THE PROTECTION OP THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND .MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND V'HY WORK IS SCVIICE "Work is scarce. Meu are out of cm- liloyiiii'iit. Then: is stagnation a.ncl clc- luv.s.sicm. it \v:is not .so In 3S02, but: It 1* so now. Oni' grout troublo is n lack of conii- ilcnco. A majority of the Democrats themselves li.-ul no conlkleuci; In their .•ulmtnistriitioii, What conkl be expected vitli this the case? When tho Chicago convention reiiiuliafed Cleveland, justly or unjustly, It KIIVC evidence of lack of confidence. This condition oC thy public mind alone would create stagnation ami depression without any other cau.sc. The Republicans believe that tho striking down of our protective tariff system caused this want of confidence.. They believe in :i wise protective tariff. But whether this Is right or not is not the main question now. The first duty is to restore confidence. That only can be done by restoring the conditions that existed in 1S92. There must be a president who is known to favor the policies then iu vogue. That is all that Is necessary. People will know what to expect and what to rely on anil there will be confidence. Democrats and Republicans equally can vote for this. There Is uo differ- once in the parlies as they stood In 1S02 on the money questlou. Tho only, question with Democrats is, shall they march back out of the swamps am] take a safe fighting ground or shall they push on to certain ruin? The drayman who can find no work does not improve business by gettins a dray half as largo or -twice as large. The farmer whose crops fall does not make more wheat by cutting his wagon in two and making two carts out. of it, or by getting two wagons. Neither can you improve business by making two fifty cent dollars out of a one hundred cent dollar. Money is only the handmaiden of commerce, the go-between in bargain and sale. Money is not business. It is what people carry on trade with. And so the amount in circulation does not cut so much figure. If you have a horse to sell aud I want to buy aud have the equivalent. In some value we cnn find a way to sell or trade rny equivalent to some one.who has something you want which I can trade to you for your horse. But if no one wants tho horse, if all the money in the world was in the county, you could not sell the horse. It is a dangerous thing that is proposed as a remedy for depression. It means ruin and worse depression. It means less work. It may mean starvation for hundreds who now find a scant living. It is a step In the wrong direction with all that that Implies. It. means that there will be no confidence In anything, any business, or any project. Those who have money will wait and those who have not will want. This is the only result that can follow the unsettling of all business and all confidence by striking at-the value of a dollar. And the proposition to cut its value in two is an extreme folly of a foolish fraud. It Is an occasion for thoughtful men to think. No man • with a dollar's worth of property or power to earn a day's wages must follow this free coinage fad. And no work must be left undone that will tend to prevent the success of free coinage. Every man with Influence must exert It. Every man with the gift of logic must use It. Democrats and Republicans alike must unite In the work of showing to those who blindly follow, the damage they threaten to caus?. JUMPEBS IN THE'WO'ODS. Curious Nervous Affliction.Fcmad In Northern Lumber Oampa. How tho Hie Burly Woodsmen router and Naff Their Victim Into an_,-Uu- happy Condition ttorderlnf • on Nervoo.it Insanity, . PHAROS FALSITY. The Pharos pretends that some cue has asked its editor if ex-President Harrison's statement was true, and to this Inquiry the erudite and learned editor, who sixty days ago was lor sound money, says: "No, It Is not true." Here's richness for you! Tee pretended .Inquiry relates to President Harrison's statement about the gold reserve. He said it was about $100,000,000. The Pharos says the July report of the Secretary of Treasury showed ij!2CO,000,000.' Any ordinary fool knows better than this. All this sale of bonds has .been made to keep it at $100,000,000. The report that the Pharos pretends to quote shows $11,803,340. '-.:•• After-a hard season in the woods in tho northern part of New Hampshire a-nd Vermont tihe- hardy lumbermen aiie glad to escape from th« isolation, which 1 has beem forced upon them 'for several months and delight to get out into the world and mingle with their fellows. In this way the people o£ northern New England occasionally become acquainted with specimens of a very curious anfl pitiable class of men known as "jump-- crs," "Jumper" is a sufferer from a rej- markable nervous disease .that seems confined exclusively, or'nearly. so, ? to backwoodsmen. It is olrfioisi'arfaitqro that every camp con tains a fiddler and a jumper. If the mesa,, erate and uneducated find a jumper in the'cam^-nib^ organized for the long, hard winter's work, they proceed at their earliest op* portunity to produce one. The instant} a man exhibits signs'of 'posSJsSngf""'a!n| unusually nervous temperament pounce upon him as their ;H>giti prey. He is pestered and nag-god in: t-.ver j' possible way. Cook pots and waterj; basins nre flung- at him, heis; suddenlyj jabbed in the ribs niid 'frightened pyi iond yells close to his ears.' 'it doesn't! 1 take- many wcelcs of this kind of treat-: ment to rob a poor fellow of wha,t con-i trol he had over his nerves, and;gr<ui,t,; .strong lumbermen become completely under the control of their fellows. Let anyone point a finger at him and the jumper will bite his own hand-near- j ly to the botie. At nn unexpected com- j niand he will strike at anything; that' happens to be near him., II it should be the side of a house Iiis hands majfbe badly bruised as a result, fot ihe will deliver the blow as though he Was felling- nn ox. Whatever a jumper : is told to do lie does to the full extent ol bisi powers, and the worst of it is that he is perfectly conscious of how. he ,is .being imposed upon and suffers agony, but h« is powerless to help himself. A yer-: mont newspaper man tclls'of a juniper who was once walking-in single'file with a company of choppers. : Each'man-had his ax over his shoulder. Someone outside of the line threw a, stick; oft thn jumper. The latter started nnd-broug-ht; .Sown his sharp ax on tha.hecid.pf the ..faun in. front of him, and nearly ended,, 'lite companion's life then and there. "'" li'There appears to be something--of a :'Iiypnotic element in the'disease,'says! ''this New York Sun, which makes the' sufferer completely lose his own will and puts him under the control of another. It sometimes happens that one particular man 1 has more power than others over a jumper and is ns-com- .pletely.his master aa he would be of a •dog. Let him point his finger at the jumper and the latter .will come straight to him, and sometimes will lollop the movement of the finger Jike a mesmcr T ized person, and will jump, shqu^, or run at the word of command. One,of the features of such cases is that the victim apparently seldom gets angry. When he bas ceased to serve-as-sport for his fellows he will look veryiBheep- Ish and hangtys head, but it never.seems to occur to him to attempt Jumpers arc usually. French. dians by birth and ignorant, .animal^; like specimens of humanity. Th'eirini- ; nienso size and strength 'would Seem to make them dangorous fldvers'ariei. in a flgiht, and yet a very diminutive-person' can conquer them.- They'constantly carry their lives in their hands, for any unthinking person looking. iorrom.user. ment can cause them to.^eap, frpm-a, moving Jog train, jump into th.c/rivei', from a log boom, or commit aiiy.other hazardous deed. If they are'let alone they can get along comfortably cnong-h/ but their -infirmity becomes'•'k«Wn> Bc-oncr or later and thenlifeds'aburden,' All sorts of tricks arc played upon.them. THE LATEST , Autograph Hnt« Mow tha Rage with College Students and Summer Girl* One of.the new fuds that started with the Cornell university boys is the fashion of wearing autograph -hate. One sees them everywhere, for college men in other colleges have, taken it up, and have scattered themselves here and there among the summer girls. The hats are made of white canras, with stitched brims. Names can be written in ink anywhere on the surface. One of these hud several names of. well- known men written upon it, among them the man who pulled stroke lor the Cornell eight that won such a glorious victory over. Pennsylvania, Harvard and Columbia in that memorable boat race at Poughkeepsic. Sentimental young men collect the Dairies of their sweethearts, though this.has its drawbacks, because there is always the chance that the last girl will want to know oil about the other girls •whose names she fi.rds written on the hat before hers. The words are usually' printed, though script makes a pret- tici hat and looks less like an advertising device. To see stalwart young college men stalking along- with these hats on gives one the impression of one of those . impecunious individuals who march .up and down upon the business streets with.a printed placard on their backs to the effect, that "a. regular dinner can be had at the Blank dairy lunch for 20 cents." However, the fad is growing, and by fall the white hats will be bla-ck. Highe* of all in Leavening Powers-Latest U. S.Gov't Report POKER AN INDEX OF INSANITY. forgetting to Ante Urfjocl an Ground for Brenklnc a Will. During the contest over the will of John B. Haskin, -who was known in politics as "Tusca.rora" Haskin, one of the witnesses gave testimony to .show that failure to properly play the game of poker is an evidence of insanity, says a New York dispatch in the Providence Journal. Mr. Haskin left nn estate valued at over $1,000,000, most of which he bequeathed to his son. Ilis daughter and grandchild contested the will. Benjamin F. Cohn said Mr. Haskin was very fond of poker and was a very careful player until the spring of 3 892, when he became careless, often holding his cards so that the other players could see them. "Did he ever forget to ante?" "Oh, frequently; and others did it for.him." "Well, that is hardly proof of insanity," said counsel for the son. "To forget to ante is not unusual in a game between American gentlemen. Did Mr. Haskin forget 'to play his hand when the other players hod their ante up?"' "No." "Did he forget to take his winnings?" "Oh, no." : Mr. Cohn also thought that the old •man's habit ol letting his false teeth, [fall out of his mouth without noticing 1 ;jt was another evidence of feeble-mindedness.' . .; ' Nlffht Dog* for Poacheri. ' Night dogs are much used in France to put down poaching. They are very big and savage, and, although heavily handicapped by being muzzled, frequently succeed in putting down their man, forcing him to the ground by sheer weight. Should he attempt to escape he is often severely knocked about the face and head -with the heavy iron-.. inounted muzzles,. -j „.,-••• Baking •^ *» *^ Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE HAS FOUND A. NEW LAKE!. K«T. Dr. Snrder'i Travel! Region. In the.Copgo Tho Pharos editorial on the reserve In the treasury would make a horse, laugh. Even the Pharos knows better, than tliis. The reserve is maintained to keep silver at par. But for the re-, serve every man who went to bed with au honest silver dollar in his pocket would wake up to find it worth only 53 cents. : .- .The Pharos quotes from .the Republican platform of 1800 to show that that, party favors bimetallism: It is not necessary to go back that far. The platform of 1800 shows the same thlng, ; It is the Chicago Democrats .who favor' 1 ; monometallism, silver alone. • '•;'. The campaign of the free sllverltes consists'of the wildest sort ol promises by men without training or experience In managing public affairs'. -There Isn't a voter who would intrust'-his'private business to such dreamers;- 1 *••*•«**•• .-\i. .• '| : .Dr. Snyder, an, American missionary in the employ of the Southern Presbyterian Mission board, has just arrived'at' Liverpool, after four years' abse'rice-'in' the Congo region of-Africa. .He-penetrated 1,000 miles into the interior.,'. He claims to have discovered a newjake,' •,Dr. Snyder first, ascended the Congo river to Luabo. He then iraveled.up. the river for three days to upoint;Wh'ere ho first learned of the lake. It was a magnificent body of water, locaiea-on the .opposite side of the .Congo irate the town of Luabo. Dr. Snyder was'; not: able to discover the lake's outlet,;bnt it', is believed that it is connected with the Congo by on underground stream.. Dr. Snyder decided to honor the Southern Presbyterian Board of Missions by naming the lake after the prcsid/ent Of .ihit. organization, ..-•-- •"•'•' ''( ;| 'tUrs. Snyder accompanied 1 ;her husband. She passed through the hardships --of the trip to the interior without.dif- Ccuty, but died at Leopardsville, on tihe. .retur.rL journey, having contracted a Jniasmatic fever in the regions'of "the L'qwer Congo. " .'.-;; New i:«e for X Kajri. . ;The X rays are to be used in the detection of the adulteration cif ' ^fobd.- Without .entering into the subject-fully it may be said that butter is .the -least transparent- of the fats, and margarine tho most transparent, that .transparency in wines decreases with,.the;in-crease in the amount of sugar, and ttat ^iiflidteration of spices with earth 1 , ofejire, 'etro?or flour with' chalk are ea'sil^i*'^ ";.'{;, U'eitBl Science W»« Ixnt. , \ % .,.. , -JDental science was utterly lost to the' rpjfld for 1,000 years,-'or during' tti* tiif »gta, *D& only revived inl700. :- ! J ' ' Bhattm la fmT\i »n<f London. , Mortlned Ilrlclca Now Cieil. ; Bricks are now made with mortises ftnd' tenons in such a way that a wall iannot be sprung outward nor cracked. I : PERSONAL. '. jWill Murdock returned yesterday fYom a short visit at Lake Maxlnkuc- boe. '' * Mrs.: Rathfon and daughter, Miss dlara,.are spending a few days out of the city. ' •' JMrs. A. R. Shroyer is down from "'riake Maxlnkuckee 'to spend Sunday al: home. . "• iMr. and Mrs. Jos. Whinnery are going;,to -St. Paul today to attend the Notional encampment. '. iWalter Chandler went to Indianapolis, last evening for a week's visit wjlth-friends und relatives. ' jMlss' Hattle Drake, of Chicago, will' " tomorrow to visit her co-^gin, Helen McConnell of Broadway. .Mollie Newport returned to CJ-awfordsvillc after a two weeks' vlfeit among relatives and friends here. •• Judge G. E. Ross and family have closed their summer cottage at Lake :Mjixlnkuckoe, and returned home yesterday. • Mr. Havelin returned to his home -atJJaltlmore, Md., yesterday afternoon after a pleasant visit will) friends in this,city. Mrs. Margaret McGreevy and children returned to their home at Hamilton,. Ohio, yesterday after a pleasant visit with relatives here. T P. A^NOTES. Traveling men arc In vited to send items of Interest to this column. Personal notes will be jladly received. Matter »hould reach The Journal office by Friday night to Insure publication the following Sunday. ' * * * Fakes oil the road die—frets live. * * * Xo business succeeds that disappoints customers. * * * Wind swells ship sails, but not ;il- ways sales of goods. * * * This Is a world of haste and ouly the pushers got a front seat. * * * Commerce, like a stream of water, Hows iu tho direction of tlio least obstruction. * • * Tho title . ot "traveliuf; salesman" should bo synonymous with all thai is upright aud honorable. * # 'it To members of Post F. Make your .wangcmeuts to be at home for the great.game Sept. Oth. Also the b;ui- quet nud reception at the parlors on Market street in the evening. * * * Next Saturday evening all members of Post F and their ladies are invited to a social entertainment at the club's parlors. , * * * John B. Wilkin, the big right fielder is in daily practice for the game Saturday Sept. 5th. » * * Next Saturday Sept 5th, Post F will entertain Post A of Ft. Wayne with a ball game in the afternoon and reception in the evening. The base running of Bob Geary will be one of the features of the game. * * * Oil nil the hotel registers the T. P. A.'s are writing opposite their names "Gold" or "Silver," and it is safe to say that seven-eighths of them are writing It "Gold." * * * It is wouderful how solicitious Bryan is Cor the fanners. He loves them now beyond measure and takes occasion in every speech he makes which is three or four a day to dish out to them large quantities of soft soap, he is no more than a demagogical blatherskite and. the iovresfiype of intellectuality that has ever been nominated by any party in this country on a National ticket * *" * If the farmers will take the pains to read Bryan's speech In Congress in 1802 denouncing the tariff on wool and which reduction of tariff destroyed the wool Industry of this country, I think they will now find the same man in sheep's clothing. Oh! how he does love the farmer. * » » To say a thing is easy, while to execute it Is often Irksome. The travel- Ing salesman who can for continuous years make his "doings" back up his "sayings" secures a well earned reputation, which Is of untold worth. « * * The successful manufacturer, jobber a.nd merchant today is he who employs modern salesmen, carries modern stocks, uses modern methods in ADDITIONAL LOCAL. shoe Real In Paris the shutters are outside ib* windows; in London the'reverte':-'"'••"'"; ' ' ' '' F WAS OUT OF HIS HEAD. John Wilts',, who is at the St. Joseph hospital for treatment/ being sick :with inflammation or the bowels, became slightly deranged last night :and grew violent.' He was • beyond the control of'the siste'rs and' Capt. Sk^lton and Patrolman Wirwabu .were called to quiet him. •.'•••- i REPORTED COINCIDENCE. It Js'-saia that William McElnley, of Portland,' who recently 1 died, was n Secbnd cous'to of the Republican can- 'didate, and that his remains were pre- paried for burial'by his friend,'William J.' liryan, a second cousin of the Dcm- o<ir^.tic candidate. This statement is Vlthout foundation. advertising and does not try to do a hundred, dollar business ID a twenty dollar town. • * * * A shallow, offensively, self-opinionated traveling man can build up a feel- lug of prejudice 'against a. house that will take years to overcome. Hence the traveling representative shall be a credit to the house In everything that serves to impress the trade that the firm he represents Is made up of business men ot high aspirations and clean personality. * * * A mail that is one thing one day and another thing next day Is an unreliable man to- deal with, no matter what he promises or claims. With such people you crm never tell "where you are at." Uniform reliability Is the foundation of confidence and that is the great reason that the Travelers' Protective association of America keeps in the lead of all similar commercial travelers' organizations. It Is absolutely nnd unfailingly reliable. It Is the "daddy" of them all. You never saw a handsomer .than Otto advertises for ?1.0S. value ¥-".00. Rc.-ul Bee Hive change of ad. this morniug. This will be silk week at the Bee Hive. r>0 pieces black brocade silk, every yard cbo:'.j> at $1.00 and $1.23: C9c and THc.—Bee Hive. The family of Otto Cline has returned from Lake Maxlnkuckee after spending a week at that resort. Kothermel will place on sale H. J. Mc'Grath Baltimore. New York Count oysters in bulk, Friday, Sept, 4th. New draperies, new material of all kiuds, new shades nurt rope portiers, at lowest prices at the Trade Palace. A stronger riding a wheel in Burlington, collided with a horse, and in the mix-up sustained a severe cut on the head. It'si a great nd. for Otto, and the manufacturer pays the loss. $5.00 ladies' 20th century patent leather dress shoes for $1.08.' To the trade this week. Who wants fine line of dress goods to select a late style dross. See the finest line at the Trade Palace ever shown. Tho medal contest clas of the W. C. T. U. will hold another silver medal contest next Thursday night. September 3d, at the Southside U. B. church. The families of the Bcrwanger Bros., successors to Harry Frank in the .lothing business, have arrived from their former home in Tennessee, and are now citizens of tho city. They are new nud the latest style, and are worth ?5.00. but the manufacturers authorized Otto to sell them for what they would bring at a forced sale, and they would stand the loss. At the First Presbyterian church this morning. Miss Grace Greenwood Anderson will sing. Miss Anderson is visiting her mother after spending a year at Philadelphia, training her voice.- This week we will, show the most beautiful line of carpets of all kinds, mattings rugs, linoleums and floor oil cloths, ever shown in this State. Our fall-stock all in. Call aud see it at the-Trade Palace. Dr. Chas. A, ifcMurry, 'lecturer in Pedagogy University of Chicago, "will meet the city Jeachors Monday an<l Tuesday, Sept. 7th and Sth at the High school building, and lead In a conference upon educational topics. If you've got bad blood in you take Simmons Liver Regulator and get rid of it. It's a wonderfully good medicine for Malaria and Chills. "I have taken Simmins Liver Regulator especially in the Spring and Fall, and found it the best remedy. I know of no way to benefit people more than by putting Simmons Liver Regulator into their hands."—N. N. Shepard, Coch- raton, Pa. Harry Metsger and Harry Rogers were among the wheelmen' who made the trip to Adamsboro and the big pic- •nic Thursday. They made the distance from 1 Twenty-fourth street to the grounds, 7% miles, in 30 minutes, without putting forth any great exertion. It Is a performance to be proud of, the rate of speed being four minutes to the mile, over a road that affords nasty hills in quick succession almost the entire distance. COLLEGE NOTES. Michael's University makes a new departure above most colleges in that it gives free tuition to ministers, half- tuition to minister's children and twenty per cent reduction to old soldiers' children. • • * * * Prof. Frank Howe, successor of Prof. Claude Marco at the college is having a fine patronage and is rendering excellent satisfaction. His special instruments are the piano and violin. * * * Some students are already coming into begin work with the opening of tho term next Tuesday. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. •DR; HIGH SCHOOL EXAMINATION. An examination will be held at the High school building, Thursday, Sept. 3, at 9 a, m. to accommodate students who wish to apply for entrance or advanced standing in the classes. Silk Tarn O'Shanters only Trade Palace. 25c.- CREAM BIKING MOST PERFECT" MADE. . ' pire Grape Croim of Tartar Powdtr. Fret.- I r Ammon:n, Al'JTi or any othe: adulterant. iC Vw£« ifce St—ia-ri ;

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