Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 27, 1896 · Page 12
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September 27, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 12

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Sunday, September 27, 1896
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BRYAN'S BOGUS RETURN TO BIMETALLISM, In Mr. Bryan's speech at Milwaukee he said: "Whenever money goes up property poea down. You cannot have a dollar that buys more unless j'ou have property that sells for leas. Now that i;; p. fair proposition, :-o simple that anybody who has money and wants it to go up can understand the advantage of -the gold standard, and anybody that has property and does not want it to go down can uaduriUud the advantage of bimetallism." Mr. Ur-yan in all his speeches claims to be a bin "return Jou the opening of the mints of the United Sta'.cs to the. unlimited coinage of silver at the ratio oC 10 to 1 would be •» "return to bimetallism," because the JUints ;ire now open to the coinage ttf gold. .Y.'hy, then, he cays, should tney not be- open to the coinage of sil- vt-r? Simply because, at the ratio of First, That with the free coinage- of gold and silver It is Impossible to keep both metals in circulation at the same time. From 1792 to 1S34, under free coinage, gold war; under-valued; it was not worth us much in money us in bullion. Consequently it was everywhere hoarded or kept out of circulation. So also from is 3 4 to 1S73, when i'rce coinage also reigned, silver was under-valued, and wont out of circulation for the same reason as gold had before. Here, then was a. period of •urea to tibo laborer constant • and |r*> inuneratlve employment. (1. It is a fact that the workingmen of our country, who were as a claan go cruelly deceived by tae big frea trails promises made four years ago by the democratic party, aro fr.lly r.llve to tha Injuries and losses they have sustained, and they aro not going to 'bo fooled again by any democratic or popocrailc promises. On the contrary they are everywhere In crowds declnrirj their Ir'.entions to voto for McKinley and Hobart.—-Valparaiso (Ind.) Videt'e. THE CHRISTIAN WAY. RELIGION AND REFORM OVER THE WORLD. ALL Love In tike JIoiiHrhciltl — Tho L Coil—Thn TftNtimoiiy of <;*,<]— cal Christianity — Tlio l.ifo t:o Camo— 1U.C3HI1£0 Of C'llrlMt. imc'.allist, and talks about the j si years during which Grcshain's law Df bi;ai;tailism." In hi:; opin- ; of the departure from circulation of the legally debased or under-valued coin was fully demonstrated; Second, Another equally Important lesson is that no legislation, especially under modern conditions, is able so to change the market value of silver as to keep it on a par with gold. The Bland hill, and particularly the Sherman act, ! RHYMES OF THE TIMES, This is indeed an age of prodigies. The boy'iB Iho thing the pcpulaco to plcr.se, Boy preachers in Lha pulpit stand, 10 to 'J, the amount oC silver which it j was passed for the very purpose of is proposed to have the government call a dollar is not worth a dollar. If it •were this controversy would be impossible. Tho government has put its stamp upoa the dollars which it has coined upon its own account, and for whose ^ redemption it te morally and legally responsible, just as it is responsible for the redemption oC the paper dollar. True, it decs not redeem silver and paper' money in the same way. For the paper dollar it gives a gold dollar in ftcch.ir.so. It redeems silver indirectly by accepting it in payment for debts due itself. This has the same client as if it paid gold in exchange for silver, since all the silver in circulation could be returned to the government in any one year. But it' the government should coin silver, not on its own account but on the account of the owner of the bullion, it would be under no such obligation. The nature of its obligation would then be changed, and it would be under o'o!i?:ition to see that the man who passed a silver dollar- is worth one hundred cents shall redeem it at one hundred cents, upon demand of the holder, just as ii compels a national i.-auk to redeem its notes at a hundred cents on the dollar in Bold. The "return" of which Mr. Kryr.n epoalis exists only in his imagination, therefore, if the government should coin silver worth one hundred cents Into silver dollars, then the minlo v.-culd be open to gold arid silver upon equal term?. 5!r. Bryan's proposition is to open the mints to gold and silver on unequal terms, giving silver twice the privilege.-; that are granted sold. The government, under Mr. Aryans • scheme, would coin one- hundred cents worth o£ gold into r. dollar, bill it v,-ould coin lifty cents worth of iilvcr into a dollar. This is so plain that it would seem as if even a child can understand it. So long as the government maintains a jJarity betwean sold and silver, coming gold in an unlimited amount, and "•'Ivor in a limited amount, wo have bimetallism. It is not full, theoretical bimetallism, but it is practical bimetal- Ism -ince both metals circulate and strengthening our national credit with regard to silver. Under the latter 163,000,000 ounces of silver, which was supposed to be equal to the entire output of our American mines, were purchased by the government, and ' Boy trumpeters are found in every band. Boy writers write, Boy fighters fight, Boy singers sing, And Spain rejoices in a boyish King, The Czar's a boy, And Germany is Wilhclm's toy. And now amongst these boys galore We have an "orator;" j A great big pink-checked gassy boy, Just bubbling o'er with words and joy. He's set his steady baby staro Upon the Presidential chair, i Because, like boys of good content, Ho wants to be a "President." He makes boy speeches In which he teaches mar- i kct value, IromSl.17 in 13DO to 7S cents j in 1S93, when the Sherman act was | repealed. This proves conclusively i . ... that Mr. Bryan's "firm conviction" Boy lessons, in a boyish way about tho rising of silver to 51-29 under *° «™>™« "• all, ijor hesitates lo *iy a 1C to 1 free coinage lav,-, Is simply j TUat black is white, or white is black, absurd. Third, But perhaps the most inl-, portant of all the lesson to be derived | He means well, as do other boys, from our one hundred years' experience j in the use of silver is the fact that the j only practical bimetallism ever used j by our United Slates government, i If he can win a. point by sailing on that tack. or the only method by which gold and silver have both been kept in circulation, j is the policy which we have had since AnJ merely grins to find that lio annoys; And, like most kids, He rather likes the things the law forbids. His sympathies go out, quite unabashed. 1ST a more perfected form, since j To those whom most'deservedly the can not say Beneath the pressure of lil'c'a care'n to-day, I joy in these; But 1 can say Thai; I had rather w a I k t h i s rugged way 1C Him itpleusc. I cannot feel That nil I:; well when darkening CiOlKis conceal The shining sun; Hut the. 1 ] I know God lives and loves; nr.d say, since it is so. Thy will he done, I cannot speak In happy tones; the tear-drops on my check Show I am sad, But I can speak Of grace to suffer with submission meek Until made glad. I do not see Why God should e'en permit some things to be. When He is love; But I can see, Though often dimly, through the mystery, His hand above. I rto not know Where falls the seed, that I have tried to sow With greatest care; But I shall know The meaning of each waiting hour below, Sometime, somewhere. I do not look Upon the-present, nor in nature's book. To rend my fate, But I do look For promised blessings in God's Holy Book, And 1 can wait. the nlgM? Hau ho bull!: the star for his habllritlon, nnd do their light waves carry messages to Him? Decs gravitation keep His house together over His hnaU? What, then, is .ill tbls creation for? Whose wants does it meet? Whoso intellect does it stimulate? " f | Whose life clous it create, protect and tl- I g l ori ,- y? Thcrc is „.,,. cnc inevllab!e answer. The whole galaxy is bulk, gi-ii.'iiation pulls, light shines, clec- trlcity thrills, and the atoms cohere to form the worlds, simply and solely for the benefit of God's children. The whole cosmos is o:.ic mighty token of His love.—Rev. Samuel R. Calthrop. TIMETABLES. Tlie Ponuflyivania Statioa. TJio Ijlfo to C'ornp. Ee it ours, while moving amidst those shU'Uag, shadowy things of earth, not tc be unmindful of tha world to which we S.Q. Its stupendous, enduring realities; its exalted and saintly companionship; its rapturous greetings and ('Vork'.Mlir:?: reunions; its •inestimable privileges ancJ infinite possibilities; i'-.n malc-liless splrndors and overwhelming glcrics; its joy, its love, its praise, and it;; real.; Gcd himself overarching, encircling end filling ,•;)!, and Christ Ic-ifSing his follower:; yet to living fountains of wafer—it is these and such as Ihc-so, that, invite w on, rinrl that, while we arc in the world,should lift us above its power and evil, that, when the hour of departure cornea, we may go forth, with a strong .-mi! immortal trust, to realize in glad fruition what now only the object of faith: "I know not what the future hath Of marvel or surprise. Assured alone that life ar.d death His mercy underlies. An.! so, beside tho silent sea, I wait the'muffled oar; No harm from Him can corne to me, On ocean or 0:1 shore. I i-:i;cw not where his islands lift Their fromjc'd palms in air; I only know 1 cannot drift Geyoud his love- and care. 0 brothers! if my faith is vain, If hopes like these betray, Pray Tor me, that my feet may gain The sure and safer wav. ennsylvaniajLjngjj^ Trains Sim by Central Time TIM:-: TABLES. Leave for C'nior..-;-.) "~J a. in; 5:00 a m; 1:iri p ;v>; 2:tiO p m; -1:::0 p m. Arrive- from Ch!c.-.go ji':."0 :i m; 12:00 p in; 1:00 p m: 2:]0 jj in: 0:15 p m. Leave Cor HrncliorJ 1:UO a m; 7:00 a m; L':].") i) m; 4:.'iO p m. Arrivi: .Vivm Brrull'ord :;:00 a m; 12:,'ijr> m; 1:JO p rn; 4:1." p in. Leave for EffiK-r S:00 u. m; S:UO a m: 2:05 p m. Arrive from Efl'ner 7:-l!> a m; 1:03 p m; S::!3 p m. Leave tor Iticbmond ] :0o a m; S:-1S a m; 1:30 p m; 2:;;0 p rn. Arrive from ,'iichmoud 2:C3 a rn; 11:00 a m; 1:50 p m; 11:23 i/ m. Lc.'ivo for Louisville lii.'.S a m; 3:05 p m. Arrive from Louisville S:i-j :i ni; 1:35 p r.-.. J. A. McCULLOoOiI, AKent, rrjt~isr-i / tf*~**#&%sjk is I'O I may not try eep the hot tears back, but. hush that sigh, "It might have been"; And try to still l-lach rising murmur, and to God's sweet will. Respond "Amen." —Ophelia G. Browning. And Tlion, 0 Lord! by whom are seer. Thy creatures as they be, Forgive mo -,r too close I lean My human heart on Thee. —Rev. A. P. Putnam. WEST BOUND. C5 Ixira' Vrclcht. acenro dully ex ?nii... ) ;> .-rt) p m 3 fu Ij'-uls il:uitr:l U.:ily, nM r.o W J". 1 '.'! !> n 1 K.-lM. Msli i!aJ!y. 'o-'i! in i7' S:i7 ]i:» 7 K;in»!i5 i:llyi-s|ir>'wdiiilj--"l't i.o II'... :!:ia :i m H I'.icKxprwisdmi; i-x;-ini 'olil ni; Jj 1 ...10.10 am No. EAST BOUND. ' 1 N. •?. ft Boston I!IE (j dully-OKI no 12- 2rfi ,1 m I 6 fastnu'-llilnlly. 'o.Iii"-!ii "J.-IS -j. In 4 AtlHullc Llni (Jiillj i"t Ken '(ilil i.o •)).. 4.S2 p m i "U Local frt. ACCuin. ilallyi-* Kr-n '•* 6'J P in EEL RIVER DIVISION. WEST BOUND, ICo sr> :irr!v» ni:30 » m No 37 urnvu i3ip m EAST DOUIsD. No 36 leavo 11 -!S a m No 34 l*ivu «.-u [J m VANDAUA TRAINS LCAVE T,OGAN T 'v-ORT, IN'D. J'OR TWE NOR" H. No C for Ft .los'pli. d;>m c< .•?nni1ny...]n 11 !l R m No H rnrSt.Io.«p|ili,Uiil'.v i>.t Sm.iin.v ..... fi:'. 1 ) :i in No yi lor .SI .Jusciili, CN Sill) ............ ^'X'• I: m No 1(1 tu Sr .Inscnh Sm.ilay ouli ...... - ..... 7rf«'i n m No 8 ei Suuilxy lorbmit-i BtmJ ............. » 3D n in No S has i.!)i-oucli puilor car. lii<Jiiuia;.c!isto SOlllll F3l',Dll Vl.l ColtllX- No 20 lias I'.nciieli flocpprs. £: Loiil>: tollr.clc!j FOR THE RCt-TH .' No 13 for Torre H.iim> daily ex Sn:i ........ 7 IS .1 m I Noll for Ti-rr>- lirfuu-diii;;. exiitin — -V'j l> m : No Jl (tally ex £uii<l-i ............................. H:<0 :t in No l.'l has ihro«::li parlor car, ioub Bend to Not as Largo as It Looks—How Bryan Tries to Fool Thorn perform every fiction of money at par with each other. Mr. Bryan s scheme would drive gold out of circulation, which would result in practical silver monometallism, since silver coin alone would perform the functions now performed by both silver and .;oid The Republican party has planted itself in its platform upon the doctrine o£ bimetallism properly understood, that is, o b ; lmeU- lism in which both metals ejaculate freely at par with each other. Mr. Bryan seems to think that we would not have the gold standard, 1£ wo had 1S7S—namely, a policy which makes gold the standard oC value, and then with a limited coinage of silver, as well as with a limited iesue of paper money causes both ot these kinds of money to be kept up to par vakie with gold by virtue of the government's pledge that all of its money shall be maintained on an equality oC value "In the markets and in -tho payment of debts." This systsm has proved not only in America, but also in England, France and Germany, and other countries, to be the most stable, clastic, practical h'metallism He claims inao LUC B ».u and serviceable, and therefore the best tanca dTiul bimetallism are contra- | system of finance evor used m all talu and that they human history. B dictory expressions, stand for Irreconcilable ideas On the Why, then, should we change it for some wildcat, red-dog, balloon system, such as that proposed by the popocrats in the Chicago platform?—Valparaiso (Ind.) Vldotte. law hath lashed. He has a liking, as have other youth, For romance rather than the truth; And 'stead of training with the good and true, Prefers association with a pirate crew. Sweet, perfect boy, His party's joy! Don't criticise him harshly, for, you sec, He only aims at puerility, And in that line His powers seem almost divine! —John Kendrick Weekly. Bangs in Harper'* FACTS FOR WORKWOMEN, v ^y>jp~ 1. It is a fact that in all silver stand- GflMPflIGN NOTES, 0 Bryan wanted to debate with McKinley and- now Tlllman -has challenged Harrison to a discussion. The youthful prodiges are getting sassy. There is no danger that anyone will call the two democratic tickets twins. By tho way he Is talking, Bryan is contrary, with theoretical bimetallism in force, the gold and silver standard would constitute but one standard, and it would make- no difference whether it was called the gold standard or not; it would be the gold standard all the came The Republican party believes it easier to pass from the single gold standard to the double standard, so- called, in'which the gold and silver | arcl countries workingmcn receive much i cutting his throat as well as making standards are Identical, than It would | loag ,„,. Uich . ]abor t han in gold stand- ' " ' be to pass to bimetallism from the sil- j ar(] COUI1 t.rics. Wages in Mexico for ver standard. It believes that the method of arriving at a truly bimetallic monetary system is not by way of the silver standard, but to pass directly from the gold standard to the double standard; at the same time it believes that it is impossible to have the double standard, without the concurrent action of the leading commercial nations of the world. Lovo In tlio IToiKrhohl. 'Love is the wind, the tide, the waves, tho sunshine. Its power is incalculable; it is many horse power. It never ceases, it never slacks; it can move with the globe without a resting place; it can warm without fire; it can feed without meat; it can clothe without garments; It can shelter without roof; it car. make a paradise within, which will dispense with a paradise without. But, though the wisest men in all ages havo labored to publish this force, and every human henrt is, sooner or Inter, more or less made to feel it. yet how little is actually applied to social eiyis. True, it is the motive power of all successful social machinery; but, as in physics we have made the elements do only a little drudgery for us, steam to take the place of a few horses, wind of a few oars, water of a few cranks and hand mills; as. the mechanical forces have not yet been generously and largely applied to make the physical world answer to the ideal, so the power of love has been but meanly and sparingly applied as yet.—Henry D. Thoreau. rT;»ollc:il Chrlntianif.v. Yon and I arc instruments which God must use to consummate Hie plans 2nd carry out His inflexible purpose. All-powerful though He may be, He needs your help and mine to hasten the dawning of that perfect day, when the kingdom of Christ shall prevail. The want of sympathy pervades society. Wo do not know each other. Draw nearer, clasp hands, recognize | the struggling soul, the lonely, the ostracized, the fallen. Seek for the good and you will find the good. Discover the best in each soul; resolve that ill-will, fault-finding and hatred shall j find no place in your thoughts, speech i or actions. >'o 21 lias tiircusb Sleeper, Maoklnaw to Sc. Louis, A rrlvus No )•"> f'ally except Sunday ..................... fl;25 P m No IV Sundav I'tiiy ................................. It): 1 .!!! p ra For complotc time con], pivinc fill irains and stations, Mid for full Informatlo!! « to rates, through car?,, etc., n-'.rtrops J. C. EDGEWORTH. A(f>nt. IjO)tan»port. Ir.d. Or, E. A. Ford, Ger.orai Agent, St. Louis. Mo. Coiuinunlon ITIth Co<l. Vv'orship is communion with God. Communion is that mysterious commingling of souls which makes them one, and gives to each the gifts of the other. We feel it in human love or friendship. It is deeper than words and larger than sympathy. It is the opening and giving of heart to heart. Thus wo commune with God. He dwells in us and we in Him. The world fades away. Our sorrows are forgotten. We are uplifted by new aspirations and holy impulses. We go forth into the world again with new light on our faces and new joy in our hearts. We have been with our God.—Rev. W, S. Savers. It therefore says: We are la favor of bimetallism, and as a means of arriving at bimetallism we- '•" propose to retain the untii we can secure the and consent of a sufficient number of leading commercial nations to enable uo to put full, theoretical bimetallism Into practical'operation in this country. The Idea that this is subserviency to Great Britain la pure nonsense. We might as well'say that we arc slaves because we are'nnder the law of gravitation, as to sny that we arc a province of Great Britain because wo are under the operation of the great financial laws which are. in the world of business, what tho law of gravitation is in physical lite. it hoarse. Men are judged by their works, not by their- words, and what deed of Bryan's contains any promise of good for the American people? Tho country must have a revenue e<;ual to its expenditures and none but boy orators deny it. No one is buying silver in tho market: No ono 1s betting on Bryan. • Enterprise Is galling only to thoee think about It? Are 'they getting too much of anything for their dollars? THREE GREAT LESSONS. The experience oi? cur own country in the use of silver during the last ono hundred years surely ought to bo worth something. From that experience three jjreat lescons may ba learned; mm or. lahorir.gmen is $3 per week; in China and Japan It is about $1. 2. It is a fact that of all men the laborer has most interest in tho election of McKinley nnd Hobart; for the success o£ tho silver ticket means the doprccition, or the cutting down to about haU value, of the workingman's v/ago-a. Besides, the industrial establishments nov/ closed will not start up | who have it not the general panic and financial [ What, do farmers and wnge-earners insecurity sure to result from an r.t- tcmpt to put our money system on a silver standard basis. ". It is a fact that even now tbc la- •boringmr.n's wages are higher In proportion than arc either manufactured pooda or farm product. Moreover, it if. not true that during a period ot twenty-five years past the wages of laboring men have declined. lu 1S70 tho average yearly pay received by men working in factories was ?310; in 1S90 it wac 5489. 4. It is a fact that under the Harrison administration labnringmen, as well as others engaged in business, enjoyed greater prospori-ty than they do now. Not only did they then receive j larger wngos, but work was much more in demand and easier to find. C; It Is a fact that a protective tariff, whilo beneficial to the manufacturer and to owners of capital invested in industry, helps p-uliiH'.-arly the working-': roan- because it, more perhaps than i any other govcrnme:il.al regulation, in- J employment." Rlffht. Colonel E. F, Clayton, of InOlanola, la., the president of the Farmers' National Congress of the United States, which has perhaps exercised a more potent influence in securing legislation favorable to the agricultural interests of the country than any other farmers' organization, says: "We have had a four years' dose o£ Democratic disaster and desolation, and the experience should be enough to preclude any repetition of the experiment during the next century. What the people want for the next four years is the Mc- Kinleylsm of 1SS8-1S92, with a good market for everything, everybody employed at high wages, with spindles rur.nins by day and the heavens lighted up by night from the chimneys and furnaces of factories, when the poor man v.-i!l be able to feed and clothe his family, and whan capital will 'find Tho Tojitlmoiiv of ihfc Good. What do they testify who have lived most nobly? What have the pure in heart seen? What filial confidence has come to the peacemakers? How have they been satisfied, who have hungered and thirsted after righteous? What has tho sircne man discovered "Who on with toil of heart and knoss and Imutls, Through the long gorge to the far light bar, won His way up and prevailed?" This is the kind of testimony that we long to hear. It does not establish the mctcs and bounds of the divine nature, bui-.li:.-assurea us of a divine reality lu the universe. Those who have reached the heights of human goodness havt recognized the existence of something higher and better than themselves.. As the enlightened eye sees no bounds to space, so the enlightened conscience sees no limitation to righteousness. Those who have loved most deeply have been most certain of love eternal answering to their own. Human goodness recognizes a divine goodness,—Rev., Samuel M. Growth. M*IS:WKO of ChrlHf. When man received the message of Christ he heard a voice telling htm to go forward and accomplish the spiritual conquest. He received an impulse which cannot be lost. It seems to me that the early tenchers were ever trying to tell us of something which they could not comprehend, nor can we. But as we look back over the advances made in the march of life it does not appear difficult to believe that this higher life which entered the world In Christ will persevere until all kingdoms are his and all things are subdued to his peaceful and holy reign. SUHMER TOURS . VIA "BIG FOUR" TO THE riOUISTAINS, LAKES and SEASHORES Solid Vest'.buled Trains W4tb Wagner Sleeping Cars to fiei York and Bcston from 8t, Louis, reorla, Indianapolis, CIncla.. uaU, Dayton, Coltiiubus. via CLEVELAND AND BUFFALO "The Knickerbocker Sppci.il." "The South-western Lim.'ted." Si* Terminals at the Great Lakes. Chicago, Benton Harbor, Toledo Detroit. Sandosky. Cleveland Tourist Rates in all Directions. E. O. McCormick, Tas8. Traffic Manager. D. B". ^f.irtin, Genl. Pass and Ticket Agent. The COAST LINE to MACKINAC TAKE THE- The LOTB of Go<l. The love of God is Infinite, and is coextensive with space and all the other attributes of God. "Tell me a man's ruling love," said Swedenborg, "and I will-tell you what he is." Equally true is this: "Give me the sum total of a man's actions, and I will find out from them his ruling love." Let us then judge God by His acts. Whose are the iron and 'the stone? Whose are Ihe cattle on u thon- pand Rills? For whom do waves sparkle, winds blow, leaver, rustle, and for w.hom rloGB earth pour forth her fruit?- Is it for the sake of God that the sun shines, that the moon lights up Opportunities. How often do we sigh for opportunities of doing good, whilst we neglect the openings "of providence in little things, which would frequently load to the accomplishment of most important results! Dr. Johnson used to say: "Ho who waits to do a groat deal of good at once will never do any." Good is done by decrees. However small in proportion tbe benefit which follows individual at tempts to do gcod, a great deal may be thus accomplished by perseverance, even-in the midst of discouragements and disappointments.— Crabbe. Tho Portmlt of n Chriitl:<n. Now see what a Christian is, drawn by the hand of Christ. He is a man on whose clear and open brow God has set the stamp of truth; one whoso very eye beams with honor; in whose very look and bearing you may sec freedom, MACKINAC DETROIT PETOSKEY CHICAGO 2 New Steel Passenger Steamers ThcOrentMt Perfection yet«ttainc(j rn Cost Con»truclion--Lui:ur;oa» Equipment, Artislio Farnjihlrtg, Dncoritioa und Buiclcnt Service, Insuriug the highest degree of COHFORT, SPEED AND SAFETY. fo:j» TSIPS ptn Wrcx BETWCCM Toledo, Detroit ^Mackioac PETOSKCV, -'THE soo," MAnauETre. AND DULUTH. LOW KATES to Picturesque Mnckime tat Return, iociudlnj: Deals and Berlin. From Cleveland, $iS; from Toledc, *ij; Irorn Detroit. $13,80. EVERY EVENINQ Between Detroit aitd Cleveland Connecting at Cleveland with Earliest Train* for nil pflirus ]Snst,.Soulli nnO Southwest and «t Detroit lor.Sl points Xortb and Norllnrcit. Sunday Trip* June, July, August ar.d September Onff, EVERY DAY BETWEEN Cleveland, Put-ia-Bay # Toledo •end for Illustrated Pamphlet, Address A. 'A. SCKANTZ. *. ». «., DITAOIT, UIOH. manliness, veracity; a bravo man—a noble man—frank, generous, true, with it may be. ma-uy faults; whose freedom I Thg |jp|rn.{[ gnjj CMeM 81531 M. CO. may take tho form of impetuosity or P. T. Barnurn Said (and he. knew) that if on* wanted to ba successful in business ;i liberal -amount must be spent in advertising 1 . fl You better follow his advito. rashness, but the form of meanness never.—P. W. Robertson. How much better is the man wlit will rob by dishonest trade than tho one who knocks dov.'a his victim with a sanding?

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