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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 30, 1896
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, COKNER. Do fall and winter underwear, he lias now cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logansport at bard times prices for cash. These foods are direct from tbe factories and •f the best values In nil lines for ladles, fwta and children; go and Investigate And It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. :>• *»«MJ»hed every day In the week (excep? — -ndmy) by the Lojfaniport Journal Company. " w. B. WRIGHT ...... ............. President . x i HJLRDY ................... Vice Pre»Ident ••-. a W, GRAVES ................... .BecreUry -;? V. B. BOYER ...................... Treasurer able In such.. coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ES : PECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE .FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY.—Democratic platform, 1802. fwto* per Annum per Month Official Paper of City and County, tVktered ai second-clnts mall-matter at »• L»ganBport Poat Office, February 4, SEPT. 30, 1890. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. A. HOBAKT of New Jersey. For Governor, •AMES A. MOUNT ol Montgomery Ca For Lieutenant Governor. •m m. HAGGARD, of Tippocanoe County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Ca»u County. For Auditor of Stale. JJOJIUCUS C. DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. J SCHOLZ, of Vnnderburs County 'For Attorney General. Ur A. KETCHAM of Marlon C». For Reporter of Supremo Court, CHARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. •SiTBuperintendent of Public Instruction. l£ M GEETING, of Harrison Count. ' For State Statistical!, •I. J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District, WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson C«. Second District. W E HENLEY, of Rush County. ' ' Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayn? County. ' Fourth District. . JAMES E. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. U Z. WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. C. T1IAYER. CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W; STEELS. For Joint Representative. T. WILSON, of Case County. epresentatlve-CHARLES B LONG- Teasurer- . A. F. ADAMS. Drlc t-JOHN r, Third Distrlct-ABRA- HAM SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM '• "The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the •netment of the law providing for the .- resumption of specie payments in. 1879; •luce then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to «rery measure calculated to debase •or currency or Impair the credit of •or country. We are therefore oppose! to the free.colnage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- Jag commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, •»d until then such gold standard must ft* preserved. ' "All onr silver and paper currency •art be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures designed to maintain inviolably the obligations* of the United States and. all our Mwney, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of tbe jnMt enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free nnd unlimited coinage of both gold and silver at the present logal ratio of 10 to 1, without waiting for the nld or consent of any •tber nation. We demand that the •tandard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with gold,' for all debts, public and private, and. we fav- •r such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by private contract."— Democratic platform. "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver nnd gold at the present legnl ratio of 10 to 1."— Populist pbrtform, 1803. "We hold to the use of both gold and •tlrer 'as the" standard money of the country, and to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating •gainst either metal or caarge for adntage, but the dollar imlt of coinage'' •(both metali must be of equal Intrlm- •le and exchangeable, value or be ad- Jvcted through international agree- aent or by snch safeguards of legislation as. shall Insure the maintenance of tbe parity of the two metals and the •qaal power of every dollar at all time* ta the markets and In payment of debt, •ad w~ demand thut all paper onrrency •kail be kept at par with and redeem- SOME PLAIN FACTS: . After tlu> glass manufacturers had presen-r.ea their claims-to the Ways nud Means committee, wJiIcti was butchering Irhe Wilson >la,rlff U11', the Intelligent ivi>r.(.'son natives of .flic workiagmcii of American fntct.orh«s, made -their addresses, -ais-ktaig for protection. Mr. Willlanu Jennings Bryan, one of the conmiititee, interrupted the gentlemen, saying viciously and spitefully "You are .'ill public beggars." In -Ills letter of acceptance lie suiy* It ds noit in plnce to discuss the tariff «t this tl-iue. Whii.t wondor tlrait tliiis defamer of woi-kiturmen; Wife boy who never worked hi -Iris 'life; tills 'Populist demagogue, who neglected his law business to become a juvenile declaimed of heresies, avoids a discussion of Wie tariff? The mere thought of the fnilhwe of Deimocra.t.ic tariff-ideas, and of his ram- .1x1111 free trade speeches tiliat will not out, causes the cold sweat to issue from •It-Is every pore. In a. way Mr. Bryan iis consistent. Then 'ho proposed to lower American wages. Today he proposes the same thing by another plan. Then lie wanted 'the cost of home production lowered to a -pauper-foreign laibov basis. Now 'ho proposes to pay labor with a fifty- cent dollar, and make labor pay for its necessities, two dollars where one Is needed now. The home consumption of farm produce in 1S02 was SO per cent of the out- pat. Consumers -hod 100-ceut dollars with which to buy. It must be ad-. emitted that tho masses had more money in 1S92 than in 1800. I-t is a fact that ttie consumption of. wheat per capita In the United States' in 1S02 was more <th'an five bushels.' In 1S95 it was less than three bushels per capita, "Wages would not Increase with the debasement of the dollar. The day lire United States slumps to a sliver 'basis. Jill the toil and strife nnd effort of tho years thalt labor has fought for its rights, the fair wages now enjoyed by the employed, will be set ait naught 'by cutting In half the buying ability of the dollar in which labor Is paid. Tliis year's home consumption ot wheat, for instance, may be placed a,t three bushels per head, with consumers paying in good dollars; With fifty- \ cent dollars (and it 1s claimed liy.Pop-- ocr.its that prices cannot mo with a 100 cent dollar) the consumer's wages would only buy h-nlf what -they did; in 1S05. «*,.,. Them for ISO", tiie home coTisU'inp'tlon' of wheat -may be estimated sit ; two hundred; times/itotuin attempt to it -flit the proper ratio. He knowsJtlia.t •the United States government .did; the sn.mto 'tliiliiii". He knows that Ifi his statement were trite 'the greenbacks ,in wn.r .Mines bearing tite goveruinieu.l- stamp "one dollar" would have circulated equally amd- nt p-av with gold «i,nd silver. More ttxmi this he knows itha-t because Ms st-aiti'me-Tit is not; the fact the great nations of the eiirtt •abandoned the use of both gold ,and silver. . ; A ma-n who seeks the highest office In -the giift of -the people by such statements is eltlw a fool or a fanatici -:. •ANOTHER BRYAN FALIiVC^-i- Mr. Bryan snid (it New London. Conn,: f ' •"I care not wlitit •o'lilier'i-ffii.flbus sjhull do, 'but I Insist we s]iaJH,?depi(le AThn-t tliiis nation shall do. Did Austria-ask our consent wlicu siho resumed specie rmiymeiit on a gold bn'sls?' 'bid the joth- er nations of the'world «sk onr conpenr. when Illiej- eh,Tniged ! lliheir sfinndards? No. Then, -sir, -what mah''w'ho wants to be mi Amertcn-n, •vvuliltS'to-get dowJl on his knees ji.nd nsk other imtlons' icon- •scaf. wlien ,we wa.nt to'd'o' whal; wo •ploase?" .••••••. -;• ••:• -. .-. ; A deimngrvjnie will'deceive hils licqrcrs for ilhe sake of -his cause.' Tha.t'l4 his meiMtod of advancing it; 'Trade; be- •twccn nations'demands .1 iiKxH'wm..O'f oxchnngc. Say that the unit'Is a [gold d-o-llnr of 23.22 grains, The United States go^Id dollar. Any -nation -can adopt •that unit -by la.w without"e6nceriii'ng itself aibout -nuy other nation' because lit kuows that any nation will take the monej- for wlin-t It pretends-'to be-because it is wortli that ns bullion; jBut suppose some country wanted -to' mala- 11 grains of gold a dollar.', Itrausi get KHi« consenit of the nations "with: which' it lias trade to accent tlwt as 1 a-'d'ollar everywhere or It. will not pass for vrliat: it protends to be, one dbllnr, but for '•whait it really ,ls. fifty cents. If a-fimn- e,r announces t.lnut 'lie in.'tends : 'to'''make four pecks equal to a, •busheT-'he iieed not get the consent of auyone, 'forjfonr pecks ina.ke a bushel. But l-f lie; announces that •herwi.ftei 1 -li'e wlll'call; tivo pecks a bushel 'lie will have -to get tho consent of everyone witii whom h^ tes dealings to accept-tJie : two' peck staad- -nrd. • ' ' -'' ' : -' j •: • It will thus be seen th'a't-Mr. Bryan •is relyJng 011 the Ignofnnce of Ills lienr- •crs -for his votes. " - •" • : ; : "•" -' ' HE 15 PLAIN. " Cyrus H. HcCorrnick, Implement • nari, Tells the Facts. The I'ollowm-g correspondence with Cyrus H. McCormick, a leading Democrat .of rhenu'ttan is duto'csttug: Lincoln, Neb., July 4,1800. To Cyrus H. McCovm'ick, Cliicago, 111. ...Kindly, advise by letter whether K-ecor'd quoited j'-ou coiTcetly in. saying tlwi-t you would riot vote i'or a sliver pnmdidaite. In face of. .iluiost unanimous seiiitimen-t, in favor of l!r«o eoiu- fl'ge among cotimii"}' populnitbm in west- oru. States, we do not w-isli 1X> i-cprlnt report without coiilirmatllou, believing that the -new*) would cwite 'a strong prejudice iigalnst product ol your company. LINOOUN FREIE PRESSE. Clulcjigo, July 8th, 1800. Lincoln Frelo Prcssc, Lincoln Neb. Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. bnslrcls per capita. Why not? Are the people to be employed at good, steady wages during the panic Mr. Brynn predicts as a companion to free siilVer? With present conditions of era-ployed consumers, and -a cheapened doJlar, the -home market for the farmer wou-id be cut one-third at least and probably more, An undcr-cansuiinnitton of which they complain now would, during the panicky .times, -that even sllverltes admit would follow Bryan's election 1 , be made more evident. The 'home consumption of farm products fell in 1805, and this year'it. is still lower. How Tvlill the consumer's dollars become more plentiful? No one has explained. How much' more of the farmer's output can -the consumer buy whose dollar l«"Cut down one-half in purchasing power? This is a question the farmer ought to consider carefully and earnestly. ANOOJH'EK BRYAN F Mr. Bryan salxl at New' London, Conn.: • • • : ; "Tlhey oliiange<i our standard of irfo-n-ey then (18T3) and for twenty yen.rs. they have tried to keep us from understanding -ivihat Dhey did them. Tlwfee. who d«ny:thc rfghtof the people W^iJsp^tlie law fe -restore silver to 'Its'fls|htf'ul -.place nre t/he very ones who'helpfed to ; -pass a ln>w tweoty-tlu'ee years lago to destroy 'the tree coinage of sllvc^ and •substitute -a,uew standard aft'e-i* tlie'-ua- ''Mons of the world Hi ad tried biiietal- ; !*lsiii ,nnd after'this oaitjoa had trfed It' ;from the bcglaqlng of the nation pawn '{p tliat time." . s ,_ ,, | ';' '• According to 'this statcnren-t Mr.! Bry; am thinks that iiome 'one •was injured twenty-^liree years ago by a law 1 , hud he now proposes to even tip -by a crime; :—I have your telegram of tlio 4th, wh,k-h reads as follows: "Kindly advise me by letter whether Record quoted you corredrty, l.n saying that you would not voite for silver candidate etc." The welfare of onr country Is to me of higher interest than, nny personal , temporary gain's. Unless 'the leading countries of -the world can agree on a fixed relation-between gold and silver, I am- unalterably op-posed to -the free coinage of silver by the United States. Ours Is a giva-t eounltry, sut It is not great enough to ta'ke tho world's supply of silver ami coin, it unlimi'tedly, while older countries nre "taking awny .and hoarding oiu- gold. In my judgment, >tJic presemt silver sentiment is :i delusion, put forward for political purposes 'iin'd for (individual personal gailn by a few at Hie expense of tiliie masses. If ."national candidates should be elected upoui that basis, I believe it would toe Dhe greatest misfortune that lin-s overtaken our government in many y«ws- I have -been and nm ..till a Democrat, but I cannot follow any. •party In the adoption of a measun- which I flrimly believe -to be disastrous Do the highest interest <rr wic n-aition. Therefore, I should vote for McKInley to preference to a free coftisrge silver Democrat. Very respectfully yours, , QYRUS Hi McCOKMJCK. - Chicago, August 17, 1S90. To Agents. Gentleinein,:—We have never before been so ait a loss to lay out our plan's and work for the next season as we are a,t this time. If. we felt sure the election, would go lor sound intoncy and reasonable protection," we should push ahead with our manufacturing-. We have had -the largest business of any year -in our -history; our works are empty. It toikes every hour of our capacity -to supply our trode. If we thoug-lit the country would go for unlimited coinage of silver, we should not wish to run our shops-for more than one-half their ' capacity. Wo do not know of any better way to get reliable information in advance than to nsk Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE no-tikiing but Mars and scandal mongers. It, Is n.s wrong to defend a wrong as it is to commit one, but in this case it Is simply one rascal defending another, whtoli, by tho wfly 'is but A rule of-bon or ijtadiiog one rogue to defend another. The good ciiflizeus of Transport do nor. uphold sucibj works as finis. If a countryman ROCS to towa to spend hi- 1 'honest niouey with tili-o merchants there, it Ls their duty to sec mat he is not made the victim of some over of- llclouts police; officer. Coirarry people from tore contribute largely to the bus- hiess transactions in t-bot town and tlie Observ-er does not iiiite'na to quietly allow them to lie tyrannized over by the [ignorant police officers .tiiere. "Why did not the police aiTCfit Farmer Gray one-day last, week when that diruukcn sot coniTOiittcd misdemeanor after misdemeanor a.t the depot when Bourke Cock-ram, was attempting to fid- dross nil' audience? Several of 1h-a bine coaited gcnitaiy stood close to him but n.s Wiey knew -him and very liKely had :i pull with liim tliey Jet Win go on, but on the mere mention of a suspicion they poumeed-npon-a, gentleman 'simply because he had money. and-subjected liton to iliumiUating indignities. Out upon, such narrow minded, high-handed work! It 'is tlic work of Jacobinism." VICTIMS OF DEPRESSION. . Dun's Review: Failures have been large, liabili'ties in three weeks of September $18,019,232 against ?6,C33,90fr last year, $5,278,584 in 1804 and $26.890,197 in 1S93 including the Lombard concern, for $1-1,000,000. -Manufacturing tills year have been !-;G,3S5,140, a-g'nlnst $2,004;1-I5 last year and ?2,382,313 in 1S04, while tradiing have been .50,734,327 against $3,380,020 last year, -and $2,C70,li2 in 1S94. Failures for the week have been 315 in the United States against 210 last year, and 39 in Canada against 50 last year. A SAMPLE STATEMENT. Mr. .Bryan in .his speeches clearly discloses his fallacies. At New London ,Conn,, tue following colloquy took placc: A voice: "Where will we be when we get free silver?" Mir. Bryan: "Are you Jii favor of a gold'Standard?" Tho voice: "I am"." Mr. Bryan: '"JW11 me.why." The Voil.ee: "Because I believe it is •best for the country. Every nation will accept a gold dollar for a dollar." Mr. Bryan: "Why? I will tell you. Because of Ms value; the.reason why our gold dollar «nd our bullion a-re wortli tho same is because the Jaw. says that you caiu convert the bullion into aV dollar "at the mint" ; .;•.' .The Voice: "Well, how .about silver?" . _.'.-,'•'»): Mr, Bryan: "When the laws arc so,' under the free coinage of silver,;.the holder, of silver bullion can convert his silver into dollars at.the mint that will fix & mint price for silver, as we have a mint price r for gold now, aind our silver dollars will be worth as much olbroad as our gold dollars.'.' In this Mr. Bryan plainly states .that the government 'fixes the value under free coinage. . Mr. Bryan knows better. than 'that He.' knows.that. France In 400 years changed the coin over one on the present genexatrtim'H robbed SmJthi by the.crime,of $$, 'iand the wwy to rectify that ls,-t;o have Brown pick Thompson's poittet: But when the silver doJlar'waf "discontinued there w^e'none ^n-ieifcutv tion and silver bullion .was- higher] tnan 1C to 1, so -mat no one wfls-lnjur-ed.] Now silver is cheap and free.cotaipge, would injure every American citizen. except tflie mine owner. IT IS NOT AT AL'L- 'EBOB4BLE THAT THE NEXT, HOU-SEfiVILL HAVE A MAJORITY JFAVORJ BLE "TO THE FREE COINAGE .OF " VEfR AT A RATIO OF-r.l&.sTJO 1. WHEN IT. BECOMES A DE»ION- STiRArTED -FACT THATF THEBtE ;IS .MO DANGER OF THIS GOUJrrM' ADOlPTIING THE .SILiVER STANDARD IN CONiDUCSTING TTEE'BlteP NESS OF. THE COUNTRY, IJRbS- PSRITY WTDL QtKME AGAIN pil), W1T1H LOWER TAXES 1 ON [THE NECESSARIES OF;' HIKE, '• EYEJEIY KIND OF BUSaiNiH|SS WILL r-jBOOM' AGAIN.—Pliaros editorial, ..March '12,' 1890. ' , . - ',,.-.- ! "' ' Here are 70,000,000 . peopto i.Wliy' should they not bo able -lo dndejpeijdent- ly double the value of the silver of tWe world? The commercial ratiio,is'f>2-ito .1 nnd the coinage ratio proposed jl«;, 16 Ito'.l. ThD.latter is the same ratio"tried -by the Laitto Union, with, a.population -of 71,000,000, with sound credit .and ;good ftaanclal staindlng. The ecilitome •fail-ed, though tried at a time;when..the .commercial ratio was 17-to.l. .-Will-.It 'be feasible wihen the difference j8tYfice as great? The people ;,S;ay ;it not. . • • ••-,, >., •each 1 one of our 7,500 agents ror honest expressions upon the great issue More us, and their best Judgment o£ tiow the vote will probably stand n5 near-nis they can estimate In their respective eommuuitios. To this end wo hand you addressed postal card, and ask yon to fill it out, sign a,nd return to lis. As <a matter of .iQforjna.tlon, as well «is an exchange for what we ask, we •enclose yc<u copy of telegram from the 'Lincoln, Nebraska, F<nele Presse, to our ; Sfr: Cyrus H- McCormiick, and copy of his letter in reply. Be good enough to "reply by enclosed postal promptly, even if you do not agree with us. Tills is a free country, flnd we do not expect all of our flgemte to hold the same views, "btiit we do believe they will aU favor us frankly with their own views and the •best vgness they can, make-as to the general sentiment ito tlieir community. TJin,nking yon In advance, we are -.::; Yours Truly, MoCK>B!MICK HARVESTaiNG-. MA- OHJNE .CO. : • "." By E. K. Butler. •)• STILL SUFFERING. look. Cass county has entirely,, reoo ifrom'the free silvfir.craze and coi with perfect equanimity,,:C(n;th< .orator. Earlier dn the fallacies m but they..liiav<e. l beeD,eo,tborottghl(y exploded that h 1 e,l8.gan«raBy ; reic»>diJfed as the attorney for tlbe,;- silver jmJne owners. . ' : .- have had, ^ome: « ffect, Idaville Observer Man Has Viru.,".''' lent Rabies. , -The IdavlHe Observer' man is still In- censetl.on account of the^cged , nils- take of a I/oga.usport police officer in the airrest of a respected farmer; The Observer mam Us, however umler a: mistaken impresston as to th'e attitude or the Logansport papei-s >in the matter This, week, barring Ms ; abnsive personal references, Hie editor remarks: The daily newspap<a f s of Logansport : aod /especially the Logan&port Daily Reporter have .clearly.' shown their .•hood in the matter of the arrest of Mr., Kirkpatrick 'by the police of liogans- ipprtj' siUght -meatlon of which was made In last week'* Observer. Those joewspapors not only show their con•tempt for.the country maa Dut nctnmlly .applaud the action of the policeman, Soifar as the Observer Is concerned it is w'M'Kng to admit that it -Is only a counta_.new, l 6jpO'per, as insinuated by fche.:."great JoTiunolIs" of Logansport, whose editoiw, «w ppoyen by themBeJves in their ;own'> domestic quarrels .are ADDITIONAL LOCALS. The Western Turf Congress, the governing body of tllie Western. American turf, met nt St. Louis yesterday. Disease attacks the weak and debilitated. Keep yourself healthy and strong by taking Hood's; Santtparllla. Owtaajto the heavy rain tne opening of the fall troting meeting of the Louisville Driving and Fair Association, set for yesterday, wros postponed until today. The seventh, convention and -the first bienniaa session of die United Association of Plumbers, Gas and Steomi Fitters of the United States began in Milwaukee yesterday. From all accounts Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is a Godsend to the afflicted. There Is no advertisement about this; we feel Jnst like saying It. —The Democrat, Carrolton, Ky. For eale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Line Billing.has a new attraction for lijs show window. Since the death of the pet monkey last Spring, the children -have missed a lot of fun. A new "•monk'.' came last night and its antics will be displayed to the youngsters. H. Brown, lilie barber, had a fine specimen of chicken stolen, from his coop. Monday night. The head of the chicken was thrown on the ground near the coop. Mr. Brown's hennery has been raided several times lately and he <Is laying for the thieves with a loaded shotgun. The Journal- is not afraid to have (lie public know all the arguments pro and con on the silver question. It lias, not .ignore'd th"e Bryan meeting like the Pharos did the Maigee meeting. It believes in the public knowing Hie truth and it is fully convinced that Mr. Bryan loses .thousands of votes every time he makes a si**cl). It cannot be otherwise la an In-teHJgent and civilized nation. The Pharos makes a vicious .attack on Health Officer Bishop for scattering a crowd that was obstructing the sidewalk. It is hardly necessary to add tihat the language as quoted was not used by.elther party iand that Mr. Pixler afterwards apologized to Mr. Bishop for his hasty language. Mr. Bishop wns polite arid courteous and objected to the crowd on the sidewalk only because some ladies liotl to take to the : gutter to get around. It Is tills way. Brown mfikes a table Jn a day., that Jones wants. Jones makes a pair of shoes in a day ttiat Brown- wants. They are about to make an exchange, Jones paying two, good dollars, good as gold, for -the table, and Brown paying two'good dollars,' good as-gold ,for tli'e shoes. Brown says, "Let's make times better by, adopting silver. I will pny-ymi four filVfr-dol- lars for your table and-yon. pay: ; me- four silver dollars for ray shoes." Tlen- A PLAIN TALK TO WORKINGMEN Th» A U C of tbe Slltor Qnmtlra Clearly Put, Let us not get mixed up with complei matters in connection with the free silver idea. Let us not befog our brain with arguments about flic crime of 1873 01 bother with the many theories which the advocates of fre« silver are But let us take a common-sense view of the situation. Now, to start with: Suppose Brynn was elected and tht free coinage act had been passed and that free coinage was an actual fact. Suppose that silver could be taken to the mint and coined into silver dollars at the ratio of sixteen to one. Ilow would that affect us? We haven't got any silver bullion. A whole lot of people who own silvex mines have it, and no they could havt it coined into sixteen to one dollars, bnt not having any ourselves we could not have a solitary, single dollar coined under the free silver act. •Now, suppose, however, that all the silver mine owners and others who had silver took it all to Washington or Philadelphia or to some other United States mint and had it coined into sixteen to one dollars, nnd Suppose so much had been coined that all the silver in. the world \VM made into sixteen to one dollars, and ' Suppose that everyone of these dot lars wns piled in one heap right on the next block, and Suppose every tangle one of them was worth 100 cents here and everywhere. What good would they do us unleu we had something we could trade by which we- could get one? Well, we have something to trade; everybody lias. Some- have labor, so much, for a do! T lar. Some have lumber, so much for • dollar. Some have sugar or potatoes or hama or coal or something else, all BO much for a dollar. We have advertising and subscriptions, so much for a dollar. When -we want one of those silver dollars, we cannot go and take it. They don't belong to us. They belong to the men who -took the -silver to the mint to be coined. If we took one, it would be stealing. ' If ws asked <or one lor nothing, It. would be begging.' • If the owners gave :p» one ior noth- Ing. it-wonld"bea-Bri*t. ' ',.'.. • -If --WB borrowed • one^dv wronld eo*t .. us interest, and BO Most .of -us, -to -get "one,- Jnnst trade labor, Juttfber/ sugar, coal, advertisjaf- or something to get it, This is absolutely end honestly ««, isn't it? Well, being so, why do we take »ny chances on- the 1 dollar? We can get gold now. It is worth 100 cents on. tbe dollar everywhere. . So we have supposed the silver to be, •• but . Suppose it isn't? What then? What is the use of taking- a chance unless we can do better? A silver dollar won't be worth more than JOOeenta, ' will it? We are getting that now. Let well enough alone. Some say duty compels a democrat to back up and vote for a democrat, You have Bryan's word that he IB no democrat. Let him deny that he said it, ,. • Some say it. is pretty bad now. We might, as well take a "chance. It can't ; be : worse. ( What-Jcind of tomfoolery is this? :Are .things bad in-a business way? : Let us t«ll yon something- to try. Vote down this crowd of repndiators. - . Tell the world in trumpet tones in November that we want the best money, \ that we w_m take no other, and bnsT ness will revive. Let the capital out that Bryan an* his followers have scared under cover, and prosperity will come. — Lumber : Trade Journal. ,' they shake hands'on It andj/ are 'both fools, go out.-and'sherat for Bryan. • HilltMT BBTiBff : The policy of tbe British war officfrto; ^ allowing military savings baaka to die, :- : 'h ont is explained by the report on^ej,;;-'.^ working of .these banks for the ye«rj ' ^.>| ending March, 1895. As in the caw of vgj the naval .banks, more 'money drawn out than-was .deposited. Awarded Highest Honors—World'*.FaIr. •DRr ..-%-d -m CREAM BAK81NG MOST PERFECT MADE rt owe Grape <*<am;of larhr Powder. J^|*|^ 1 '•* ^ur"(«r\!»..;esr»vorJiny other adutterantV'^S

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