Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1896 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 2, 1896
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

Jotio Gray's CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, he has now cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logansport at k*rd times prices for cash. These foods are direct from the factories and •f the beat values In all Hues for ladles, grata and children; go nnd investigate and It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. O A 1 1- ^ It O K. i A every d*.y In the week (excepr by this Lo*mn»port Journal Company. W. 8. WRIOHT. ............. .. . ,4. HJLRDY .............. Vice •SB. W. QRA-'raS .................... BecreUry ;«. B. BOYER ...................... Treasurer m«« per Annum ......................... *• Prle* per Month ............. ..^ .......... *" Official Paper of City "and County. Obtered at second-clan mall-matter, e.t tfciLwansport Poet Ofllce, February a. FRIDAY, OCTOBEU'2, 1800. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For PrealUcnt. WIUI.IAM MCKINLEY. JR., of Ohio. For Vice-President. ,-fcAKKETT A. HOBART of New Jersey. For Governor, IAME8 A. MOUNT of Montgomery C» For IJnutenant Governor. •<m B. HAGGARD, ot Tippecanoe County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM P. OWEN, of Caw County. For Auditor of State. .AMBKICUS C. DAILET of Boone County For Treasurer of State. TILED J. SCHOLZ, ol Vanderburgr County For Attorney General. flLUAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon C». Tor Reporter of Supreme Court, ,-«WiT!T ES F REMY of Bartholomew Co, JS^Buperlnfendont of Public Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. . ' . For State Statistical!, m. 3 THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of tho Appellate Court. First District. •'WOODFOF.D ROBINSON, of Glbnon C». Second District. ..... W E HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayns County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. TJ Z WILEY, ot Beaton County. Electors at Large. H. G. THAYER. CHAS F. JONEB. For Congress, GEORG3 W. STEELE. For Joint Representative, T. WILSON, of Cas« County. Repre»ontatlVfr-CHARLES B LONO. HALE. KEBS- -I. A. r. Third Distrlct-ABRA- ; COMPAKE THEM "The Republican party Is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the •wiactrnent of the law providing for the Wiumptlon of specie payments in 1879; aloce then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to •Tery measure calculated to debase oar currency or Impair the credit of •nr country ._ We nre therefore oppoaed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- Ing commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our stiver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- •Igaied to mnintnin inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, -whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the. standard of the moat 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 any •••• after 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 Kgal tender money by private contract."— Democratic platform. "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1."— Populist platform, 1802. "We hold to the use of both gold and silver as the standard money of the country, and to the coinage of both jold and'sllver, without discriminating against either metal or cnarge for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage of both metals must be of equal Intrli- . lie arid exchangeable value or be ad- lasted through International agreo- ment or by snch safeguards of legls- latlon as shall Insure the maintenance of the parity of the two metals and the equal power of every dollar at all times ID the markets and' In payment of debt, and w- demand that all paper mrrency •hall be kept at par with and redeemable In such . coin. WE MtfST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OP THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE: FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY.—Democratic, platform, 1892. AN APPEAL TO HATE. . A former sound money 'orpin th.-i't was di-jrradod to a silver bnsls by the OfOL'uirk-«ctltoi'0.f tlio Chicago convention s;iys: "Pulverize the ' Money Power!" That is the burden, of its howl In ii. column of rot more dlsjnist- Uisx tlinii usual. How Is the movement Hi-Is nibld oi-Kiin rupivseuw £Oili)K to pulverize the muMcy power? By forc- LUK illw United States ro n si.lvw basis; by iiBiklw tlm dollar of this people like' it-he Mexican silver srandivrd dollar, a. •tli-iujr for Hie speciilJi.toi-s, tlie men wlio are TO be "pulverized," to gamble with In Hit' 111-11 rlwt for tilieir own Kntn and iro the ilosh-uctlon of the credit of.^tlio dollar tlrat should bo as honest as'tJi'c, day'; , ;': AVho, -in tho name of common sense', will socurc control of the money, silver or sold or both V The .people who labor for it w,iH certainly vat secure it. untiil it fs liu-osk'd iu eittopprisos of which lalwr is a. part. is the power 'tihat starts the eu- ses of the world? TJio money •poiwvr, of course. • --rulverlKe 1he Jfouey Poiver." What «i war cry, Itttsthe worst, kind of clnss licnvl. It. is unworthy an.y editor hut tl«5 leador of class 'aprlt-ators. Mr, W. .7. Bryan. ••riiilverlxe 'the Money Power!" What is t.he "money power?" The possessors of capWal should i-ather be Rlvcm. reasons ito bellevo that the financial condition will remisita oin n. basis of honesty •and stability. Tlie "money power" inijjht. better IH> Imbued witii .confidence tihat. would induce investments wlioro cmployineiiit for the m-llMons would bo piv.cai. Until the "money iwwer" begil-nsafrain.to pay stoidy, fair wages to Wie millions of buyers n.ud consumers of f.ue former's products, tho laiter had best keo]) n-ands off. He might with gremitor profit pulverize tho •productive clo<l« o-f his fruitful acres In iireparaitioiu for *hc valslng of the food for Ms best and most numerous consumers, who wWl a«sureiTly' be put 'to work and pay : di-awlac after the election of Major McK.'nley. Xo! -Tilie scheme of tho Po-pocrats to nrriko enemies of the clusse.7 will not work. The .sensible Amerlcnn voter cainnot SCO wha.t good would come from pulverizing any class. MR. BRYAN AND SILVER. Mr. Bryan is evidently weakening. At Graf ton, "Wednesday, lie said: "When our mints were open to the free coinage of gold nnd silver on equal terms, we did not not. nave any trouble about silver being a .cheap dollar; and when we open otir'mints agaiu to" /silver on an equal footing with sold, •there will tie nobody to complain of IKty-three-cemt dollars, because n silver dollar wfll be worth as'inueh ns a #old dollar here a:nd everywhere else in the world." Tli'is'ls the.kind of talk he gives to sound money Democrats, though he knows that history shows that silver niid gold never did circulate side by side. The ratio was frequently •etiamged to bring about that result, but the market price changed more rapidly than the )nw. But the same day he said at Martinsburg: 'The dearer you make money, the lower you make prices genei-aHy, and falling prices .mean hard times.". It -was only four 3-ears.ago that Mr, Bryan argued that free trade would make lower prices and lower prices would make better times. Here he takes the opposite ground and besides,; in the same day says that free coinage will bring silver up to gold.ond make cheaper money. nils-is simply nonsense, and the surprising tiling is that there Is 'one man in -a county who talks to favor of it The Pharos does not take up The Journal challenge that It will wind It up 'In three days. It dare i/>t. Nor docs anyone else. The free, coinage proposition rcQtes on. ignorance, prejudice and party allegiance, from whatever cause, for Its support. The Journal agrees to knockout'any free coinage advocate In three rounds, Judge J. C. Nelson, -Dr. B. C. Stevens and Dcaiuis TJhl, three Democrats, to be the referees. Will the Pharos, or any free sliver ad : vocate, meet the challenge? You cannot liaive cheap money, silver as less than gold, aittd "plenty" money at the same time. WJth silver less than gold; at a ratio of 1C to 1 nil contracts will be made payable tn golrt, and there will bo no cheap money. With silver at the goJd value no more money will be coined because tho owners of silver will sell it at bullion value and no one will go to the trouble nnd expense of coining lit. While it is «arly N to advance opinions or jn-ed'lctlons as to the result In November, It may be noted that the authorities on betting, the bookmakers who are In business for money, are offering odds on McKlnley In most.of the States', and dn many southern States offer even money on the Ohio Major. , . People of Georgetown are Interested in S^puBd Moneys v- ...- The Homi.W. S^Hagsard, candidate for LteuituiiftUit Governor, spoke to tho Jsu-gest audience that has hjriicT.'o'tU' at Georgetown' during Uite campaign. The school house was filled-'to overflowing and the. crowd outside was.'-aw large as -tluiit wJilcii was able to fftiia entrance to the building. Mr Hiiga.nl madu a rousing' speech a'ud was heartily applauded. Mayor Geo. P. McKee and George*' Gamble were a;lso.present"and spoke (briefly, ' BEFORE HE CONSIDERED........ Tho followlnK-'toucltiBg ballad v was. sung with ffreaitsucce$s,«nd much feeling ftt a. r<*cciit iiweM'ng of tlie .Bryan Union, -held'where the peopl« pay-the rent; The'Phiaros 'edMo'r \v«s the.sing- er. He has promised-to d-&uder-.the «e- lee.tion again at the next inee.tln,g. ; ;;.-., :t The soup Is hero given; ,.;, ,-..• '"I D'DNTKNOW A THING";,. - • I used to think I Iraew. enough to go In wiqn It rained, But I didn't know n thlnn. 1 set myself to lead mj^rlendu where'knowlpdge could be gBlnod. . , Bnt I didn't know a thing. I thought I knew a dollar should- be honest as the dsr; . . . ^ That honest debtors srttle uo the squurl old ft loned waj,:— ' They nald thesisn was "tllver", and niji feet were led aslrar. • . • I fonot that lever^kntw H thing. I learned u lot the dny I turned apd joined the Pooocrats, Before that I didn't know a thing. I'd alwey* thought the Populists were talking tbrcugh their b»t«, ' • I know It. but i'dares i't «ajVthing. In one short day I letrned of much-thstl could make correct;. .•••;, ,-,,.. That boirowfid gold ton* built bur hajpy homes and left us wrecked, ' ' "••' •• Each duy a Board ot Ponillsts nif paragraphs In •Pfct. . . For fear I'll forget and know a thing. J ridiculed the howl that all our laws were bought with gold; ' ' ' , ' 'V But I didn't know a thing. ' Against the bullion-brokers 1,spoke out In accent bold; Bat I didn't know B thing. .'"••; :• 'Till after 1 considered what the end might be In Cass, . i- ., And Cutter told me silver "look" like fire In pralr legrass, ''•'•'•: •'...•',:•..-•.. TorPop-gn» patronage I made .myself.a bloomln 1 I'll soon forget 1 ever'knew-a thing.' If I had known how easilr our debts could canceled be, •"•"' '• Bnt I illdD't know B.thlngi Qn» hundred cents we borrowed cauld be iqnared with flfty-tbree, ; ~'<- } •'< But 1 knew that wasn't right. Instead ot ngtitlng honeitlj within the CloTelanJ ranks, •'' '! : ' '••'•' With thoughts offoinisr favots^IW hive.been with Fop-gao cranks .-. - | Mj Jaw geared up to ninety, going gonnlng-for the backs, ! Bat I didn't. I didn't know »thing, I never thought Americans by bosses wero oppressed But we lost the labor vote. Till Xeirney and his commdei wept» "«»P uoon mybreait ' •.,. . ••,"!/ t *>.; !•••• And Carter mid Coercion j»M the thing I'd n«t had time, I must admit, to quite fam lllarlze, The rantlngs ol Boss. Tlllraan or, school-boy lies, But when It conies to I) Ing I can falipy paralyze, Fv» forgotten if I ever Mew a thing. Kid BryftD'a FUNERAIL OP OSCAR-DjItQKEY." The funeral of the late Qscar Dickey win be held this moi-nlng ait Wio'c'lock at the residence of hi* mother ou ElgM- •teentJi stieet. Services.\yi]i1)e.conduct- ed by the Rev. W. R. .W.onjes-i,-.Inter- ment will be had In the.Mt, Hope cemetery. ' ...•, ;• ' .. . . . PERSONAE-i : J. D. Johmstou Is at Oltivelaiidv S. H. Gckluran of Muncjej i«;'in..the city. ' '. J^.J' I . vv .:.. Mr. oiud Mrs. A. L. piivbec pi-cj.at-jCl)lr eafeo? ' ' . . _-.. j •. .,.. :.-;. Mrs. LcwJs 1 Epsthiei-ls y George D. Miller of. •'' toTVjishlp, 'is a;t St. Louis;':" j • ''•'' ' • Miss Crunre of Pa-u Mas' rbtorned- to her home after a pleasant Vlwt'lJerfe;' Mrs. F. N, Rice, is oit-hoipe' r after a pleasant visit at Bowling Greerij'Ohlo. Dwl'gJit Powell IM,« gone'(jo Ann Arbor to continue the study' o? inedrdne. Clark Bopers Is a^aita'at:n-lle'lDdiana- poMs M-edlcaa- College .purfeulngV 1 his studies. . - '•'••'• '• n '•'•'•'•' "'•' WUlkwn Oraut and Joe Bedl 1 i < e*unrcd yesterdny from West. Bndehl iriuch'lm- pa-oved In health. . "- j' : -'' ""'' '; " :N. A. Beck has returned to'Work at •Chicago nifter spendtog' •&••• iew.""dsiys with lite family OQ';East High street.' Mr. and Mrs. C. B. 'Sliriore 'of CoJ- uinlbilai street hfl.ve gone to Boahoke to •attend the funeral of-Mri'Sirriore's mother. '-'• ]. '•'• " Mrs. Sarah Anne Powell,' who has been viBiWing in New Jersey, ;Ncw York, city and Niagara Falls,'fori a^mjoath,, returned last evening.; • • •' ' John. .K«l'ley, formerly of I this city, •now of Winamac, Is at Cfncliraat.i, Pairing his second year in the M'edtca;! 'col- 1 ,leg». Edi Steiwart, fprraertlB" !l '6i' ; !rbe- Journal force, will 'finish' 'bjis 1 medical studies at thait institution ;t(ils^year,' . A.1\ SHADi* N(< Quiney A. Myers had a goijd meeting at Shady Nook school"b'oiiseilast night iand the large crowd present; was composed of voter* who gave r aj lii'cwt'reis- pectful 'hearing and cheered] the sound logic ol the speaker; : ','--' i • ! '' cr "' : • Davkl Rosier; druTiK ( -wa8JrecorrimIt- ted to .Jail yesterday morning:. GRAND OPENING SALE OF I SITE UNDERWEAR at the WHITE HOUSE, TODAY Everything from a 60 cent Suit to the Finest Garment made. We solicit an inspection. Wn. GRACE The White House Clothiers and Furnisliers 316 Market Street. WATSON'S STATEMENT. Still Thinks Sewall Should Retire in His Favor. ' sooner Mr. .Tones realizes tnait it can[ not 'be Ivnid under any rinviopemeut I which compels the Populists to make ; humiliating surrender of their prin ciples in votiuc for Sownll electors tlie better it will 1« for OUT campaign." Thomas Watson, the Populist candidate for vice president, telegraphs to the World a review of the political situation in Tvluc-h i» conclusion he says: "IJuder present conditions Mr, Bryan camnot get the full Pcpulw't vote. He cannot get it in Kn.nsas or Colorado. He cmnnot get it in Nortli Carolioa or Nebraska. In. tlio friendliest spirit, I give ChAta-ma.il .Tories this warning. He will make .the •bhinrtei- of his life if he listens to the fusion lenders and believes that a full Populist vote can bc- h.id for 'Bryan with Scwall on the ticket "Populist voters are men who have educated themselves on political topics. They will not stultify themselves by voting- .against their convictions. They will not vote for a man, who, it Mr. Bryan does, will make us another president after the fashion of Grover Cleveland, They may not be able to breailc up the fusion deaJ, but they can stay at home. "The contract made at St. Louis for a limited Democmtic-Populist ticket should be carriixl out ia good • faith. Demiocratic fnanageiis should not expect to hold us to It when they ignore it themselves. "• ' ' ."If McKinley is clcc^ci-'.iie responsibility, will iforevcr rest upon those mnuogers -who had it in tlie.T power to control by fair means 2,000,000 votes ami who lost them by violating the .terms of.the compact The. writer of this, has stood loyally by Mr. Bryan throughout the campaign, ^nd will continue to do so; and it la-out of a sincere desire to see him elected tliat lie point: out .the weak place in our lines In time for It to 'be strengthened. ( Mr. Chnlr- •man: Tones.can do It anoLis under implied contoct to do It,/and should for ,Mr. Bryan's sake, lose no time in doing it - -.'.'• • "In Sta/tes Hike Indiana, and Illinois, where Populists are in ^he minority, -they get the minority of electors. In 'States like Kansas and Colorado where the Populists are In a. majority they get no electors atollA In one State dt this great and glorious union the fusion goes half the distance between Populists and Republicans, and the other half 'between Populists'and Democrats. • A grave-digger for Populist fusion, with Sewall on the ticket, may as well be recognized as a distinct success. If not disturbed in his work, the digger will have the hole ready by 'the time the funeral procession arirves. 'The menace that endangers Mr. Bryan's success .tod-ay is the profound dissnitlsfactlon which exists among the ihnmble, -honest, «aa-nest Populists who have built up the People's party. This is not said In any tnreatening splrit'and antagonism. 'Everywhere I have advised our people to stand loyally to the support of Mr. Bryaii, though little credit Is given me for having done so. i>"o Democratic paiper has given me the slightest credit for refusing Bepirb- llcan fusion In Georgia and combating it in Texas. .WJtli one accord the Bryan and Sewall papers have given me nothing but,disparagement, misrepresentation and ridicule. How. much 1 good they hoped to do- Mr. Bryan by adopting this-lino of policy I canuot see." 'I respectfully warn Mr. Chairman Jones of the danger Mr. Bryan is In. The Populist voters are dissatisfied and suspicious. They feel Instinctively that the fusion, policy, wMcii compels them to vote (for Sewall is the beginning of- the end of the People's party. They feel that the principles they love are being used as political merchandise and that the Populist vote is being bought and paid for .and us now being delivered to those who bought It. ,"I8', the full Pt>pulfet yote necessary, •to ; Mr.• Bryan's election? If so, the ADDITIONAL LOCALS. Thomas Welch has recovered from a j sickness of many weeks. Bom, to Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wallace, ' of the West Sid-e, n. daughter. Lon Saxon will be called up for trial in the Circuit court next Monday. Mrs. Sharp is sick at her home at Uio comer of Fifth and North streets. Hugh Lainlbert, taken up for lolterimz was allowed to go yesterday morning on -his promise to leave the city. Bert Walters, formerly of the city, is this season with the Pursch-Bobiuson company, and is now playing at Chattanooga, Tonn. A. C. Bryce of-Torre Ha-ute, is preparing to open, a stock of clothing in tlie city, at the room vacated by the" Progress clothing store. The new establish mont wil be opened in a, short time. .W. T. Wltsoni will campaign n«ci week in Miami) county. His first speech 'will be at Stoner school house, Saturday night, and he will be at Denver Monday night His dntc ror Thursday lias been cancelled, -as he will accom painy the! Logansport delegation 1 to Canton that day. - ,' • IMly day was'observed 4* Twelve Mile church last Sunday byUhe.three Sunday schools of Xoble township. Thci-e was a special program, and among the speakers was Miss Chrisi-tine Markei-t of this city. There wns a coutribu'tlon, such, n* Is made on these occasions, for state work. It amounted to ?0.00 A QUEER BELIEF. the Place of Torment to Whloh Wicked HnddhUtf Aro Con*l(nod. The place of 'torment to which nil wicked Buddhists are to be assigned on the day of final reckoning is. a terrible place of punishment. The Buddhlst:o hell is a sort of apartment house, divided into eight "easy stages." In the first the poor victim .is compelled to walk for untold ages in his bare. feet orer hills thickly set with red-hot needles, points upward. In the second stage the skin is carefully filed or rasped from the bndy and irritating mixtures nre applied. In the. third stage the nails, hnir, and pyes are plucked out nnd the denuded body pawed nnd pl&ued into nil sorts of fantastic shapes. The fourth stage is that of "sorrowful lamentations." In the fifth the left- side of the body and the. denuded head arc carefully roaster, Yonia, the Buddhist Satan, superintending the worl:. Tn the sixth stage the arms are torn from the body and thrown into on' immense vat among the eyes, nails and hair previously removed.. .Then- ivt plain bearing of the sore-footed, blind, maimed, roasted nnd bleeding victim the whole horrid mass Is pounded into jelly. In the' seventh stage the oth >r side of the victim nnd his feet are roasted brown and thei7 comes the eighth and .last stage, in which the candidate- is thrown iuto the bottomless pit of perdition. , _ . H»§ » FondneM tor O»t§- Acolored man In Ind ianapolle baa bem arrested for the eighth time for steal- Ing' oats. He never steals anything 1 elie, and he has come, to be known a» "0«t« Tli« TTheel In Arric*. The Uitla-nders, about whom so ranch has been said recently, are yery : fond of the' bicycle. In Johannesburg 1 alone it i« estimated tist 4,000 bicycle* »re in use daily. • • ': ,' PONY FOR FORTY CENTS. Mew Swindle Pr»otlo«d Upon the New Yorker. • •; Here is a brand-new swindle. The man c who invented it. or heard of it in some. out-of-the-way part of the worlil had.; .. some money, says the New York Et-'^ cordcr. He rented a house in One of " the oldest parts of New York, It is »' quarter in whioljEwell Knickerbocker*.; lived, and some ol their descendant*' • live there to this day. He made himself '• a familiar figure in a liquor store in the . • neighborhood, where he sampled various brands and vintages and proved / himself a connoisseur. . •. One da^' he told the proprietor that he:. had taken down a brick wall in tb» .' rear of the cellar of his house, intend-, :, ing to replace it with sVme, as it had- grown moldy. Behind it he found three': casks of remarkable brandy that hid' ; teen lying 1 recondite for many year*,;. undoubtedly the property of some long 1 : dead and forgotten householder, who. ;• knew a good thing -when he saw it, KB*-. . was saving it. ' ' . ' ,-'..'. The saloon man bought it at $18 Ai- gallon, having- previously tasted an alv Jeged sample that for bouquet hM never been Kurpassed upon this oontt-^ ; nent or any other. The goods were de-j • livered and the tenant disappeared wit*:; two months' rent in arrears. It tru^ really good brandy worth about six dol-| Jars a gallon, at which price it had been; '• bought from a Broadway street win*..' merchant. _ '- ''•-. However, the wineroom man did not, ; lose anything-. His customers are| arinking brandy (at 40 cect« a "po, which they ore .assured -has lain in ^ ' York cellar for 100 years:. " "— — - — — THE ARK-BORN MAN. :•/ 'Which of No»h'« OeMwndkBti the IJf ht In the Ark? . Hundreds of ancient gleaners of nito-.^i cellaneous curios, legends, myth* aiwlte- traditions. give na to understand th»*;. Cuah was born on the ark, say» the 6t.j;S( Louis Republic. Others claim 'tiiii there was a. child born on the Kacredi vessel, but that it w»» sacrificed, to.onili- of the wild beasts, Noah declaring thmt.: no person should leave the ark whoJ-. had not gone on board in the reg^l&Uong|| manner. The weight of the evidenotj'|v' as it is given by the Talmudic writewiSiy; is to the effect that Cush is the perton.'-'^- referred to by the old-time mys gleaners when they speak of the " born" man. The sacred books, a» oa the scores ol Biblical encyclopediii,;^ hand books ol ancient history, etc., m»£ silent on the subject. In » reprint of one ol the rare old "Saxon ChronicletV,;; Is found a. clew to the mystery, and Mt- V-5 other slight hint in an explanat jn Herbert's "Nimrod." In the Chronicles" ' the following occuw:?;;S| "Bed wig was the son or Shem, who w"» ; ? ; !i5 the son of Xooh, and he, Bedwig, WMl 1 born on the ark." Herbert's not* "Nimrod," colusne ii, page 37; .s "Kybelc is the ark, and, as Cush was ^j gotten in the ark, his posterity wer*,'-Ut a peculiar sense,' descended Irom thmt ship/' Although Herbert made no.'dl-*f rect reference* to the fact of Cush ber •ng actually born in the ark, he speaJc«^ of him in several places as "Cush, the crk-born." The Talmudic writers dtarrj credit the Bedwig story, but That Cush Was -born on the ay "God's covenant" (the rainbow) appeared. It Woold B« Lylnfc. An eminent queen's counsel -___ gave the following recommenda0on,;t»^ a gentleman who proposed to swear/ma:.^ affidavit after having- already sworn; Bn!;i5 affidavit in exactly a contrary sensffinS; the course of the suit. "Never," Ter?|| marked the queen's counsel, "swe»p-UKpl affidavit when your 'previous affidkrit^ to the contrary effect is In posBMitollS of the court Because, my friend,** B»* idded. "that would be lying-." i f Steel for F«n» and'Sword. At the present time there is mo**?! steel used in. tbe.nMunifact-'ire ot p*MH than in all the tword[and gun factotwj in the world. Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. PCJBE

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page