Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1896 · Page 4
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October 7, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 7, 1896
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Gray's CORNER. Dn fall and winter underwear, he has •ow cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to IiOgaiisport at hard times prices for cash. These goods are direct from the factories and •f the best, values in all lines for ladies, grata and children; go and investigate mud It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. DAILY JOURNAL »Wbll«hed every day In the .week (except V-ndiiy) l>y the LoKanBporf Journal Company. •r H WRIGHT ~ President r- JARDY Vice President aw GRAVES Secretary £ B. BOYER ..^..Treasurer Friea per Annum **-^ Vrice per Month ^ ' Official Paper ot City and County. fBatered as second-class mall-matter at - UM transport Post -Oltlco, February i REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. ' WILLIAM McKINLEY, JR., ot Ohio. For Vlco-President. fcABKETT A. HOBART ot New Jersey. For Governor, •AMES A MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. m B HAGGAKD, of Tlppecanoe County •*' F 0r Secretai-y of State. lAMERICUS C. DAILEY of Boone County • ^^ For Treasurer of State. T«ED J SCHOLS5. of Vandorburg County For Attorney General. m T TAM A KETCHAM of Marion Co. "^Tir Reporiet of Supreme Court, •HAKLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. -Ksiiperlntenaent of Public Ingtructlon. n M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State StatlBtican, ' g. J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. VV Jud^or^ Appellate Court • WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson C». *"* Second District. • W E. HENLEY, of Rush County. '• Third District HA1£EB E BLACK, of Marlon County. WA>^ j?ittt\ District. TJ Z WILEY, of Benton County. ' Electors at Largo. H. G. THAYER, CHAS F: JONES. For CongreSB, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. T. WILSON, of Cass County. Keprcsentatlve^CHARLES B LONG- B HALE. KEES- ff-I. A. ADAMS 8urveyor-A. B. Coroner— DR. $?' tt ar Third, District—ABRA- iffi 1 -' ••"• ' WWB" \*\n*4L**+**-~ m *'*'' 01 ' -*'•••** •'• Siv i. HAM SH1DELER. . ........ : :,.•• ; r -r-V"~- i COMPARE THEM ... : ! 'j. : "The Republican party Is unrescrv- ; : »dly for sound money. It caused the «' jtntctment of the law providing for the : jwnimptiou of specie payments in 1879; .^ince then erery dollar has been as : ;-fOod as gold. .•' '' - - ."We are unalterably opposed to S«rery measure calculated to- debase ; ,«,r currency or Impair the credit of ' «qr country. We are therefore opposed •' : to the free coinage of silver except by 'international agreement with the lead- Jog commercial nations or the world, jTA^wblcta we pledge ourselves to promote, p; and until then such gold standard must fe fce preserved. |vh "AH our silver and paper currency m''-mmt be maintained at parity with & cold and we favor all measures de- prgteBed to maintain inviolably the obli- W- gmttons of the United States and all our K-money, whether coin or paper, at the lp 'present standard, the standard of the W^mati enlightened nations of the earth." pfi —Republican platform. |'f ' "We demand the free and unlimited P"«o]naKe of both gold and silver at the P present legal ratio of 1C to 1, without m' : waiting for the aid or consent of any f|fe«ttier nation. We demand that the phgtsndard silver dollar shall be a full - Jegal tender, equally with gold, for all ,j-,:;4et>ts, public and private, and we fav- !•-::>r soch legislation as will prevent the ffjodenionetlzatlon of any kind of legal ff>-.««nder money by private contract."— IfelJemocra tic platform. "We demand free and unlimited "*, coinage of sliver and gold at the pres- " «nt legal ratio of 10 to l."-Popnllst 1 platform, 1892. "We bold to the use of both gold and jtllrer as the standard money of the country, and to the coinage of both gold and silver, -without discriminating (t against either metal or cnarge for If jnlntage, but the dollar unit of coinage ,, mt both metals must be of equal Intrin- * «lc and exchangeable value or be adjusted through International agreement or by such safeguards of legislation as shall insure the maintenance Of the parity of the two metals and tbe •qoal power of every dollar at all times in the markets and in payment of debt, *nd wo demand that all paper ™rr fi ncy ' foall be kept at par with and redeemable In each coin.- WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY 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, 1892. SO.ME QUESTIONS. Mr. Hryan will spwik In Losa.usport i.i)d:iy. There nre (iiiesUo.ns at issue, will he meet theiu? Will lie state whether or not the l(i to 1. i>lMin:k of"tlio Chicji.iro iilatform was jidwptcd a-s the Fliaros gr-h-es rt? \\111 lie state wlicthor, under ills nd- niiii'lstration, silver w-111 rise to a parity will) gold fit 1C to 1? AVill -lie .state whether it.hu gold dollar is a 200 cent dollar, and If silver rises to sold wild it be a 200 cent dollar iiilso? . . - ' ' AVlll hi! state i.f silver will tlius rise, a^ ho said it would in his at-ceinnncc sprocii in- New York, v'ho will be bene- (itted? Will IIP state, if silver bullion is worth S1..20. at padcy wirti gold at 1C to 1. who will coin it in preference to sollLTijr it ns bullion? Will he slate how i:lic worfciugnian .and the farmer will bebouofit'tod by a si I VIM- dollar oqual to a gold dollar in bii-llion? Widl ho state how bis platform will leave Hie poor man whose debt is payable .to Airfield or Sowall, In gold? "Will lie sta.te wlio will coin sold when it is a question a* to the value of a silver dollar? 'I ~ • -i^'If WIR -lie sta:lc wh.it nations have a gold suindard, wliat .1. silver standard and wh.'i.t actual bimetallism, and .why? Will he* -stale whether no is a, Populist or a. Popocrnt? Will ho strite whether he believes In firoe-trade or protection? These- arc a few questions lie can with dignity, a* a presidential candidate, answer. If he answers these The Journal will ask a row more. No honest Popoera.t should hesitate to re- fliipst tluit those bo answered, Mr. Bryan sliouOd not for & momewt hesitate to answer these public questions clearly and without evasion. If he does not answer thorn frankly' no c;:tl- nen of Cass comity should cast a voto for 'him. 'IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THATT THE NEXT. HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OF SIL- VIJJR AT A RATIO OF 16 TO 1. WIZEN IT BECOMES A DEIMON- STUATED FACT. THAT THERE IS N,0 DAGGER OP THIS COUNTRY ADOinUNG TEPE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COME AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM A.(J^IN.—Pharos editorial, March 12, 1SOC. - • • '. -, Tljie Jonni.in has no sympathy for the weakness of Professor Michael. But the viiigaries and h-allucinations of life are coo prominent to- permit oi the assumption that all else Is error. Professor Michael in his life work h^s sustained a. serious loss, one .that perhaps only aii enthusiast could recover from. It is to l>o liofMHl 'that he lias the energy -and- will nvoft the e.iicour.i.gcment necessary to pla.ce his tnstituilon on. foot agaiti. The Journal extends to -him its sympathy, and Itopes to see a generous encouragement. . • ' "' : - ; : At least omc-tWi-d of.fcbe- old time Deraocra. 1 !* -n'.n tned on the Bryan recep- Woin committee ivill not vote for Bryan. C.'iire -was takan. to omit such Democrats, the le-adors of the partj-, as wouia openly refuse to serve, but nwiny names were Inserted' of Dcano- craits wlao d'o not bake no.active part in politics and will not serve, but who do not care U> say so. TJio pin-pose oC this is to deceive the public. The most wireless observer cannot faia to ncntJco the absence of the names of the real Democratic leaders from the list of commiittees. There are over seven liundred Sound' Money Democrats in Logarasport, but tlie purpose of the Pharos Is to conceal tlvis fact. Every man •will think for himself regardless of leadership and the vote against Bryan m (Wife country wl'll be overw'lieTm'lng. If the Popocrnts had any failth In •their cause would they put on their committees men who intend to vote againsit Bryan? Would not the Pharos denounce swchi Democrats as it denounced Dr. Haittery? OC course. They do not -expect to win In Novem- te, but are seeMng to make all the votes they can by making It appear that sound money Democrats are for Bryan. • The Touimal is frlart to. see that the Ittinros has changed Mr. BlTfln's routes so that no 16 to 1 impossibilities will be attempted ih Lognnsporc, It would be cruel to Mr. Bryaa to require Mm to ff lvc an exhibit oC hi» supernatural powers at th'ls time. "BILLY THE KID" The Bryan reception committee for Oa'ss county lias no farmers as far as The Journal can discover. T-hls is a great comniJ Dtee -for a party, liat Is trying to delude the farmer. Will Orate Today—Indications That a Very Large Crowd Will Gather To See the Wonder of the West in Action. The selection ot Uiverside Pink for M-r. Bryan's speech was nn inspiration. Lust Spring tue Fharus saiid that tbds splendid slto \vns suff<M-in« from the results of cessation o£ IliG ft'&od work" so well begun. It said thnt it was the abode of frogs, miasma, m.'ilaria, tin c;in.$ .stray dogsulwid kittens tind weed* that the seltiiiK 1 sun yazerl upon uo iircater-scene of desolation si.ud nhe i-is- iug sun wirprlsod microbes i-n 'the.ii 1 fiendish doeds. To this .spot Mr. Bryan i* to be taken to tell the people how to run ('he greatest guvormncnt o.n earth with a, fifty cant dollar and no credit. The .Tournal hopes that it can nccu- ra.tely announce the- program today. 'JTlio Pharos announces in Us display advertisement that Mr. Bryan will speak lit l:.'iO .p. m. and '2:10 p. in., and in its local columns that ho will speak a.t 12:20 p. JU. and 1 p. l". Through nil the mass of niis-informaliion on tlic subject. The .Touraol has attempted to give the facts but it confesses that It h.-i.s 'been dUlicult to jiftt. at the truth, so contradictory and uureliaUle are Popo- cra.'tic .statements. An, iuvest.isa.tion of -the Tacts by the editor of The .Tonrnal himself yesterday 'secured to. Indicate that Mr. Bryan will in-nivo at 11:30 -.1. m., will toko dinner with Judge Dykinuaiii at his residence; will speak at. Riverside '"".i at 32:20 p. m. aiid at the cornr- ourcn and North 'Streets a,t 1 p. r , f.e Journal Is of f.he opinJou tlm . this statement is correct aad that the-Pharos lies when It says he lyirt-eperi'U at 1:30 a.ud 2:20 p. m. And It would 'advise Popocraits to take The Journal's state- meat for It, if fhey wji.ut to hear "Rilly, flic Kid," orate. The line of ma.reli •and route has been changed to get over tlio obstacles suggested lu yesterday mol'mlng's Jonrna.l. Reports from Soiitliern ImTia'na show Targe crowds, though- it mined till noon as far North' as Indiaitapolis. One special tr.i.in, into Indianapolis' was polled and It showed 115 for Bryan and So for MeKinley, so gre.nt was the. public curiosity. This twin was on tha Luke.'Erie & Wcstera, from iilie Xort-h. • Up to Tuesday Mr. Brya.n had' made 200 speeches and had •traveled S.022 miles to do 'it, This is a record not to be sneezed i.t, T.be crowd a.t Indianapolis was great, Eveiy nwui, woman apd child of the 150,000 population caime down town to see Bi'yain, -anti the .railroads brought in 17,000 people.' There were few decorations, showing the real sentiment, l)itt thews was a crowd. Estimating tli-e crowd today 011 this basis there, will 'be at least 5,000 people .in the city from outside counties. Mr. Bryan will likely draw' the biggest crowd -and the smallest number of votes of any man who ever ran for President. Horace Greeloy in 1872 dre.w the biggest crowd ever seen in Indianapolis and history Js about to repeat itself. ^ • _. . Tlio town ejections were held'in. Con- nectiicut Monday switl the -returns in tlliat little Democratic Sta.te show a Republican-plurality of'30,000. Enthusiasm 1 is a marked eQiaracter- istic of 'an extremist. The Hit-tie, band of Popocrats in -this county are most earnest in* this situation. There will be cheers for-Bryan and votes for MoKln- Jey out of sight Tills was shown In tire decorations arranged yesterday. Tlio Piuiros office, tine popocratic headquarters, and the stand* were profuse; ly decorated by willing hands and open poekotbooke, but tlie whole crowd couldn't legally cast a hundred votes. The decorations, 'however, were In many instances tasty. There was prepared at the Democratic headquarters an' allegory wMeh was hung a-cross the street In front of the Pharos office. It was covered with electric lights, after The-Journal decoration a few days ago, and represented two men, a- farmer- and' a workingman-. Alx>ve them wa.s a. picture- of Bryan .surrounded by sixteen white lights and one yellow, or •gold. It was a noticeable fact that the two men, though filled with: hay under free trade, and both. 1 starved to death, were reaching -for the gold light In their dying moments. '... • QR4ND OPENING SALE OF EXQUISITE UNDERWEAR at the WHITE HOUSE, TODAY Everything from a 50 cent Suit to the Finest Garment made. We solicit an inspection, i Wn. GRACE & Co. The White House Clothiers and Furnishers 316 Market Street. STATE IS DONE Direct Evidence for Prosecution al! in j And Defendant Lon Saxon Will Try to Explain. ON A 'PILGRIMAGE: The Good'land delegation, strong, comprising the oldest MeKinley club, 'and many ofliers, passed through the elity yesterday, cbangtap.cnrs here on the way to.Canton, Ohio, to.rl-sJt Major McKinley. The Goodlanders sang, campaign songs as they marched, .wlithi banners flying,' itih.roug'ii the streets of tfhe city. .'...'" : ... -,;• Merit In medicine meana the power to cure. The 1 -great,cures,by"Hood's,-Sap; gaparJlla ilroye Ita' TJnegualed nterlt. ' Defense Tries to Disparage Character of Miss Plausse. The State closed its evidence yesterday afternoon. In, the case against Alon• xo Saxon, and the Introduction of testimony for the defense wa.s begun. Court adjourned -fit the close of the afternoon -session, and will' take a recess over today, to permit of a free hearing for Bry-aiii. -Mi-ss Plausse, the complaining witness, Vftis first on the stand- on the opening of court yesterday morning. The cross-exam in at Jo a was Rlkeii up by Attorney Kistlcr, where It had been left off the evening before, and though he' used every artifice to confuse the witness and tri'[> her .into mnKing contradictory statements, she stuck to her story as originally told. She made an excellent witness for herself, and it is concedcd.Jttiat her evidence Is very damaging to the defendant. Following Miss Plausse, the testimony of Otto Lowrey, Miss Eva Ferguson, Edward .Murray, Samuel Conner and Gifford Marvin was taken In corrobora*ioii. Csi.pt. Bradley tcsflCcd to having arrested Saxon, The defense did not resist, this testimony; greatly, as It is admitted that .the occurrences detailed by these witnesses did happen. Mrs. Reed Shewmon testified to the condition of Miss Plausse "when she was brought -to the J.i'.ll after-'the assault, and Dr. Hottoway, who"'dressed -her bruises, testified to the'nature of the wounds. ,: This closed the evidence for the State, and at 4 o'clock Attorney, A. G. Jen- kinos arose to mnko the .opening statement 'for the defense. He spoke for an hour, and said, -in brief,. tnat tlie testl-. mony for tlie defense %,<>"$ show that the prosecuting witness -had"e6Tne--tfy Loga.hsport.on the morning of,the Oth' of .Inly; -that she registered at the Barnet t hotel under.the name of E. W: Morgan; that she staid there .ill night, but did not take brea-ka.fst mere, leaving before the. meal and going to the Johnston, where she registered under the same name and was assigned to room 25. The evidence would show, he said, that while she stayed (a this hotel, from breakfast on the morning of t-be Oth until the following Sunday morning, ; the 12th, that she ordered numerous drinks, both beer and whiskey, and had them' sent up to her room. Tha.t on .the,Sunday morning on which the assault is alleged to have been com- mlttedV.she went out before breakfast and mei Saxon-; that they went together to the Seliubach saloon, where they each had a drtok. From there 'they wont to Jerry Sullivan's place, opposite the Waibash station, wh-ere they had another drink, <md from there to Burgman's : on .Twelfth street,' but were refused 'tkiuor. ..They went to Hallam's saloon, near the .Seventeenth street bridge, and there 1 had another drink and tiien.-walked across the bridge to the spot where the assault is alleged to have been committed: Witnesses were put, on, the stand who testified to substantially the statements made by Mr. .Tenklnes. W. H. Moore, night bar-tender' at the Johnston: Mrs. Kate; Schubach, \ Bridget Welch, Kate Sales and Kate • Meyne swore tboit the couple drank at;th? 'Schubaeb saloon; Jerry Sullivan swore .that he violated the; tow, by selling them a drink on Sunday moiiing, and Albert Hallaan'.-testified to 'the same ' ' '' ''' ' to show tbat no criminal assa-ulf. was committed, but that if there was a crime committed, it was by and with the consent of the woman herself. The ca.sc then narrows down to a question oC vcraci'ty -between Saxon and the girl. The assault in which. Miss Plan's- so received a badly battered face, the defeusc w.ill endeavor to show was tlio result of ai drunken row. Tlie defense wi/11 also introduce testimony to show .that Miss 1'iausse attempted t& work a confidence trick, by cMmirig to represent a eharidable or- •ganiisa.tion ami to be soliciting funds for tlie relief of a charitable object. A number of witnesses will testify on this lino. The defendant himself will then take the stand as the last witness, and'the defense will close its case with his testimony. The State will then have some evidence in rebuttal it is believed, and it is hinted will spring a sensa.tion which will clinch its case-. Thore ha.ve been -so : many rumors in connection with the young woman, and so li-ttle is known concerning her that the least breath is sufficient to start the rumor of a sensational disclosure. Tho case will hardly get to the jury before Thursday evening. A CASE OF_TELEPATHY. Old Lndy Appeared ID » Vision »t th« Time of Uer Death.. A gentleman took a house in Ireland 1 for six months and was occompanjed thither by bis wifenmd daughters, says EenJm. The house was furnished and: had plenty of bedrooms. Theoxforo it was d<;cided not to use a. certain large, long- room with cupboards along 1 ono side (wliicb had all been locked and: scaled up with tape) in which things belonging to the owners of tlie house had been put away. One evening one of the daughters going- to her room sa.w an old lnx]y wrapped in r, shawl .waJking- along the passage in front of her. The old lady appeared to know her way and hurried on without hesitation into fche Tmusecl room. The girl cuJled bersister and they followed the dji.roc into the room. But all was silent; no one was there; the dust lying: about showed no signs of footprints. Shortly after the same young- lady woe reading on the hearthrug by firelight. Looking up she beheld One old lady standing in tlie doorway watching her. Greatly frightened, she sprang up and, rusliing downstairs, was fmind 'fainting at the drawing-room door. At last the family returned to Dublin. One '-j3ay when a friend was calling the'cun- ous incident which I have narrated was referred to. The young .lady very unwillingly told her experiences. The visitor seemed much struck and asked for an accurate description of the old lady. "For," said she, "that house belongcd- to two old ladies, sisters, and wheii they let their house they went to reside at .Geneva, One of them, answering exactly to the description you hare given, died at the time yoa saw her appear. ' A STRANGE ADVENTURE. Cnrloat C»«« of Cat»lep.y »t Ho»plt»l <U Pont-l'Eveqno ut DCBnvllle. • Tho Temps reports a curious case of catalepsy which for several weeks has been engaging the attention of the doctors at theBopitaJ de FoiU-1'Eveq.ue at Deauville, reports the New York Herald. On tihe morning of July 25 lost a young man, quite naked, was found on a seat at Deouville sleeping soundly. It was found impossible,to awaken him and he was carried to the hospital. During three weeks he remained in a cataleptic condition at DcnuvLlle. 'Pho- to"raphs were taken of him and circulated in the district, but without being recognized. On Thursday evening the unknown man awoltc.iind, surprised at finding Tiimself in a hospital ward,, questioned his neighbors as to how become to be there. "But it Js jmT>ossible!"h«i exclaim™. on being ixild \vlio.re he was. "I am in! Paris nml T have never left it^ Only^ yesterday 1 \v:is working for my employer, a pucker in tlie Fa.ubourg dm Temple." Ho stated thnt his name was Louis P , agc<l 21 years, living in Parja- witb his'fai.hor. .Upon a teJegram bc~ ing sent to Hie address given the father replied by sending money and 1 clothing for his son. Louis P— has returned to Paris. without solving the mystery, of hi» strange adventure. WATER PIPES GUARD CONVICTS.! When prUoncru i;ut the I'lpe» Water B«-l cupct and Gu*rds Arc Thereby Alarmed. A new idea in jail construction has re-1 cen.tlj T been successfully tested in Bos-l ton. In brief, the scheme ia to con-i struct the cells of hollow pipes and fill| them with water. When: a pipe is served] the water escapes, and. by a system ofl registers in the office of the jail the f acti is made known, a£ well as the particular] cell where the pipes have been attacked.) Xo attempt is made to have the pipes!particularly hard. Common gas pipel is as good as any and will answer every! purpose. Tha water is kept under a; high pressure so that it will be sure txy give the alarm wlien the pipe is sevoredj Under the usual system of jail con-; Ktrnction it is aimed to malic the barsi go hard that saws will not nJTect them:: or, at best;, so bard thnt cutting would! be a slow progress. But convicts ittj jails are as clever as the men who con-j struct jail cells, and methods have beenj discovered for taking'the temper outj of the hardest stee). Nitric acid will 1 do. and so will common candle. If thel flame of the latter is kept for severaJtl days close against a bar ot chilled at«eli it will bo. made so soft that acominonj eteel saw will cut it. Solid steel platesj- have been eaten with acids and escapes made possible. The filling of hollow pipes with, water seenis to be-.a good!. thing. , * AN AMBER' FISH. A Fl»h W»H Known In Southern Wmten,, But One Barely Soon Here. The amber fishes—there "are several] species of them—belong to' the family) that contains the crcvaUes, the pom-i panoes, the banded pilot, the horsefish,. and the threadfish. In shape they are; nearest like the pilot fishes; they bear a general resemblance in shape, however, to the blucfish, though not nearly: related to that fish. They are rapid andl powerful swimmers and great travelers^ The amber fishes are found in nearly alt tropical and temperate waters; in tho< Mediterranean, the waters of the West. Indies and the Gulf of Mexico, and. ini various parts of the Pacific ocean. Some, of them are excellent food fishes—all; are shapely and beautiful. The larger? of them may attain a length of four feeti or more and a weight of 50 pounds., La.rge amber fishes are common on tb« const of California, where they arei tmong the most celebrated of the game- fishes. On this coast, says the New "i ork Sun., the amber fish comes as far north a* Cape Cod, but rarely; one taken in a, *pound net in'Gravesend bay in July of' the present, year is perhaps the first of its particular spjcies of which there i* record here. This fish was a little more, than 33 inches in length. 9.nd it weighed about 13 pounds. „__ A tost Boy. Muncie, Ind., Oct. 6.—Harry, son of J. W. Ream, who has been studying for the Presbyterian ministry for tJ>~ce vea-rs at Hanover college, has become demented from typhoid fever, .vandered away from home Saturday and cannot^ bt found. ' . • Entitled to Con»Wer»tlo». . "My misguided friend," said the fatj man with the puffs under his eyes, "I| ' will admit that I am a capitalist. That; part of your assertion shall go unchal-i lenged. But when 'you say.tihat I ami , not a producer-.you are wrong. I have) i'been'bncknig a comic opera company;. ' for two months." Hifehest ef all in Leavening Strcngfh.-Latcst U. S. GoVt Report. ABSOLUTELY

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