Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 11, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 11, 1896
Page 4
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;;**'•' » • ~*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^* j olm Gray's CORNER. OB fall and winter underwent-, be has now cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logansport at kard times prices for -cash. These goods arc direct from the factories and •f the best values In all lines for ladles, f«nts and children; go and Investigate tod It will not take you long to decide Where to buy your underwear. every day In the week (except by the Loganaport" Journal Company. W. B. WRIGHT President A. HARDY Vlc« President a W. OBAVE8 Secretary A B. BOTEK „ .Treasuro' Trice per Annum M.80 ttte* per Month , 40 •**' Official Paper of City and County. flbtered a» aeoond-clau mall-matter a 4k* L*tanaport Po»t Office, February &. SUNDAY, OCTOBER. 11, 1S8C. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MoKlNLET, JR., Of Ohio. For- Vlce-Preildent. A. HOBART of New Jeney, For Governor, -tAMEB A. MOUNT ot Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. •T. ft. HAQOAKD, Of Tlppecanoe County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Caw County. For Auditor of State. •JCERICUS C. DAILET of Boone County For Treasurer of State. TU1D J. 3CHOLZ, of Vanderburs County For Attorney General. nLLIAM A. KETCH AM of Marlon C8. T»r Reporter of Supreme Court, •HARLE8 F. REMY of Bartholomew Co. VW Superintendent of Public Instruction. D. M,TXlEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statistics. m. 3 THOMPSON, of Shelby County. »or Judge of the Appellate Court. First District. WOODFOKD ROBINSON, of Glbion 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. U. Z. WILEY, of Bonton County. Electors at Largo. JL G, THAYER, CHAS F. JONES. , For Congress, i,i • GEORGE W. 8TEELE. For Joint Representative. T WILSON, of CaBB County. BepresentatlVe-CHARLES B LONQ- E. HALE. : •to CleTk-TOSEPH G. GRACE. R, Treasurcr-BENJAMIN F. KEES- LJNG. m Bherlrt-I. A. ADAMS. :.: . r«t Surveyor— A. B. DODD. fSa Coroncr-DR. J. A. DOWNEY. I'M Assea«or_JOSEPH BARR. r*> Commlasloner, First District— JOHN OE1RRARD. I'M Commissioner, Third District— ABRAHAM 8HIDELER. : v 'COMPARE THEM Kepnbllcan party Is unreserv- for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments In 1879; •Ince then every dollar has been as food oa gold. "We are unalterably opposed to •Tery measure calculated to debase •ai enrrcncy or Impair the credit of cnmcttnntry. We are therefore opposed to thn free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- log commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and ontll then such gold standard must 'to» preserved. "All our silver and paper currency trail be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- alioed to maintain inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the .pi««ent standard,, the standard of the - -voiit 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 •ther nation. We .demand that the •ttandanl sifter dollar shall- be a fall legal tender, equally with gold, for all •debts, public and private, and we 2av< •Trod!legislation na. wilt prevent the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by private contract."— Democratic platform. "Wto demand free and unlimited coinage ot silver and gold at the presto* toga) ratio of 10 to 1."—Populist putftnn, isaa "We Ktotd to the use ot both gold and •llvei 08 too standard money of the csuntvyi, and to tha coinage of both -•fold: and silver, without discriminating *. against eitftev metal or cnarge for -i Bttutaget bat toe dollar unit of coinage •gbatft. metals mask Da ot equal fntrln- . lie? and! exchangeable valuo or be ad- ftutted tnrongh; Internatronal agreement o« by such safeguards of legislation na shall Insure the Maintenance •fttn&parlty of Ino two -metals and the •qaai power of every dollar at all times tnttttamarkets)and Inpayment of debt, ' U&w; demand tbat all paper *>nrrency •taatt tw kepi at pap -with and redeem- tbte. to snch cofn. WEI MUST IN- sisnr UPON THIS POLICY AS ES- NKOESSART FOB THE OF THH FARMERS ANBT E4BOB1NO GLASSES, THti WKtsot AND MOST DEPBNSBI/ESS VKOTMH OB» TOreTABUJ MONEY ANBf A EHTOTOATINGf OUR- Rr-ITenroeratfe platform, 1802. MR. BRYAN AND THE APPLE; Goveniror -Mart-thews lias discovered 'iiniother plmse of BryaiTs . greatness. According 1 'to the. Governou.-, somo one gave Mr. 'Bryan :ui. npple sixteen I'lvoliCi, .In draimfcriiiice betiween Indl- ..'ini'jiolfe ui'iiil IiOi?.iiiK!port «imd Mr. Bi'yjin ale ;it. The-.re w«i.s miotlnliiig rt'iii;iirkfl:blt! iiibout I'lii-s 'i'f -Ali - . Br.vnii ate tt slowly, A'luy mail can call; am :vpi>ilt! oC tlvn.t &\XP. In ii fow mcxmeiit!--, without, ovor-lond- JiiK ilws stomach. Tlie. only clrcuan- stiiim.<t> 'limit M'on-lil owi.sio-iv comment from flw Governor of a jjrosi't would be tjic osirtus o\f ;m nipple ot that "sLxo'nt one blto. Evidently tiv'.s Is whmt ;i'tt'raol.p'il 'tho fltt.cin't'ioiu o'f Governor Matitlienvs, Bui 1 , «.f tlie ontertannnont wn.s Hot 'iiilvoiitilsed as n, olrc-us- it ts tlmvt Goveriipr Matthews cMliVto on, .this gastronomic feat. In. fife -side shows swoiil* we tlie favorite article of diet, n:ud next to the swortl «omw pilass. 'J'he. apple 'lias uo-t CTtoivslvflly .figure.*!, 'lrti,t of course ft •fii'Xtem llnieli /tippl-o fl.t one 'bite is entitled -to raiuk. SpeaJiinty of Governor Matthews, he lias iMjit inad-e n grout hit. T-wo-yonrs a.co ni; 10 o'clock p, m., aiiter the elec- t'ion .ho figured out of tlve rotnms a. Domocrnitlc i>lurn,l!-ty of 20,000. The officta.1 returns showed 45,000 the otJier wny. IWlicoi he wa.s here,' "Biyajn dny," he rodo wJ|lhi Mr. Bi-j-sui and Judge Dyke •man. (from "tihe iSKi.'tionu PassJinu through the 'cwwcl lit the station he mid'gec Mr. iBrya-Q and sold: "Look ret tlie •crowa." "Is Jt this way everywhere la Indiana," nsluxl Mr. Bryan. "Ercrjiwhcrc I have boen^" -said the Governor. Within two iioura Mr who was billed to speak at .me rto-k, found onJy A. dozen people tliei-e to lieaT him, wnd tlue imeottng was adjourned. As the parade .passed down Fourth streeto lit came to the Tmnn'or strctcflicd across tlie street in- front of the FJwiros office by 'tlw' Popocras •conMnttitec. Dj-keman nmdgo'd Governor Matthews and, turntog .In his seat, poln-tod to tho baaim?r. Governor Jlaitithews :nod!dclcl 'and grtoned, and dowa on his kinoes, figurattl-vcly •qioaJiing, nniidged Mr. Bryan, smii-klns and nodd'ine. Mr, Bryan' nodded a supercilious rocosnitloni and half rising n (Ms scat lifted life hat. Judge Dyke- nan ankl Governor MatUiews wlrnost vcpt in 'appreciation. They nodded i.u'd sm-IWcl a:nd ipoirtte;d, much to the lisgust of tlio onlookers. It was a spectacle, aim! yet these man pretended to be statesmen, to bear their §h<>ii'lders tlw digu/l-tj 1 of a AnyaU'e wJio g.iw Mr. BryanTs mouth will mot 'be astonished at Governor M-a,tth'e>ws's delight over .rac apple ki- c-l'dent. But after nil, .Is tlils tho kind ;ANOTHER ASSIGNMENT. Joseph 0. Grace Places His Stock in a. Trustee's Hands. ,7os«i)li. G. Grate, tlie' Broadway elothlor, yesterday morning made U'n •nsslffinnwit for I lie benefit.of creditors, A. G, .Ton.kUniJs is h'llstt'e, aiM Jl;tt> filed a,'-bond fo-r'..*30,000 \ylHt. S. T. McCon- uell nunV D, D, Dykemtin -as sureties, Be'.-wfls'jwt able yestei-dmy TO unvko a. .st.'iilciner.t of tbo probniblc HiiibJU'tics or asset.s. It Is pniclilca-My curtain tir.vl: the assets .will more Hum suffice to meet 0'Miga.t.loMS. llO'Uie oreditoi's aiv randu seciu'e., •, • Ma 1 . Grace Mil been in busliisss In tiiu Edjsro.wort.il 'block two years. lie' has always had .the cauiild-e-nc-e and esteem of business -men. ami the patronage of aJl classes, TJie flssaginment' is a ro.siii.t of business depression .a.nd slack col- le.otlous. Mr. Grace .lins been a respected citizen of the city for many years. GRAND OPENING 5ALE OF I SITE UNDERWEAR at the WHITE HOUSE, TODAY Everything from a 60 cent Suit to the Finest Garment made. We solicit an inspection. • ENGINE HIT HIM. Charles E. Chapman, Mvlng .nit S2o Dnrrel't street, nearidie crossing of the Fimhiinidie a.nd Wnibash railways, was struck by a Wmbnsh engine last 'night nt nibout in'ldnlght, and sUg.lutly in- jnred." He ws hit In tLe head and Ms legs below (the knee were bruised, but l»y rare good fortune he' escaped serious Injury. Ohsiipman. was Intoxicated and attempted to cross tlie track at -the crossing of the Wabash and Panhnndle. A Waibash engine going east was on the •track moving slowly and a collision occurred. Chapman wins Injured as stated. He was carried to his home by the Panhandle yard crew and will be all right this morning. GRACE & Co. The White House Clothiers and Furnishers 316 Market Street. UNCLE SAM WAKING OP. wheel from dMreT « nt manufacturers. Then they fit-the parts and sell good; By FRIGHTENED AjWAY. A thief 'broke into tine second story of Dime Filling's shoe store Friday evening about S o'clock while Mr. Pilling and Frank Murphy .wore at work below. They heai\T the noltee and-la company with Pfl,troluMJi Bishop, visited the room and foum.1 dba* me door had been pried oipenu Nothing wins inilss- Inlg, tlie 'thief probably being frightened, away. Finds Foreign Military Officers Aro Given Too Many Privileges. Will No Longer Permit Other Natloot t» Profit by American Invention and IB- lon In Thlufi r«rtkln- tag to Warfare. • wheels-under high-grade prices. getting 1 the tubing manufacturers to ; shut off the supply of tubing' from, the i "assemblers" the high-class wheel mah- 1 ufacturers will shut off competition. ', An agent was sent to Europe to agitate a similar combination there. The tube manufacturer who gavo the information said that another meeting will be held in a few weeks, when the increased price for next season will be agreed upon. THADDEUS S. CLARKSON. The the A SMALL BLAZE, in alarm of flr.e was tunned in from box 41 alt 12:30 o'clock last night and three companies resapotuled. Kennedy's bakery on West Market street, at the west cud of the bridge, -was damaged slightly. The Ore caught in the baisam-ont, 'but was discovered- a.iul subdued before much, luinn lia'd been done. Xlic ca.usc o>f iilie fire was not Nfivr Commander in Chief of Grand Army of the Republic. Thaddeus Stevens Clarhson, the new commander in chief of the Grand Army of the Ik-public, was a candidate before the Louisville encampment last year, but filially declined, to enter the race against Gen. Walker. He is well known and well liked in the grand army, especially in the west. Ke was born at Gettysburg 1 , Pa., in 1S-10. He was edu- ADDITIONAL LOCALS. of statesmen that tho ml'Ion Weds? IT IS NOT AT ALL EBOBABLE THAlT THE NEXT. HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVOEABLE TO THE FREE COIN1AGE OF SILVER AT A RATIO OF 16 TO ]. WHEX IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT .THAT THERE IS MO DANGER OF THIS COUNTJIY ADOPTING THE SIL.VER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROS- PARITY WILL GOME AGAIN AND WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOO> AGA3N.—Pharos editorial, March 12 1800. •It has been the effort of every gov ennmenit attempting free coinage tc meet; tho market ratio. This showi that it is not the government flat but tho market price that fixes tlie ratio How utterly absurd is the proposition to coin silver at 10 to 1 when the mar ket imitio Js 32 to 1. There Is not one free coinage advocate in. ten Wih* be Itevee coinage at this ratio possible and yet they talk It. What is their real purpose? .There has never been, a time when the Pharos would not .take ad vantag of a typographical error, plaitUy ma.nl fest, or .half oif a senitemcc, to moke The Journal 1 appear to say 'what tho Phnros IOUKWJS jt dild not say. The -Pharos mover meets « square (issue. It evades icvory ftrgiumant It's whole policy 3s deception. The Journal ctMleogos t'he PilKiros to -meet The Journal just once on a square Issue. "Will it come to the scratch juet once? TliQ Pharos, speaking at tho Grace assignment, .says: "The continuous falling off of trade, togetoer wl.thi the scarcity of money, and ' In-a.bility to make collections has reordered it impossible for .him to meet Jiis bills with their maturity." .No O0e erer heard of such «. condition under President Harrison,, ana yet there has been no chanigo from free coinage since 1S02. Miss MajrgJc Slifoui htis rolnirneJ from n, visit wi<th friends at Chicago; 1 The impunitlC'S in tlie "blood which cause scrofulous erirpCIomis iu'e thoroughly cra'dicaticd by Hood's Sarsiipa- irlla. Try Jt, Harry JfcShwhy wlH leave Tuesday •fqi 1 PJfttsiburg, Pa., as a delegate to the National convention of St. Andrew's Brotherhood. B. F. Kearney, president of tlie Lo- gMisport R-a.ilway .Men's Sound Monc5 r club, will! speak nit Wiefllsville, Oh:io, to tlie Cleveland and Pitteburg oluJbs. Mrs. Harry Franta 'nnti ' daughters, who weiie at Chitaiigo for ,the last thren- weeks, 'were joined toy Harry Frank on the midnight "train on their way to Wheeling, W. Va., their future home. An invitation, which will probably motibe accepted, has been received from tJie RaMway Men's club at Elwood, by tlie secretary of 'the Logamsport Rinilt- Men's Sound Money organization. The meeting will be held one day this week. Hazel Patch school house In Bethlehem township would not hold those who wanted ,to hear sound money arguments lust .night. Windows held dozens of listeners who failed to get sents or standJag room. Q. A. Myers •was speaker, and made, as usual, a strong talk and a gwxJ and lasting impression. Good meetings huve before been held at Hazel Patch, and the isouml money cause gains ground dally. • A Washington paper says: A good deal of quiet talk has been occasioned ftbout the army and navy headquarters because the United States has finally decided that military and naval officers, attaches to line legations at Washington, shall not be permitted to see every new thing- the genius, and skill of our own officers have evolved, which foreign nations might want, unless the business can bomadereciprocal andthe American officers at Paris, Berlin and London be allowed to exploit similar secrets of the engineer and ordnance bureaus of these countries. An American naval officer was not) permitted to be present ut the late naval maneuvers o thouglh he had been personally invited by the commander of one of the vessels taking- part to be his guest. It came to ' the knowledge of Prince Ilenry, flhat this invitation had been issued. He at : once directed the officer to counter- • reenlistcd for the war July 16, macd it, giving as a reason that certain J -,vas promoted December 1, 1SC1, to ad- r:aval experiments and tests were to be 'jutant of the'Thirteenth Illinois eav- mado that no foreigner must be per- J airy; served with that regiment, and on niitt-ed to witness and the American.did pot witness them. Heretofore the ex; perimeuls at Indian ftcad, where a our heavy gums are tested, luiye been of • Little liock, Ark. He was assigned to the deepest interest to military for-1 command it during the Arkansas caia- eigners. They were able to report, for '-^aign. In August, 1303, he assisted in instance, tbat the Americans were ma.k- 'raising the. Third Arkansas cavalry of ing a high class of ordnance; that our union white men of that state; was pro- i be present at the late naval eated three miles from th? great battle- if Germany a fortnightago, I field of Anti.ei.am. lie enlistee] April 1C, .•Vpril : ISO], within two hours :if tor the appearance of President Lincoln's call for.75,- 000 men for three months, in Company A, First Illinois artillery. He went to Cairo, served under Gen. Grant There are no locks on the locked, pocket, or at all events-what might be. called' a lock te key Jess. They work! with a spring by a combination which; Is secret to all but the wearer. If locks with keys are desired they can be em-' ployed, but the danger in such an event ] would be that the key might be locked j In the pocket, and a man would! have to (fb to a locksmith if he wanted car fare.! WOMAN WHO CLEANS A CITY. Mn. FlckerUl Bid LowMt »nd ObtklBMl th« Coatnct. Denver has a new garbage contractor, mod it is a woman. In spite of her aex, the preserves once thought to be tho •ole and undisputed possession of th» sterner sex have been invaded, and this contract has gone to a woman simply because she was the lowest bidder, and now all that she asks Is a fair field and no favors. The new contractor is Mm. Mary M. Pickerill, and she says that she means business. Certainly she has given that impression since taking hold of the work. There has been a veritable garbage war, but it has closed with Mrs. Pickerill, enterprising 1 contractor, ahead, and her antagonists are obeying the law as laid down by her, > Mrs. Pickerill is a widow and haf breuffbt up ber family of children unaided. She is a woman of business ability and plenty of nerve, and was willing acd anxious to take the work at a lower figure than it has ever been with profit to the city. Mrs. Pickerill took charge of the work, nfter supplying a ffUt-edflT'd bond in. double the amount she is to 'receive for hex work, and, in spite of the ridicule heaped upon six-inch rifle, or 100-pounder was 15 per ' moted to major and commanded th» her by the city press aad the public m cent, higher powered than, any similar ' regiment until nearly thTciose of the I general, has taken hold of the work m gun built in Europe, and much other war, particjpaiing in nearly oil of ti«' B clearheaded manner, which promises U* cleivncet swee IB arbage tna It • battles in Ad\ii n sa a under Gon. St«ele, j vy 6n JTovemter II, Is62,Ije was married to Mary Beecher Hatterson and to-<iay has FOR Ascd so Bunieo Beni tons :been tiTlng to ^elt n silver-brlfcli; to the .Populists! Well! Wen: ,Weill! • There's maujy a slip 'twixt the cup. the 'Up. The 'PopuMsts -were not sold out of ter all. LONGS TO BE A SLAVE. Souther* Negro Who Want* to Go Into Bondaga Again. Some of the letters that Mayor T.hacher'gets are curiosities In their way. People from out of town who wish to find out anything in the city of Albany invariably write letters to the mayor. It doesn't make any difference what the information desired relates to, he mayor, they think, ought to know, lays the Albany Argus. . A letter was received from a negro .way down south, who, Mr. Monuhnn ays, has been dead for 30 year's—not itarafly a corpse, but deceased so far as is, grip on hustling, progressive nine- eenth century life was ooucerued. This man believes that slavery is still an in- titution In this great land, and is igno- ant of the glorious, fact that the maser's whip,hasn't cracked for 30 years, le never heard of the president's proclamation, never knew that the north had whipped the south, and that a million lives hod been sacrificed to free the slave. In his letter to' the mayor this colored man asked"to'-tiebrought : north and sold back-into slavery. There is. no question that.he found it impossible. valuable information was sent hoiac. has come to the knowledge of the navy department that an important secret discovery relating- to the torpedo de- five children. He came to Nebraska, Btroycra was in possession of one of tho settling in Omaha-with his brother, tfis great conti-rerrtal powers. This same ( late Bishop Clarksbn, in March of 1SCG, power, when asked to permit the officer and has lived in the etate for 30 yeSw. representing one of our services at his ! He was postmaster of Omaha under court, to be present at an important ex- | President Harrison's administrotiofc. pcriment with high explosives, flatly ; Mnj.Clarksonwasontheexccutivcishft' and rather discourteously refused. This • mittee of the national council ot ad- matter came to the president's notice, j ministration, G. A. E., for three caijsee.-' He at once directed that nations should u-tlve years, was elected department not receive American courtesies ttuut j commander of Nebraska at the encamp- would not extend them and to this rule .J ment in. February, 1890, and has bee there must be no exception. Hereafter, [ commander of the Loyal legion at W foreign officers will not be permitted to ' 'witness delicate experimental tests Jn ordnance, or at the torpedo station, or in fact, see or know anything belonging: to the United States solely in ordnance, gunnery,, torpedoes and their destroyers and submarine mines. Particularly will the gentlemen not be permitted to' know, where tihe new rifled mortars to be used hi defending New York harbor will be placed, nor anything 1 of the improvement just completed and very important, relating to the nse of dynamite in shells for heavy guns. Theae are the main exception* to the usual role of allowing foreign officers to see everything, but there are others. -In Bome instances, the matter of exchanging secrets will depend upon military reciprocity; In others, nod specially as regards the experimental test* relatin( .to the use of high explosives in pro jectiles, no exception can be made U* cleivncet sweep IB garbage POCKETS. • ttoeiwl Even Russia, with whom we ore upor the most friendly relations, cannot be permitted to know w-hat our experte have discovered relative to the power use B.nd capacity of certain explosives in some instances discovered a.nd perfected by Americnji experts aloue. BICYCLE PRICES TO ADVANCE, Blgh-Grnde Plrtna Pot Up » Job on Clio»p JVlAiiu f ifcctu rorA. Bicycles will cost more coxfc year. This statement is made on the authority of aPi.ttsbnrgh manufacturer of bicycle tubing. He said that tho meeting just held at the Hotel Waldorf in New York was not a. g.iUheri'ng' of wrought iron pipe manufacturers, as reported. Instead, it was a meeting of tube makers, and, as a result of t/heir deliberations, cheap bicycles "will be forced from the market. For some time the manufacturers of high-grade bicycles have been trying to ; shut out the cheap wheels and-thus maintain the high prices that the .best bicycles commaud- ,ed. : They h.iye succeeded'in doing this through the manufacturers of tubing. There are 13 tubing companies and they. have signed a contract not to sell any tubes, to other than legitimate manu- ... . . -_ facturersof wheels, i The makers of the of slavery days,, which he thought still cheap wheels are called "assemblers." flourished.in thesouth. ... . '. (.They buy , the different .parts, of a. to live in the south, and longed again for the irresponsibility .from self-support ., brnska, LOCKS An Invention Thut Right of Married Women. Another one of woman's rights has been attacked—the right of.search, the same privilege for which England contended in the war of 1812, and as England loHt'lhc.u so femininity seems about to lose to-day. A Chicago firm of wholesale clothers has invented a locked pocket, to be put in trousers, coats and vests. The fad has captured male wearers of clothes and bids fair to beaome popular. It is an attachment by which pockets can be locked, and any attempt to go through them will be foredoomed to failure. That the effort to introduce these poche-te is likely to be opposed by women is certain. The very means which the manufacturers use to advertise them insures this. A circular issued by the firm reads: ."You have been there. You have waked up in the morning and*found your spare cash gone and not known how It has vanished. Your wife denies that she has been through your pockets, and you cannot prove that strc lias done so. You can prevent such oc-' currenccs in future by piacing our "patent protection pockets'in your e}o*bo* v AiiiJefi'on) this claim-, others DBtMuatlc. for locked pockets. Thewunufactuwe- say. that they will prevent pockeitpick- ing, and tliat their universal us« will lorcc every criminal who practices the art to turn his attention to some o'tfiT •iue of business. .". While a year ago it was costing th» city at the rate of $100,000 a year to re- tMrae the garbage, the new contractor does the work for $280 per mon.th, and <K awmB possible that in the near future HM city may be selling its garbage to the highest bidder instead of paying for ite Ttiin^nial, this woman contractor baring already inaugurated this innovation. WHAT BOOK AGENTS WANT. Xnaad Larger Pay » n d Fewer Ktek* from th« Public. Hereafter housewives and business bo shoo away book agents with a stony glare will do so under peril of the Book Agents' Protective association «f Jfew York city and vicinity, which has Ju«t been, organiztjd. These agents sell periodicals such as the Servant Girls' Friend. With each subscription to U>» periodical the editor gives a **U«d gold watch, a pitcher that plays music -while jou put beer in it, a genuine Stradivari us violin, or a diamond necklace with ruby pendants. Th« agento get kicks. S. M. Fleiscbman, m»giM>ut-Bt-arnis of the association. wa turn in our subscriptions the boos aeoda ua out to see if they are genuine. What we want is .to get paid •nitlpovt the bos« tailing us balf the subscriptions are no good. We get 60 cento commission now, and we want 75 cents." WllHnm Sllberkraus, the treasurer. took up the utory. "We're tired," h« MM.- *W tMtngp tookcd on as bums and • iMMpk Tso chances to one they slam tb* dottr U <*ur faces. la that polite? la it doooat? All wo want is a fair chanco. Wo don't use hooks. The pub- he IWnK: we've got nerve. It's the pub- rife HtMfs got nerve to yell 'Police!' wftMk w« Of the South 6ca islands a ire* to oateh fish. It |«ip> I >4j' tl'*fcii put in the water and in. miijtrt tta» UM w*h come to the surface o«ndition, and can easily Iianfl. Highest of all in Leateningf Stsrwigfh.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. _ 4B40WOTUT PURE

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