Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 21, 1894 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 21, 1894
Page 4
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™"5^JI^™™ W - ' K iv™'>• «.^ e ™"•:&'•'*??•' "•• • -V, • ^"wSt?*;?";^^ John Grays "CORNER" ON nVKCKNT LOOKiNOUU NOK.TU WINDOW SKK HO\V MANY U^EKUL DAILY JOURNAL P nbllnlifrt every iJny in tlie week (exccp Monday t)) 1 tl Price pep Annum Price pep Month $6.OO - BO ARTICLES YOU CAN BUY FOR [ FIVE CKNTS. | WK WILL SELL YOU MO11K | GOOD OOODS FOR A MClvLK OR A DOLLAR THAN ANY OTHKR HOUSK IN THIS PART OF TUK 8TATK. COME AND SKE US. TUB OKKICIAI. PAI-ER OF TUB CITV. I Kiiti-rixl ;i< seoonil-oliiss mutter lit tin) Lognns- rort I'tist unite., M-brimryb, itSiS.1 SATURDAY MOKNING, AL'RIL 21. Tl(!<; SCHKMKlvS AT WORK. Soriio of tho ei'.v papers, notably J S, Henderson I Son; OF FURNITURE UPHOLSTERS. So. 320 Fourth Street, LOGAN3PQRT, IND fAOTOKV: •os. 5,7 ana 9 FHtt Street f. M. BOZER, D. D. S, DENTIST. na "Hale Painless Method" used In m filling ofteeth. •fflee Over Stare National Bank MFner Fourth and and Broadway It's the Part of Wisdom. Times ma? t>e hard anil money close bn tbme thlD((8 have thwir comppnsntlon. We can Mil jou watcbei and will, lit very clone lleurei t( I«t «h» money. Come nnil see wlmt you can U< ifltb llttlp money. I «in anxlrms to sell no »1T watches but other K(xxl». Diamonds, Ciockn JUwwar*. Spwstiicles unil Novi>lUes, I KI t(ani (ortlip l.jtlc Sure and I.ncHCo., Clnclnmit 1 '>hto. Cnllaml »*« smull I). A. HAUK, .JKWKI.KR AXD OPTICAN. ^OGANSPORT •ACT DOUHDi c , ............. '; Warne ioem., eioptSandsj .......... H30 a m •:« Clt7 A Toledo Ki., exopt Bandar 11:16 a m .tttntlo Hipre«i, dallr ................. 4:57 pm UtommodaUon for East ..... _ ......... 1:16 p m WIST BOUifl). ' . ................... . «mmtt!»t1on for Wwt .......... . .......... tfflU m ltr ftL.exoept aundftj .............. 1'jS. 1 " 11 «• loom., s H., dally Wr«r DlT., hocaniport, W««« side, •«nr«» IionMiuport and Cfclll. •AST BOCHV. ,*onodmion,t,«sfe.<»o«pt8nndsr- iwmocutlon, Le*v« " " Wm BOUHI). .-tamodallou, srtim. raoept Sundwr, :»mod»Ooa, arrive, " " 'PS?* 10 i'JO p a 9-JOam The Pennsylvania Station. Trains Run by Central Time *D«tly. MJiilly,cxcoijt Sunduy, • 1.0I1ANHV011TTO I.BAVK AHIIIV* '•Klford «nd Columbus *ia.SO a in • 8.00 a m •• .OMIMphlB and New Yot*...»l«,80 am • 8.00 « m • • -bmond and Cincinnati.... »li60 a m • a.60 • n Ilinapolli and LoaJ8Tllta..*U.4u a m • li.lB • n iwn Point »nd Chicago • B.16am 12.208 m • -timondiind Cincinnati....t 5.45am tll.aopm iwn Point and Chicago t fl.OU a m t 7.16 p m aer Local Freight f ?.20 am t lli '** anl idfotd and Colniubns t 6,00am f 6 .»P m • ,-rtlCBllo and Effner ..t 8.21 H in f!2 40 p m >l»naswllsnnd Loul»rtllo...»l2.45 p m • l.SO p m < imond »nd Cincinnati...*W.80pm M.SSpro •idfordwidColnmbns *2,20pm •1.86pm 1 1 iladelpbla and New York..* 2.20 p in • 1.26 p m itlceJo and Bffner. 18.20 p m f ^ P m .3,30 • 1.80pm »a.lSp m flM» and Intermediate.. .* ilO P ra *1H 20 p m .-torno »nd Richmond .J 8.80 pm tH.ODmii '•\UIIU' W»1W »»H.£J»II"MH. . . » 1. I ~.'rv fc.... .-. - "iimnc Accomodatlon T 4,(0p ro f MB p m i.-ton Acoomoiintlon t &.&> P m t M" J. A, MoCULLOUHH, Ttckpt Agem. 0.40 Ii in ", Ind. FINANCIAL,. WALL STREET! • DPKRATK SUCtKHSFl'LIiY IN WALL STBKKT ord DP to date t*r c«t 88 •»! J tothciubMrlbers. an the result of operations *- .a December, 1898,toAprtlWth, 18M, WinnUN A CO.. Bankets and Broken, , v, a BrortWW, New York CUT. tho ) J hiifOn. h'ivi! been cncrajrud very oanu^tiy in kiulcir.fr up n dust. Tho (ihjii.'t of this ii ni'iitifriit. Tho eyca of the public nui-t !)» blinded to what Is reiilly ^oiiiL' on. Tin, Journal tins conlidrnco in tho lnl'.,lli!.;oneu mid wifdoiii of tho people. It duos' noi buUnvu that thoy will fail to soo thattbe old gas company and its trusted ally, the Pharos, have jjoUen rid of all but one of tho democratic city ollicors. Never wns a plan moro skillfully laid. By a pretended attack on Buyer — so thin a disguise that everybody saw through it— enough demo c.r»tH woro misled by their purty or to accuro tho overthrow of all tboi candidates for renomina'.Lon oxoop tbo treasurer. A grost many of thea democrats woro innocent tools in tb matter. Thoy did not realize wha they wore doing. When it was dou thoy stood aghast. Thoy had boon told one thing' and another about th candidates or had blindly followei their party organ. Tho gas company's assault upon th republican primaries, resulted In a din aetrous rout. The fight against J C. Hadley was carried so far that an emissary .(row another ward epen tho day preceding in an effort to create a break. The primary was tho largest in tho history o! the ward over 250 bein£ present, and Mr. Had ley was renomlnatod by acclamation In tho First ward Charles Ringlebon is a trusod officer In the now gai company; in the Second wart George Haigh was a dtreoto in the first citizens oppositioi gas company, in tho Third ward William Kelser osened his doors for the citizens Third ward mass mooting and in tho Fifth ward, Joseph Kinnoy Was one of the first signers lo tho now company . Their opponents for tho eouncl wero tho choice of those who knocked out tho othor oflicers acd this fact alono should put tho people on ihoir guard. ______ Tin-; Pharos ha^ entered into tho interview style of defense and tho Journal is anxiously awaiting the treasurer's reply to its last questions. Ttiese questions were based on the first point raised in tho interview and the Journal wants this settled before proceeding further. The interview indicated that the treasurer was ready to explain and tho silence is surprls- tng- Tho Journal is ready to explain the Johnston and Hadley matter as soou aa tho lirst question, that of the brewery is answered. Why this silence? TnE,Journal asks the defeat of the democratic ticket. It does not ask this on parly grounds alone. If Delleves the defeat of tho democratic landldatea for re-election means much. [t believes that hostile Influences controlled the democratic primaries and convention. It believes that those nfluences failed to accomplish any* thing 1 in republican meetings and that ihe republican candidates are entitled ;o the support of every oltlzeni re* rardloss of party. EVEKY democratic candidate for re ilectlon was strongly opposed to the ild gas company. Every democratic nominee in place of those defeated is urrounded and governed by influences rhich make him weak on the gas uostlon. Is It possible that any dom. <jrat docs not see the point? Is it josslblo that that any true citizen does lot see what defeated the democratic andldates for renomlnatlon? THE Republican primaries will bo leld this evening in the various rards to select delegates to the State nd congressional conventions There hould bo a good turn out and calm eliberation. Tho official call in nother column gives all the detail nformatlon needed. THE Pharos cannot hope to make much capital by distorting Journal tatements and misrepresenting the ournal. Such things may Influ enoe a «w democrats—very few—but have o weight with republican!. NO LIQUOB FOE THEM. Odd Orffanieation Among Congressmen at Washington. i'li "I <lio <.'<iii(,'ri'H!<i«>niil Tcm- Suclfiy— SIIIIH- "'' tl>» Morn ous Niiiu.'S nil IU l.lHl. of A temperance society composed of con"'ri'ss;jien .-.01111,K odd —;i!iiii"ht paradoxical. Midi an iiihi ittition (loos i.>x- ist, however, anil has I'murishcd for more tj:n. h;:!f :i century. P;iniel Webster » :LS a member of it, altiiouyh there is plenty of evidence i.luit he didn't always live, up In it:, principles. The brie!' history ,)l' its orLi'iLiii/.al.iiin, which is^'iven by Ibc W:ish:n|,'Loii Slur, i* ]>:irUcnl;irly timely iind interesting just now in view of the recent celebration of the ninetieth birth Unit, {.'rain! old man of t lie temp mnvi-ir.ent, (u-n. Nun! Dnw. ciclv was or);a;ii/.cd Kebriijry M. ls:;:j, three months before the first national t.eniprninee convention ever lii-hl in this country, which met, at 1'liilailcl- phia in-M:i.v nf that, year. In the old senate; chamber, now ucciipie.i by the supreme court, under l.be leadership of Mich meu as lvlw:ird lOvereU. Daniel \\'cbsler, I luriuUi Sey innnr, Lewis Cass, I'VlixCriindy, (icor-ce. M. Dallas. I ieor-x- lleiuirieks, the society sprang inlo be- in;r. Lewis Cuss, secretary "f war. V.MS chosen president, and Theodore. i'Ycy!'m;.;-|iiiysen, senator from JN'exv.lcr- sev, .submitted a const iLr.Uon, wiiic was Adopted mill sij-l'ncd by n:;e Inn dreil iiieinbers of 1.1 iu senate and ]nn;s of ivprei-enlatives. Tin.' following : the preamble ti> t bis constitution: "As tin: use of ardent .spirits is in- only unnecessary hut. injurious: as : tends lo produce pauperism, crime all wretchedness und to hinder the efli citcy i>f all. means and mora i benefit to endanger tin; ncncu of our free for tlie intelleotua of society and al purity and perma institutions, and a LEWIS OASS. one of tho best moans of counteracting its deleterious effects is' the iniluonei of united c-xiimplu, "Therefore, wo, members of con press nnil others, recognizing the prin ciple- of abstinence from the use o: ardent spirits and from the trafiio ii it as the basis of our union, do herflv) a^rec' to form ourselves into a society and for this purpose adopt the follow in^r constitution,'' ami so forth. Tin- object of the society is given, "to discountenance by example and bv kind moral inl!i:om-e the use of a.rdenl spirits and the l.rafiie in it tbroug-liout the. community." On tiiis basis the association carried on its wor'iC with more or kiss activity for many years. J'n 1S70. under tho inspiration of such men as Vice President Wilson and Senator l.lnckinshani. of Connecticut, the society became spc ciall.y ulivc to the grout purpose of. its existence, and has enjoyed increasing usefulness and prosperity since that time. On its roll from the beginning; appear such names, famous in history, as George N. llriggs, of Massachusetts; Thomas W. Oilmer, of Virginia; Joshua R. GiddinKS, of Ohio; Kufus Choate, of ^rassachnsotts; John Blair, of Tennessee; Henry A. Wise, of Virginia; Millard Fillmorc, of New York; Thomas F.'Marshall, of Kentucky; W. W. Ellsworth, of Connecticut; Felix Grundy, of Tennessee; Franklin Pierce, of Now Hampshire; William C. Rives, of Virginia; Thomas Hiving, Ohio; presidents of the United States, signers of declaration of independence, justices of the supreme court, cabinet officers, senators, representatives and heads of departments. Among Inter subscribers and active workers in the organization may be mentioned Thomas W. Ferry, Henry Wilson, Schnylcr Colfax. \Vil- ,iam Windom, Lot jr. Merrill, John A, Logan, William IS. Wasiiburn, James Monroe, Hiram Price, James A. Garfield, F. T. Freylinglmysen, Henry W. Blair, Alfred 11. Colquitt, Henry L. 3awes, John D. Long-, Elijah A. Morse, I. U. Taylor, Nelson DingTcy and icores of others well known to public ife. THE DEMOCRATIC TARIFF. 4erlnl;itivn Incapacity of Dluuacrlnic Fre« TnnloM. The tariff bill as finally reported to ,he senate is a ridiculous ti-nvcsty upon democratic theories and professions. In many points it directly antagonizes tho undamental dcalaration of the party platform. That platform aflirms pro- ection to bo unconstitutional. The jill, as reconstructed by the senate Committee, adopts this unconstitutional principle ai to certain preferred iu- lustries, extending to, them a protec- ion which is arbitrarily denied to other nterests equally important and de- erring-. These concessions are made, admittedly, for partisan reasons, and ndependently altogether of broad con- iderations of public policy; they are made to conciliate special interests and ppease tho hostile sentiment of spe- ial localities. Thus we have a bill which is inspired on tho one hand by motives of hostility to groat national nterests, and on the othor by solid- ude for interests which are largely sec- lonal and hold no vital relation to the lational prosperity—a. bill which is for protection and against it, which embodies both a constitutional and an unconstitutional principle; which proposes, accepting the claims of its fram- er.s as sincere, to promote the national welfare and at the same time encour- uyu national disaster. l!<:lii!vm;r as we do in the protective policy, wi! of course regard its application as to any interest or industry as a matter for cunirralu'.atiou. \Vu haws in) dorlbt that tile discriiniualions of ! the amended \Vil.son bill, mado in the interest oi 'localities, will in some sense inure to the public advantage, lint tliis docs not alter the fact thai the bill is dishonest and incoherent, utterly lintl in morals, and Ilia 1, us such it must brinff oi'.r legislation into contempt, \Vheriever a country lets down the standard ol le^ir-baiuii In the level oi exocdicney, and its laws come ;.o im:v^'e the prejudices or passions, or relluct the selfishness and vemility of tim ]iop- ulace, or any p;;rt of it—when, in a word, it enacts its !a-,\'s liy a process of bargain and sale —it invites the derision of all ri^lii.-thinkin^ 1 peoples and lilakes it inevitable that iu own authority will cense, sooner or later, to command respect. The blnnder'ni^' of the democratic party in tins matter of the tariff ilhis- trail.'" afresh its singular incapacity for I dea.lin|, r iu a statcMiianliki. 1 \V:LV with I f[iie."t:i)iis of i> > .ib:iu concern. It had an | opportunity siicb :^s rarely comes to an\ r party to forinu.at.o ami carry uiit a | disliiicuvo, eoncvele and •.losiuvi: policy, j Tlie country had lieolarci! in it:; favor. Its power, wilb all departments of the government in it^. pos^esMon, \vas .'il>so- ' lute and compU'lc. Acting in honest I conformity lo the ' piri'o and demands [ of its platform, and stantiiux 1 unitedly j for principle, it cirild lia.ve commanded I popular respect befause of its linearity • of ]>urposc, however much the results I Of its action ini^rh',, have been (iepre- i cated. Instead of this i'., has by its in- : competence and timorous insincerity j deepened the distrust of the people, lost its opportunity, an.l brought upon the country fresh confusion and apprehension a.s to tho economic policy of the future. Instead of settling, it has unsettled financial and industrial conditions, and thus has uffjiravatod the dilliculties, already ominously tfreat, tlnoiifr'i which we must make our ivay to tiiat clear, w«ll-scttlud and permanent national policy which can alone brinp g-enuino and abiding 1 prosperity. —Leslie's Weekly. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U.SLGov't Hepo.r<: sslt-ps to adiinl. their business to ilie new order of things. So, wl-.iie tin; Mclvi.'i- ley law is in force to the e.xtcir^ that the reduced quantity of dutiable (,'ooiis imported must pay the ihitics tixed by the law of IS'.H), the protective elVn-ts of that tarilf have disappeared largely. Every prophecy which tlie republicans made in IW'J as to tin; consequences of a democratic, triumph ha* been fulfilled. The democratic prophecies have not been. The republicans make another prediction. It is that if the democrats will drop the \Viison bill wa<jcs will jump up forthwith to the old standard, there will be work for every one, and the employers of. the men now out/ on strikes, boinj; able to g-ive what they demand, will tell them to come back at once. The voters lire so well satisfied that this is what would happen were the I Wilson bill thrown into the waste ba-,- Mcet that thoy arc pix'parinpf to dec; a | republican house this fall and a repnb- I lican president in IS'JG. They have i learned at last that protection is not a failure, and bein^ p far moro intelli- , (font t-han they were in lh',1'2 they will ! restore it as soon as they can.--C'hicaKO Tribune. WORKINGMEN IDLE. Imlufltrlnl Conditions Uiuiur Democratic Supremacy. A local democratic, paper says: "All these ye:irs tlio republicans have been promising 'to fi!vc full employment lo all ut hlRh wagub by Uluir Urli 1 ! method. Thoy Imvo httil tlio lli;kl to UieiiisulvL'H. In 1S9J they curried protection lo tin: extreme. Thoy guvo pYcry unpliiiiuit all ho dcniiiuduil, nr.cl to some they fiivo moro. And JLS tliii fruit of tills policy tlioy prt-mlsiHl tli(j Industrial millennium; plenty to do for ovuryboJy and princely WHKUR. "Tli(:y Imvo of liitti l)i!f;ii forucd to confess (allure. T'juy (hid (,-reiu numbers of men U.T employed and labor to account for tlio phenomenon without admltllns' any fault m their Ryslciuof 'reuipruciil riipino."' The republicans not merely promised to frivo employment at £0od wages to all whoeliose to work, but tliey gave it. Such was the prosperity of tho country up to March of 1S1W that the man who was idle was the man who wanted to be idle. The wape average was higher than ever before. It is unfortunately true that the condition of affairs to-day differs widely McKlriU'y of tho MrKinIoy HIM. The west lias seen ils error. The farmer has learned that selfishness as between sections of the same country is short-sighted. He has learned by bitter experience that a provrrnnv.rnlal policy which closes the facl.nrics closes the markets to which he must !<«>ji U> sell his produce. He lin.s learned Ihnt silent looms in the cast mean fields without fruit in the west, ile has learned that the blessings lie enjoys as a, citizen of the United States, over the citizen of ar.y oilier country under r.lie sua exact their tribute, and can be preserved only by a sacrifice of self to a de^x'ee, No event could so thoroughly test the sentiment of the west a.s t.ho coming of (.lov. Melvinley. The protective principle was before the people in the person of its frreatest upostle, the author of the law which gave the nation its Greatest prosperity. It was not MeXinley, the victor in two of the most remarkable campaigns of political history; it was riot McKinley the statesman; it was Me' Kinley of the MclCir.ley bili. The | cheers that smote the ;:ir upon his ap- | proach were no mere personal compli- i inent. They had a pfraniler meaning'. | They were the cry of a people in ! bondage, call-In;.: forck'Hvcraneo. They did honor to the man through him to : indorse the doctrine for which lie stands more distinctively than does I any other American. —DetroitTribune. i <>t str.'inc'e. when it ii impossible for ' pie in this C'>UTitr,\ r to ii;.'!.-vst:ind all : is actions here. — ^St. J»i:!-> llepub- emoeratie :j;ilii:i;al V. aL-hi-i^'ton r.vi- to i', 1 , I ,y :• reeept ii.:i mcinbevs of til" hcad- e f.ir- i ti> the two houses ili. bU closed of the uic in the Wilson •:T;oer:i'_s are not intended measure any less hurtful, "y in a :. r c:iei"i] way, but ' if* pass- ir. terests e:in. —St. I Tho cliaiiipliin <>f rrotccrlon. I William MeKinley, the peerless cham- i pion of prolcet.ion, was the one jjrcat ' republican leader who stood firm as a i rock while others foil or fr.ltere:! and proved false to Ilie )ii-st ;::-er.t. prin- ! eiple of republicanism in that da,-;; day from that of 1SUO and the years imined- j of republican di-.ii.siei- which pro I -in 1 . _ -!\ •'• :--v sa vs. i.:.ve r> ::',':.•. I their •i: -;::!;.' •.', '. '.^,\ thev i'oly a:\.l ;-'• --rot most - u:!i l:::v;- to suffer f Ilia'.. :::::,:::!:c until a pix:-,!,:,.•;:;. :ind a iinld I ,'ln \\'it.h 111^' :iM::ey if f and l);n! e".rneu smnu? O£ V(i:iMl dep'-Tid very much OH I ha-!, but I think 1 would bonks, siili-crjbe for H'ood pa;i"vr. pl:i<i s,'i;ne lit! ie livnts for the i\v-t "f tin- family. ;rel the s];a:es or v. h::' .'v;-r I had lon^ crave.'l. bu!,. in tlio ::s:iin. I uould pn: ir.ymu.-iry in tlic ljii;i\' until J had enough to fjn oJT to school, if this privilege were otherwise drv,i,-d :;;e. I'.j' this 1 do not necessarily nicuii 1 would take a eolleffe. .:or,rse, lir.t, if 1 were goin;* to be a r,':n::er. I would take the eourse in apr- ri,.r.!i.nre olTered by many of our schools now; or, if a dairyman, attend dairy school: if a veterinarian, take a coiM'sc at veterinary college, and soon. I would know to do well whatever 1 undertook to do.—American Agriculturist. Noted Physicians lately following. Work is scarce, wages lower, and for one strike then there- arc scores now. The republicans have not been "forced to confess failure," however, so far as confessing failure implies that they have lost faith in the efficacy of protection. They are forced to confess that they do not have quite as ~tor 01" claimed the decree of people surrendering to den:ocvatic control every ilc- pnrtiiiont of the {jnvernrneiil of tho United States. The brief experienc" of little more than a year, with its general widespread ruin, suiierin^', starvation, ami disaster, has vindicated a:id justified Meivinley as no other statesman ever before was vi;i an opinion of the intelligence of j eated and justified, even by his political tho American people as they had prior to November o£ 1892. When they saw tlie majority of the voters casting their ballots /or free trade after it had been explained to them just what the consequences of a march toward free trade and away from protection would be, and when thoy saw the readiness of the pcoplu to discard a system under which they had prospered for a third of a century, they wero willing to con- less that there was a failure of intelligence. The republicans are not surprised that great numbers of men are out o£ work now, and they havn no trouble about explaining 1 it They predicted lack of work in. ISOC-'O-J if tho democrats were successful. Their predictions have come true. They said democratic success would lower wages. It has done so. They said that there would bo innumerable) industrial conflicts while the country was trying to •idapt itself to the new democratic wage scale. Those conllicts arc going on now. Of course, it is not the "fault' 1 of protection that these phenomena of scant work and low wages are visible everywhere, for, while protection is btill the aw, that law is practically a dead letter. It has been known for months that a low tariff bill was to be passed. The mintitu tho people made up their minds that such wo.s to be the case they preparing for it. They did not wnit for the day when the bill was to TCJ.;;to, force to take the necessary enemies. The people, by overwhelming-majorities, have voted their confidence in MeKin'.ey. Kuch day's progress in the legislation of the democratic factions in congress has served to show that the only safe platform upon which their party can rally is the principle of McKinleyism. — Toledo Commercial. F. HliOVTX. .V.M., M. D. Recommend & Prescribe ; SWAMP-ROOT It Never Fails to Cure. j "Dr. Kilmer's Sw.'imp-Root, is a preparation ' discovered by an old :md scientific physician, ' whoso vide experience extending over many 1 ycnrs, hns. given him exccpiionnl advantages fortwaiiiiindiseascsFUcccssfully. Jhnvepro- • scribeil Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot in a groat 1 ronny of the \vorxt kidney, liver and bladder con>|iliilnl», ami nlw.iys with the j most gratifying result*; therefore it affords- I mo great pleasure to most cordially rccom- I mend it totuilTcrine humanity and the medical profession, us I fee) sure that It will «e.- compllkh nil that is claimed for it in every instance. It In beyond question the- ercalcut discovery of tl»e day." OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. ItSTTho deficit created by the Wilson bill will not be only in the treasury. I twill cause a deficit in every workingman's pocket.-—Toledo Ulade, C2T"Kill the Wilson bill" is the cry of the country. But tho way to kill it most effectually is to vote to return the republican party to power.—Iowa State Register. GsTThe Wilnon bill is tho penalty which the south imposes upon the north for havinfif made the republic tho most prosperous and progressive nation on earth.—N. Y. Press. t3y~This ia tho season of criminal mysteries, but the biggest mystery of all is how the democracy is going to crawl out of the hole in which it lies so (jc.cp.-N. Y. Tribune. E3?~The great need of the democratic party-Is a new assortment of profane expletives for us<! in talking about the things that have happened to it in tho past year. —SU Louis Globe-Democrat. GgTThe London Times is unable to understand the action of President in the Sandwich islands. This Suspension Bridge, N. Y. *l-7f-KS™ v ".*'ttSW'52¥' will return) to yuu Hui^vrtiw V^^ ConKuItAlion fruo. itr. Kilmer KCa., IHncliluiitoii, N. Y. At )>rur*l»U, SO*. »»d »1.OO MMg. Dr. Kilmer's PARILLA LIVER are the best. 42 pi Is, 25 centB highest Honors~World's Fair. RICE'S Baking Powder: •^^^^^^- ^^^^^M^^^bM^ ^ ^** V • ^^^ -^^ ^ V The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used, in Millions of H">mes—40 Years the Standard WHAT DO voi; WANT TO KNOW ABOUT I GIUIX, PROVISIONS and STOCKS, bought an* nild on UTOlWd margins. We accept discretionary orders on tln> abovo anil will Klve our cu»i liners who have ml the time to look after their own Interests tlmbenellt of our SO wars experience In ••SPKT-CI.ATION." Hulsss Mnnnnl for speculators sent iree on receipt of two cent stiimtf. Cnrrospomience solicited. JAMEb b. HULSK A CO., -l.W-irw Rookery. Chlcngo. AMIJSKMENTR. D OLANS OPERA HOUSE. WH. D01.AN, MAHAUMi. Wednesday, April 25. The N«w fork Success. SIDETRACKED Si'iisatloiial Meclianlea) Effects. MR.JULE WALTERS iel NEW THAMP IN TOWN. A Positive Koreltr. The Sun Dance! The Serpentine Dance!. 8<* the Tramp get Side Tracked Usual Seal* «t FrloM.

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