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THE REFORMER: BRATTLEBORO, VT., FRIDAY. JULY 3. 1896. VOL. XX. NO. 49 From LaGrippe. How Dr. Miles' Nervine Restored One of Kentucky's Business ty,ii Men to Health. I, r, TBE Sl'KClAI. TOWS JWKETING No Disease has ever presented so many peculiarities as LaGrippe. No disease leaves its victims so debilitated, useless, sleepless, nerveless, as LaGrippe. Mr. D. W. IlinVin, state agent of the Mut- ual Life Insurance Co.. .-. Kentucky, says: "In 1889 and '90 I h.ia two severe attacks of LaGrippe, the last one attacking my ner vous system with such severity that my life -was despaired of. I bad not slept for more than two months except by the use of nar- . cotics that stupefied me, but Rave me no rest. I Was only conscious of intense mental weakness, agonizing bodily pain and the Yactt trat I was hourly growing weaker. When in thisconditlon, I commenced using Br Miles' Restorative Nervine. In two days I began to improve and in one month's time I was cured, much to tbe surprise of all who knew of my condition. I have been in ex cellent health since and have recommended your lemedies to many of my friends." Louisville. Jan. 22, 1695. D. W. Hilton. Dr. Miles' flerrine Restores Health. FREE LECTURE, On ' Health, Happiness and Beauty of Women." Or. R. C. Flower, of Boston, to visit Vermont. lr. I!. ( '. Flower will deliver Ids new lee. turc on 'Health, .Happiness' anil Beauty of Women,"' at the following plai-cs on dates named, at times given : Benninsrtoii, Vermont, Bennington Opera House, Wednesday niglit, July S, at S p. in. Waterhurv Vermont, Opera House, Mon- day night, July at IS p. ni. St. Albans, Vermont, Waujdi's Opera House, Tuesday night, July 14, at N:1A p. in .'Brattleboro, Vermont, City Hull, Thursday afternoon, July hi, at 4 p. ui. . This lecture is free and is said to be one of the. finest lectures ever delivered on the Anjerieaii platform. Dr. Flower as an orator. for" pathos, eloquence, poetrjt and wit, has no superior." The doctor can be consulted pro. JCSslonaUy . at' following places, on dates Beupingtou., s Vermont, l'utnaiu House, Toursday.July. lUitinmi. priDont, rue nerwici:,' r rmay, it lfj Burlington, , V h w finftirday, July 11. 1 "A ilontpeller, Vei erinnnt, Van -Set Hotel, mont, Pavilion Hotel, Mon day July 1!J. Waterbury, Vermont, Watcrburv Hotel, Tuesday. July 14. St. Albans, Vermont, Welden Hotel, Wednesday, July IS. Brattleboro, Vermont, llrooks House, Thursday and Friday, July Hi and IT. Bellows Falls, Vermont, Towne's Hotel, Saturday, July In. Newport, Vermont. Mcniplirenuigog liou-e. Monday, July 20. . ' Ht. Johiisbury, .St. Johnsbury House, Tues day, July 21. ' White River Junction, Vermont, Junction House, Wednesday, July 22. Dr. Flower has furthermore arranged to 'deliver his new. free lecture, entitled, "Triumph of W6mennd (ilory of Man" at following places on dates n lined and at times given : . . ' Fellows Falls, Vermont, Opera House, Friday night, July IT, at 0 p. m. Xewrrttrt," Vermont, Lane's Opera House, Hunday afternoon, July at 4 p. ni. White 'liver Junction, Vermont, tiates Opera House, Wednesday night. July 22. at a 8 p.m; ft . , i. :.. ..t..:...A.n... 11.. T.M-ai.V IVirwi.l.. Ihut . 11 1." tinilUCU , 1 r- H.L.Ii.c ...... he can diagnose any disease of any person without asking the patient a question, and that he is the only" living physician who can ' scientilically do so without making a mistake. : The Boston (ilobe says: "In the trcat- 1 Went of cancer, consumption, tumor, heart, ana nerve troubles. Dr. It. C. Flower has no equal in the world." The Boston Traveller says, "There is no experiment in Dr. It. C. Flower's practice. Able as he is to tell any one his disease, without asking a question, be is not likely to doctor his patients for the wi-onii disease." The Xew York Tribune says, "Dr. 1.. C. Flower of Boston is the highest authoritv on chronic disease and eiijoysthe largest practice of any living physi cian." - . Our readerswill see that this visit of Dr. It, C. Flower to Vermont will enable the sick to consult him close to their homes. As iraual Hefuat-a Money for Neraaalllea and Votes It for Luxuries 'I'he Prac tical Meaning of What Was Done. The special town meeting Tuesday afternoon had hp attendance of some LHX) citlzepa aud a debate of nearly two hours, which ended in u practical refusal to matte conceded ly necessary repairs on the hifthway with prac tical vote to spend 100 additional for electric lighting of the town hall. Thi meetinu wus called to order by Gen. J.J. Est oy as moderator and under tho first article about widening and straightening the road and putting in h new retaining Willi onnosito Mrs. Henson's in Contreville. Deu. C. h Thompson, who took tho lead for the advocates eflbe project, showed a di agram and explained that the trav eled road was only 21 feet wide lit this point, that tho wall had now tumbled in, 55 feet or more wero leaning clear over ready to tumble in, the cost of re pairs would not be less than 8."00 and ho advocated what he said had been a pet idea of his for 40 years.building a new wall out in the brook some 16 or 20 feet, and thus obviating tho most dangerous point on tho Avenue and on which he said it was impossible to plate a lamp to properly light. The expense, as he figured it in ctetaii would be only si;), ana no inougni between the town and highway there would be money enough to do it without borrow inc. He offered a mo tion directing the selectmen to do the work and to borrow the money if nee ensarv. ' Dr. Webster said the meeting had been called on petition of some 00 voters, becauso the selectmen declined to assume the responsibility of such an expenditure in these times. He be lieved from consultation with stone men that tho coBt would certainly bo?2, 000 and he feared it would reach $2,500. Tho retaining wall had stood 75 years and the overlapping is no worse uow than it was a year ago. This same question was up in town meeting 25 vears ago and one of the then board of selectmen predicted that the wall would be down within a year, but nfost of it Etill stands. J. G. Stnfford and G. B. Kirwan spoke several times in opposition to Uea. Thompson s motion. ine for mer argued that the demand for a change was in the interest of the trolley which runs next to the bank and the wall and suffers all the danger there is, while the team travel e all on the other feida. To extend the road out in to the stream would throw the water back against the creamery, and greatly increase the danger of that structure I t lllt UO &TIUWH. IiMllinlioii. I'rvdieflona. NuiriivaWnna anil 'riirvalcnluan with Ursai'il to Ilia Great Battle That Opena Hicit U eek C. L. HOWE & SON, PHOTOGRAPHERS MAIN STREET, Brattleboro Vermont. A GREAT BARGAIN- FINK COUNTRY ItKSl DKSCK, WITH BARN ASM Kofll ACHKS OF FINK LAND, Miff. ATKOIN TIIK VII.LAUK OF WEST HAL IFAX, VT. This proiwrty Is for sale, rnHndina: a full com plement of I'arlor, Pining room. Bedroom and Kitchen Furniture; also Carcts aod Crockery, etc., etc., ready for IMMKDI ATE H'I PAN t'Y. Kveryttilno; is nearly new and In nret-class condition. The hx-aOon i line, being on the corner of ta' good highways, llnet mountain ntr. no moiMpiiloes, liest of pure Spring Water, H'lumbing and aeweragc complete, large Itath- om with not and cold water, new It-e-hougc ' led; an Ideal tni for one wUhing to own a -mntry Residence, also for one wishing a good i nie and willing to take transient boardci the - Mr around, or isiiinmer hoardcrB la the m-knhi. a other nlare where tiansienu areaocommo- - tied in the village: alKiut 4 12 miles to R. It. atlon on iloosac Tunnel an1 Wilmington It. H.t s .ro hours' .Irive over a lieantiful road to ltrat- t .uoro; two mails daily. Possession given, -i 1. Will be soitl on eaay terms, or fv . . uingeil for village property. If Dot solffltj - nlv UK prooertr will lie rented for ihr veaKon. Ki.r f uil iKirticubm apply to which has several times been floodod. Dea. Thompson denied that there would be any danger from this source said it would be relieved if anything. Stafford predicted that the cost would reach !,000, and if the creamery was damaged in consequence the town would have to pay. Kirwan argued that present debt and taxes in these times ought to preclude the expendi ture even if ordinarily justifiable. Geo. A. Hines submitted measure ments, figures he had made at the re ouest of the selectmen, and he found the length of wall needed to be 220 feet and height from 10 to 2!) feet, and cost some ef2400, though this might be sub ject to some modification in cost of la Lor and stone, which he hadn't had time to investigate. In reply to vario.is in quiires he said the present looked like an insecure wall, especially witn the vibration of the trolley over it, and on tbe whole he thought it wo, id be economy to build anew and ho agreed with Dr. Webster that it would be best not to try to do anything with tbe old stone. J.P.Sargont advocated a little diffeia ent scheme, straightening the road by taking from the ledge on the otiier side from the brook ; tho town owned a a plenty of land to do it. Mr. Saigent felt sure that 8100 wouldn't begin to repair the present wail : water had been getting in behind it for 12 or 15 years. Dr. C.S. Clark said a 10 foot exten sion into the river in addition to what the town now owns would be sulli- cient. E. C. Crosby said the trolley should be ieft out of the consideration entire ly ; it is a business matter for tbe town to consider on business-principles. He took measurements Saturday and. he found that for a distance of 10 feet the wall was from two to six inches far ther out of line than a year ago. There was no mistake that the wall is coni ng down ; next winter at the latest will fetch it. Ho would produce parties with good and sufficient bonds that would do it for 1500 to $2,000 depend ing on what was required. The town would be responsible in case of an accident. David l'erry was called on for his opinion and he had made figures that substantially agreed with time s. Un questionably the present wall is very short lived. A new one ought to go out into the stream 20 feet, and he dn't see how it could be done for less than 2,000. Dr. 11. D. Holton thought it for the nterest of the trolley as well as tho town that something should be done ; the chief danger was to it now, and apparently it had made insecure what answered fairly well before. Therefore he proposed that the selectmen make the change, providod tbe trolley would pay half the expense. Mr.Crosby said the trolley would do no such thing, be cause it was work that belonged to the town. It would cast the trolley $.100 to move its track if the new wall was built. ThetracK was located by tho selectmen on tbe edge by tbe wall against the protest of the company filed in the town clerk's office, and if the town refused to do its duty, the company would take further steps. Col. llooker siiid 8100 would pay the cost of repairs and he moved that the whole matter be left with the select men. Dr. Webster said that meant that only the fallen wall would be replaced- Finally after some parlia mentary manoeuvring this was done. The second article for f.100 addition al for electric lighting for the town hall brought an explanation from Dr. Web ster that while an equipment could lie put in for the $3'J0 already appropri ated, the advice from best informed sources all round was that the Gush ing system- cost ing $000. ought to be used, and his idea was that unless that was done nothing had better be put in. On motion of l.eo. It. llitt tnat was also left to tbe discretion of the selectmen. llenrv Watterson writes fiom Europe that he blesses God that ho is out of tho country during this campaign of "time-serving, Ituock-down and driiggud-out politics". It seems to bo a once of bolt, boy cott or bust. --(Springfield Uept'bli . can. i Tho Oregon Democrats are going to urge Gov. 1'ennoyer lor first, or sec ond place. Gen Edward S.' Urugg of Wisconsin, who originally loved Mr. Cleveland fur tho enemies he hud mude, iH going to the Chicago convention for the ex press purpose of attending ti Senator Benjamin lit Tillman. Senator Teller says that ha will sup port either lloies or llliiud, und that they will bo acceptable to the free sil ver Republicans of tho mountain statos. Chairman Taubnnock of the Pop ulist national committee, i stren uously opposed to any union. Ho says: If the Democrats beliovo that the populists and silver Kenublicans will bo content solely with the glory of do inn: tho votine in those statoa where their Votes are absolutely needed they will ho reasoning outside the line of human nature. My opinion is that the people's party will not .support Horaco Boies. Dospite his recent protestations, they think him unreli able on the currency question. " The Maryland delegation met and voted Tuesday not to bolt if the con vention does go for free silver. Liinut-Gov. Day of Minnesota an nounces through his paper, the Fair mount Sentinel, that he can no longer act with tho Republican party, because of its position on tho money question. Ho thinks McKinley cannot carry a single state west of Ohio. A man has but to ask himself whether he himself would lend a dol lar to a man who would repay it in a dollar worth only half as much to see this latter from a point of view of those who have savings to invest. So Jong as this free silver agitation con tinues people will prefer to let tbeir money lie idlo rather than put it where it cannot be gotten off demand. Hence the business stagnation and distress which are so severe in the south and west. Those sections have paid dearly for their folly. An invading army could hardly inflict greater injury to them than they are enduring from tho devastation of ther credit by the free silver agitators. As long as they cher- .11 A II IK IS VKAVK.N'OKD. ish this free silver folly tbey will fry in their own juice. -(Pittsburg Chron- cle-Telegraph- Every souud money Democrat in Boston approached on the subject has promptly signed a pledge not to rote for a free silver ticket. The Illinois delegates held a confer ence Tuesday under the lead of Gov. Altgeld, whose mqtto as he phrases it. is "To h with the gold bugs." It was decided to vote for the abro gation of the two-thirds rule. The leaders of both sides of the si I ver question are already on the ground at Chicago, consulting and laying plans for the great tight of next week. Also on hand to aid tbe siiveritea with their coounsel are Senators Du bois and Pettigrew of the bolting Re publicans, Sovereign of the Knights of Labor. Senator It. Harris of len nessee, chairman of the Democratic bimetallic national committee, will probably be tbe permanent chairman of the national convention. The sliver program also includes tne removal of tho national headquarters to Chicago and the election of Senator Jones of Arkansas chairman of tbe national committee. Ex-Secretary Whitney says the sit uation that now confronts tho Dem ocracy is like that of lstiO. The hon or of the country iB at stake, and all men must stand together to avert pub lic disgrace and the wreck of hun dreds of thousands of homes through tho country." He evidenly expects a split and almost threatens it, saying that if free coinage win "no power on eartn can either persuade or coerce sound money Democrats to for sake the fundamental principle of de mocracy. ' Senator Lindsay of Kentucky when asked about the probable course of the Democratic party replies Well, it strikes me that we are going straight to the devil. " Senator Marion Butler eavs he is only afraid Whitney and his followers won t bolt but that it Whitney fails in everything else, his last car J will be to have ths gold men apparently in dorse or submit to tho action of the Democratic convention. In order to discredit it and maKe the union of the silver forces impossible and MclVin ley's election euro. Gov.Altgeld is leading a bitter oppo sition to Boies because of a speech the latter made in July '91 Btrongly ap proving Cleveland's '.'ourse in sending troops to Chicago during the great strike to quell the disorder with which Altgeld refused or neglected-to deal. Senator White of Colorado is also after the presidential nomination. General Secretary Hayes and sev eral other officers of the Knights of Labor are on the ground, though they insist that it has nothing to do with the covention. Two hundred Democratic Indian apolis business men have opened head quarters in favor of sound money and this is only a sample of what scores of others are doing. It is to be the most exciting gathering Chicago ever saw. A list of bolting Kansas Republi cans is a standing feature of Kansas newspapers these days. The Atchison countv Republican convention has voted down by a two thirds vote a res olution indorsing the St. Louis plat t'nroiier'a.liirv I nal.le to Find lint Who Mraiigletl Hie ( iiiiiiliiKlinin uiri ,o Clue to lliu Murilcrrr Founn. The long dolayed aud frmiuently postponed coroner's inquest in theciiao of little Mary Cunningham, so foully miirileiod at New York Decoration Day. wan held Thursday and rfSulted in a verdict Unit sho came to her dentil at the ImiiiI of some person un known. Only one of tin) four Hiispecls whom Inspector Brooks caused to be arn-Hted took the witnciiH t-tiiml. Huh was Francis P. Farroll, a young pnn ter out of work, who' lived in tho same house with the Cunningham's. Me said ho novor had any trouble with Mrs. Cunningham. He never wan in their flat except New Year's night whon all the tenunts exchanged visits, and once a week later, wher she lot him out of her window to look at a fire from the back yard. Ho said the key found on him which fitted the rear cellar door was given to him by Mrs. Cunningham, tho housekeeper, when they first moved into the flat, two jcars ago. - He admitted that about a week be fore the murder he gave Mamie Cun ningham a canary bird. Tho bird had escaped from bis cage and was flying about tho street. A crowd gathered and Farroll caught tho ranary, much to little Mamie's disappointment. She wanted the bird herself. Farrell kept it a week and then gave it to the girl in her mother's presence. Tho bird was in the room after tho murder was discovered. Mrs. Cun ningham saw it she shrieked hysterical ly, "Take that bird away; take it out of the house!" Mrs. Cunningham also said, "If it hadn't been Mamie, it would have been me." Mrs. Cunningham, the murdered girl's mother, was not at the inquest, although she is the most impo-tant witness of all. Her physician sent a letter saying that she was seriously ill. Joseph Marreno, the Italian boy, who told tho police he had seen Edward McCortnack strangle tho Cunningham girljiut afterwards retracted his state ment, was not before the. coroner, either, though he is still held under a charge of perjury. Nor watt anything heard of the other Italian boy, em ployed by the police as a spy, who told that Marreno had confessed that he himsolf committed the crime. The case has been allowed to drag until the valuable first impressions of those who might have cast some light on it have been blunted to such an extent that the testimony before tbe coronor was worthless, while considered as di reef or as circumstantial evidence. .KI.NOtir W. KIK. llrplllilliall Noilillire for l.lrltlrllunt tiovrnor. Mr. KIK, now nearly SO years old. In u native of Mm I.ii Motte,hls present homo, und nvhx ciliicntetl at t lie common m-IiikiIs anil in rlie Vermont Methodist wiiiiti.'iry, Fortj Edward Institute niid Kiirimni buliie college, lie U a niiil'lilc pro ducer and a liirmer, 41ml li.ix held about every olllce In his town, lieh.g const 11 nic iff ; w rattledoro, Friday, July 10. 64 Cars. 4 trains. CAPITAL INV $3,500,000. .v tj-vaiw tva v m m .Ttw.Mia YV",uT. If II I li 1 1 II -i i I 1 .a OMiaw Of nets o.... r 5 s- V 4 " tMoimiuiwHiiMB w lonoon.cn.. 1200 PlOPU Employed f "T "A"" PIS.fHNCt. , IJ T(NTe rname n .,...1 y 1 mw suim ofiin. new took. city. Y Ttl" COVtHmtj 12 ACRtS S 5 TltAIXED MOUSES Performing tit 0110 Time in NKI.SOS W. KISK. ut the age of 21,. selectman for ninny years, school coiutiiissioner, etc. He represented Isle La Motto in the general assemblies 01 issa ana inm, ana was in the senate in isss. He was an alternate in the Republican national convention at Chicago in Inks and a delegate to the Minneapolis convention in 1MH2. Besides holding numerous other positions of trust and honor, lie is a trustee of tbe Johnson normal school, a trustee of the Vermont Methodist seinituiry and chair man of the board of the Vermont Indus trial school in Vcrgonnef. Ho fs also president of the Vermont Fish and tlnmc league. Mud A Kolutlon of the Oold and SIlTcr die. Ed. Reformer: Sir: liuy All Silver Mined in U. S. A. Mold it into bricks. Pay the mar ket price in gold the world over. Give the hearer in exchange for his silver Silver certificates. Good for all debts. Except duties on imports. In dimensions of 1 "2, 5, 10, 20. 50. Re deemable in said silver brick at their true value in gold in the markets of tho world. Put this plank in the plat form, and on those a good man that mean's what he savs, like Russell, and every houeBt Democrat whether for gold or silver would support it and one-third of the Republican party would glaaly support it, in preference to McKinley's single gold standard. and the result would absolutely be McKinley would stay at home. It would absolutely stop the present scramble for gold and stringency in the money market. Why? Because the 100 silver, oertifiates would be worth 100 cents in gold anywhere on earth see ! Why not ! The idea is orieinal aud the author would have ev ery honest minded man, seriously and sincerely reflect upon it. and con demn it if your conscience will let you It will lead us out of chaos, like .iln se.-: did in Israel. A Private. HL AMI'S VIEWS. HAUXY & 711X1:.:. tea! Krtslc , CfattMivru . Vt. Last summer one of our grandchildren was sick with a severe bowel trouble. Our doctor's remedies bad failed, then we tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera aud Diarrhoea Remedy, which cave very speedy relief. We regard it as the best medicine ever put on the market for howel complaints. Mrs E G Gregory. Frederickstown, Mo. This certainly is the best medicine ever put on. the market for dysentery, sum niercomplaint.colie and cholera iufan luni in children. It never fails to give prompt relief when used in rea sonable time and tbe plain printed 'ttrecriTS are followed. Many moth -- n ,r eTprsed their sincere grat 1 . i for t.i(. cures it has effected, b-jt a!: by G Greene,dtuggiet( PI A ) n' J a t . I. 'J a of form.and both tho Republican paper iof Atchison city have repudiated th action of the nati onal convention. Senator Teller's return home from Omaha Wednesday was one continuous ovation. How mar" Tttg en 'and young womec are cnt off just when the future seems brightest and fullest of promise ! They are Keen away Dyxne ais Btue which causes ' I Am one .sixth of all the deaths in the world the disease which doctors call consumption. There is absolutely no rea son in the world why consumption should be fatal why it should be even acti ons. It is a disease the blood, and can be cured absolutely and always by puri fying and enriching the blood. The only exception to this is the case where the disease has been neglected and improp erly treated until it is stronger than the body until the body has become so meat as to have lost the ability to recuperate. I)r. Pirrce'a Golden Medical Discovery will cure 98 per cent, of ases of consumption it used accoratng TCClloas. 11 also luira mit i , k t ' "a bronchial and throat affections. What the Original free hlln-r I.rxlrr l'rcdlrts as lha Krsalt ofKrtt Coinage. Interview with the X. Y. World.) The free coinage of silver at a ratio of 10 to I ought to be, and I believe will be. just as popular among the workingmen or cw 1 orK city as it is among tnose or the rest of the country. "There will be no great panic." 'The suggestion that Germans or Frenchmen or Englishmen will send their silver here simply to have it coined into American dollars is absurd. They will not send their coined silver, for the stamp already upon it makes it equal to gold in their own countries, and they will not send their silver bouillion, for the reason that they can sell it just as well in Europe ut the market price fixed by the American mints. Silver bouillion Would be used as inoiicv in commerce 'just as gold is used now. I "If a Germiitv should send silver here to be coined into American dollars, be would certainly have no reason to take tbe money back to Germany. Instead, he would take back products of Ameri can toil wheat, corn and machinery and sell them to his own people in coin petition with their labor. "That is all there is to this talk about America becoming a dumping-groiuid for the silver of Kurope. Would Dnnble Our Foreign Market. "The effect of nn Inflow of silver from abroad would be to double the foreign market for our goods, and give us such a period of prosperity as we have never known oerore. I lie wnoic productive energv or the nation would be employed Wages would increase. I he onlv retuge for Europe would be bimetallism. "II we win :it the polls tins vear. and I am confident we will, our great com mercial rivals in Europe will be com pelled to establish a bimetallic system for their own protection. This is -the shortest road and the onlv road to inter national bimetallism." "And suppose Mr. McKinley should hp elx-ted? " I said. "He would be in the position occupied by Mr. Cleveland today," observed. Mr. island. "He would have to do one of three things: (1) keep issuing hun dreds of millions of iuterest-benring bonds to maintain the gold reserve, or (2) stop paying out gold at the treasury in exchange tor legal tenders, or (3) make the customs taxes payable in gold alone, which would put gold ut a pre mium and debase all the rest of our monev to that extent. The AdTanlagraofa Boll. Krom the lioston Herald. There arc circumstances in which the running of two candidates a gold man in the East and a silver man in tbe South aud West might contribute to the de feat of McKiuleylsui and the bcnellt of the Democratic partv. Such conditions would exist If the silver men swept just enough states to full short of a majority and a gold Democrat carried Xew York and Maryland. The -two elements would have between them the majority of the electoral college, and the gold men would ask the silver Democrats to come to their candidate und to give him a majority of the electoral college In December. The silver men, havkig made the best fight they could, would he reduced so a choice between two gold candidates, one a lie publican and protectionist, and the other a revenue tariff man. Their constituents could hardly blame them for preferring the Democrat to a solid vote for the beaten silverite, winch would send the election hit the House and seat Mc Kinley. A more important advantage of a sep arate gold ticket will be it effect upon the election of members of Congress. Gold and silver DcumcraU might act to gether in certain districts, but in most such cases the gold incti would Insist tnat the candidate for Congress should be for the gold standard. In inuny other cases a separate gold candidate lor ( on- gress would divide the Democratic vote and help a sound money Republican. It would strengthen the Democratic ticket in tne f.ast to run n dean-out gold ticket. aim might nave an imyortant influence even if the silver men should elect a President and cc strong in the House. A score or two of sound money Democrats would be able to accomplish much more in case the division in the House was close than an equal number of Republi cans. Their influence and arguments would lie likely to have niiiuh the same effect which they had in the, .Wd ( en gross, when the conservative men from the South gradually dropped away from the silver column :tnd reduced a sup posed silver majority of "0 or tfO to less than nothing. 1 tic more pronaoie advantage ot run ning a gold Democrat, from the sound monev point ot view, is found in the division which it will cause in the Dem ocratic vote in the doubtful states. The Republicans might obtain a considerable number of votes for McKinley fioiu sound money Democrats' if they were reduced in the choice between McKinley and a silver extremist. The tendency would be, however, for Democratic voters to drift gradually into the Democratic ranks as the campaign approached its close, without regard to their views on the money question. A separate gold candidate would give them a leader around whom they would be proud to rally for the purpose of demon-' stilting their strength in the party. Shrewd sound money men say that such a candidate would not in any case weaken McKinley in states where the fight was essentially between him and the silver candidate, because the voters who were in earnest on the money ques tion would swing over to McKinley on election day if they felt that his electoral ticket was really in danger. It might lie possible in some states, like Kentucky ami Indiana, to run a union allroiind money ticket. with threeor four electors pledget! to the gold Demo crat and the remainder to McKinley. This would be only the fair counter movement to the plan of the silver Re publicans to run union silver tickets in the states (where the Republicans are stroiig. . One Kin'', The Graiiilut t Equine Spectacle Ever Devised. 24 ELEPHANTS PciforminJ; in 3 Kings at One Time, Largest Display of Pachyderms on the Continent. 50 CHAMPION AERIALISTS in Mid-Ah- Feats. 12 CHAMPION BAREBACK EQUESTRIANS. 50 World's Fiimous Jockeys und Crack Star. Light-Weights. ALAR, THE HUMAN ARROW, SHOT FROM A HUCE CROSSBOW. REALISTIC ORIENTAL INDIA Th eMost Sumptuous and Elegant Entertainment on Earth. Truthfully Representing the Lives of the People of the Orient. Ifeal Natives in Characteristic Performances. Religious Kites and Ceremonies'. Sports, Games. Occupations, and Ileautif ully Romantic and Picturesque Episodes. Ueniune Madras Dancing Girls. Silver and Tiger Dances. Coconut Tree Climbers. CuriousCotta Dwarfs. Buddhist Priests, India Fakirs. Oriental Jugglers, together with their families, Huts,. Temples and Instruments of Trade and Pleasure. ' FiV"iKJ3Sl jA M 5 C HIGMiV niUTIOKaU. aao MAU.T W 1 7 SUPERB EQUESTRIAN TOURNAMENT Willi First Prize Winner High Jumping Horses and Ponies. ' Kqtieslriuii May-Pole Dances, and Foi Hunters' Meet. 1,000 Xewlj Added Wonders and Attractions ! Actually 12 Champion Male and Female Bareback Riders ! Positively 50 Aerial Mld-AIr and Trapeze Artists ! C ertainly 500 Skilled and Remarkable Performers ! Really 20 Old-Time, Modern and Pantomimic Clowns ! - - - - Circus Rings with 3 Full Companies, - : - - - - Elevated Stages for Special Performances, - - 3 3 I I - 1 - 2 -24 -2 - 50- 2 -100 - 1.000 - Kacing Track for Desperate and Thrilling Contests, - - - Flock of Gigantic African Ostriches, - - - - - Giantess Gorilla, Only Onein Captivity, - - - - Menageries of Wild and Tniined Beasts, - - - - Of the Biggest Performing Elephants, - - - - Droves of Asiatic Camels and Dromedaries, - - 1 rained Horses Performing at Once in One Ring - - - Droves of Tiny Shetland Ponies, - - - Dating Circus and Equestrian Acts, - Performers, Artists, Specialists and People, 3 - 3 - I 2,000 " Tons of Pure, Moral Amusement, -- TO BK SKR.N NOMHI'RK Ol TSIUK THESE SHOWN. - I - " I - - 2 - -24 - - 2 - -50 - - 2 - 100 1,000 2,000 Of Conrw. 1 NJ j j -IJ Wt?CHAM AEHALWMDERS fi I -tiT-lit'i IK I I -T"Vlj Na l-3tH4 TUt HOST HOVft aJiiK r& From the Montpelier Argus. J The alcdonian savs thatGrout'i cam paign was conducted on a high plane. i ne Caledonian must mean lugn prices In the vicinity of Boquet, egtmorel iand Co, Pa, almost any one can tel von how to cure a lame hack or stiff neck. Thry dampen a piece of flannel with Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bind it on the affected parts and in one or two cfavs the tcnuhle has dinar peared. This same treatment will promptly cure a pain in the side or chest Mr K M Krye, a prominent j merchant of llonuet. speak very bich- i ly of Pain Balm, and his recommenda tions have bad much to do with malr ins it popular there For sale ly K t.reene. druggist. The jurv staid out over 12 'lours hut coulil not a;;ree, thoueh it was rumored that seven were for acquittal aua live for a verdict or one ilollar, Smith will enter tbe case again this fali.' The Detroit Tribune, thoucrh it de nounces the irold plank of tbe St. fxuiis platform so hotly.still appeals to Kc "blican silver men to "stay in the partv." It promises them that they can still control it. Mrs Klnxlie .Noah of this place, was taken in the night with cramping pains and the next day diarrhoea set in. She took half a bottle of black berry cordial.'iut got no relief. She then sent to me to see if I had any thing that would help her. I sent her a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Chol era and Diarrhoea Remedy and the first dose relieved her. Anotner of our neighbors had been sick for about a week and hail tried different rem edies for diarrhoea but kept getting worse. I sent him this same remedy. Only four doses of it were required to cure him. He says he owes his re covery to this wonderful remedy. Mrs. Mary Sibley.Sidney. Mich. For sale by f K .Jreene, druggist. That Imntr Bitr-k ran be mtreat with Dr. Miles' NEKVE I'LASTER Only c. STRANGE QUADRUPEDS FROM EVERY CLIME. GIAXT AXD DWARF ANIM ALS OF AM. KINDS. Colossal O c Is hands high. Steer with 3 eyes. 3 nostrils and three horns, Diminu tive t 'attic, Tiny Zebus and Ponies. ute Little Dwarf Elephants, Hairless Mare.etc. Extraordinary Features and Wonderful Attractions. A I.I. .1EV FOR THIS SEASON-. NEW MILLION DOLLAR FREE STREET PARADE With Representations af the World s Kuiers. and the Military Uniforms of All Nations, at A. M. on show Day. Cheap txcursion Bates from all points. Two Pctformances Daily, at 2 anil 8 P. M. Admission to Everything. 50 Cents. price. Bescrved Seats at regular price, and Admission Tickets at usual advance at C.KO. r.. i.Klh.XK'S IMil G STOBE, t Main Street. WILL EXHIBIT AT KEEN'S, JI LV 11. Doors op;:n an hour earlier Children Under 9 years, half , Thai onlr b4 raiiabla rentals PtLXt rrar offered to Ladiaa, sspsrislly raooanmeiid k saw aav s aaisaiaar ea to dutin javaioav ? zor oav mom HIIIMT1L KUI aaa take no otter. .vfSend for circular. Prte (l.OO wrkI oexra for HAUt, a lri- MOTTH CHEMICAL CXX. - Cierrolnd. Ohio. OLD T DVMI . Dra ITOII, UTTUMWO, TV. PENNYROYAL PILLS.