|Paper||Millard County Blade|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Millard County Blade|
THINKER. 7SADEEP CLARENCE S. DARROW FAVORS FREE COINAGE. Chicago Scholar Sees In It the Redemption of the Wage EarnNew Lights on the ing Classes The Great G tY 1 r f- r- It would perhaps be impossible to de- termine why gold and silver are used civilized nafor money. The tions of the earth in this, as in most other customs, followed the barbarous nations, which had generally come to regard these metals as the best for purposes of exchange. In ancient times they circulated as because of the intrinsic tfiey do It required a comcoins. value of the labor to paratively large amount of were not produce the metals; they round in so great a quantity, and therefore they were valuable as compared with most of the other metals and products of the earth. In early days all exchange was barter, and all business was done for cash. When goods were sold an equivalent was given. It was therefore necessary to have some "universal solvent" that could be exchanged for any commodity the purchaser might desire. Gold and silver gradually came to be regarded as this "universal solvent," and when commodities were bought and sold they were simply exchanged for so much of those metals as were equal to the value of the goods. In those days when commodities were rare, when business was limited, when transactions were all made in cash, it was supposed or assumed that the gold and silver of the world were for some unknown reason of about the right quantity to do the work. In these days, when production is infinitely greater, when distribution and exchange is the principal business of the world and incomparably more than then, when all business is done in a different manner than in primitive times, it is still asso-call- to-da- ed y, sumed that there is substantially the do right amount of gold and silver to Noone of world. the the business has ever attempted to show how much money business needs or what are the natural laws that govern the use of money in the exchange of goods. It is as it was a thousand assumed precious years ago, that the metals are found and can be found in the right quantities to satisfy the requirements of trade, and also to fulfill the other functions for which these metals are employed. It is claimed and conceded on all to-da- y, mand more than the debtor agreed tc pay. It will go on until the adjustmeni is complete. If it be assumed that the increased production of silver and its decreased use by other nations has cheapened the commodity to the detriment of th creditor, does it make it honest to demonetize silver, and demand pay ir gold? If a note was given to be paid ir wheat and in the year the note cam due the production of wheat had doubled so that the note could be paid more easily than either the debtor oi the creditor had reason to expect would it not still be just to pay in wheal and should not the debtor profit by the increased production of the commodity in which he agreed to pay? Should th creditor be allowed to change the contract by demanding "spring" wheat or "fall" wheat for his debt? If the production of money increased after the debt was made, is it not right that the debtor should profit by this increase? If the production of money had decreased, would the creditor have asked to change the law to include copper or iron in the circulating medium,1 because gold and silver were too scarce He would still have demanded his "pound of flesh." If it is easier to pay than it was then supposed, he has no right to demand more than the pound. Whether silver is cheaper because oi increased production in America or because of the smaller use in Europe can-no- t effect the equity of the case. When gold and silver were made money the debtor had the right to get them anywhere on the earth as cheaply as he could. When it is contended that the increase of silver makes money cheaper, it must be admitted that destroying silver and leaving gold to do the work makes money dearer. It is deliberately contended that gold alone should pay debts, and yet it is nowhere proposed that the debts should be discounted to make up for the increased value, of gold. The talk of "international agreement" is only a delusion and a snare. To, urge that an international agreement should be had is to concede the whole case, and admit that the bimet-alliis right. This controversy is between the use of gold alone and the use equally of gold and silver, and neither internationalism nor ratio has any st AFTER THIRTY YEARS. GERMAN FONDNESS FOR CAKE. THE BUCKEYE STATE CONTRIBUTES THIS STORY. Vast Quantities Eaten at Luncheon Without Apparent Evil Results. There, is a vast consumption of cof fee and cakes at the luncheon hour over in the German quarter. It is, indeed, the land o' cakes, though not of" the Fred Taylor, of the Gallant 189th N. Y., V. I., Finally Found What He Sought. (From the Ashtabula, Ohio, Beacon.) Mr. Fred Taylor was born and brought up near Elmira, N. Y., and from there enlisted in the 189th regiment, N. Y., V. I., with which he went through the war, and saw much hard service. Owing to exposure aid hardships during the, service, Mr. Taylor contracted chronic diarrhoea from which he has suffered now over 30 years, with absolutely no help from physicians. By nature he was a wonderfully vigorous man. Had he not been his disease and the experiments of the doctors had killed him long ago. Laudanum was the only thing which afforded him relief. He had terrible headaches, his nerves were shattered, he could not sleep an hour a day on an average, and he was reduced to a skeleton. A year ago, he and his wife in a change of climate and sought relief removed to Geneva, Ohio; but the change in health came not. Finally on the recommendation of F. J. Hoffner, the leading druggist of Geneva, who was cognizant of similar cases which Pink Pills had cured, Mr. Taylor was to try a box. "As a drownpersuaded a straw so I took the man grasps ing Taylor, "but with no pills," says ofMr. rescue. more hope But after thirty years of suffering and fruitless search for relief I at last found it in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. The day after I took the first pills I commenced to feel better and when I had taken the first box I was in fact a new man." That was two months ago. Mr. Taylor has since taken more of the pills and his progress is steady and he has the utmost confidence in them. He has regained full control of his nerves and sleeps as well as in his youth. Color is coming back to his parched veins and he is gaining flesh and strength rapidly. He is now able to do considerable outdoor work. As he concluded narrating his sufferings, experierle and cure to a Beacon Mrs. reporter Taylor said she wished to add her testimony in favor of Pink Pills. "To the pills alone is due the credit of raising Mr. Taylor from a helpless invalid to the man he is said Mrs. Taylor. Both Mr. and Mrs. Taylor can not find words to express the gratitude they feel or recommend too highly Pink Pills to suffering humanity. Any inquiries addressed to them at Geneva, Ohio, regarding Mr. case they will cheerfully anTaylor's as they are anxious that the whole swer world shall know what Pink Pills have done for them. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by all druggists, or may be had by mail from Dr. Williams' Medicine company, Schenectady, N. Y., for 50 cents per box, or six boxes for $2.50. How to-da- y," bearing on the case. If the American sends his wheat to Europe he will not take silver unless the THE WOMAN'S BIBLE. silver is worth more than the wheat. will rise, becomes If silver plenty prices Prominent Wompn Who Say the Present but this is the only effect, and this is On" Is Dlscrlmlnatnsr. and no both reason gold why certainly Woman, in the person of Elizabeth tands that gold and silver circulate be- silver should not continue to be the Cady Stanton, has laid her hand upon cause of their intrinsic value; that money of the land. Silver is a valuGenesis, the Exodus, Leviticus, the these metals are money, and that all able commodity used in every country Psalms of David and the songs of Solother forms of currency are promises to of the world, and one of the chief prodomon, the script of Matthew and the pay money; that in the last analysis ucts of the United States. There is no word of the acts, and is about to bring all debts and all exchanges must be more danger that America can have too forth from them and their companion a new Bible. The revision or paid in coin. It must follow from this much silver than that she can have too qieces new translation is to be "The Woman's that the greater the amount of coin much gold or too much iron. Bible." The version of the Bible adthe less is its value per ounce or pound, The question of ratio has nothing to dressed to "The most high and mighty and that it is always to the interest of do with the controversy. So long as Prince James," and the revision of the the debtor to increase the volume of money circulates because of its comsame, completed but a few years ago, credto of leaves woman's position in the scrip, the the interest of should all value kinds moneyafad money modity itor to diminish the amount. How the be of about the same value. Gold and asserts Mrs. Stanton, far inferior to Mrs. Stanton's colaborers or volume of currency affects those who silver have remained of nearly the same man. are neither debtors nor creditors is a relative value for nearly 100 years. It apostles in the preparation of the new to include Lady Henmatter of pure speculation, as no one is possible that over long periods of work are namedMiss Frances Lord, Somerset, ry has ever proved, or seemingly tried to time it is desirable that the ratio Mrs. Stanton Blatch, who is Mrs. Stanprove, how much coin is required to do should be changed. The exact ratio at ton's daughter, and Mrs. Cliff Scatch-erthe business of the world. The chief which two articles will exchange is a of England and the following of Frances E. Willard, Rev. equities in the controversy over gold question not of theory, but of practice. America: Rev. Olympia Phoebe and silver are between the debtor and To Hanaford, necuse of silver would enlarge the Mrs. Robert Ellen B. Brown, Ingersoll, the creditor. Increase its value. It would essarily E. Frances Burr, Matilda It is practically undisputed that from likewise necessarily decrease the value Dietrick, A. Sarah Underwood, Gage, the formation of the government up to of as both commodities would Josyln cause new gold, Mrs. of In the the woman, 1873 silver held at least an equal place then be used to perform the new work Stanton has felt that the worst foe to before the law as the legal money of now done by gold alone. her advancement was the misconcepthe land. All debts were payable in so of the present Bible, as regards tion 1873 to were silver and gold Up many ounces of sliver or so many coined on a ratio of 16 to 1; they should woman. Some of the advanced women ounces of gold, as the debtor might be restored to that basis. If it is then of New York felt as Mrs. Stanton did, with her in the preparation and Blect All the gold and silver that could found by experiment that the ratio is of a joined new version of the book of books. be obtained either by exchange or by not the proper one, as governed by the Mrs. Stanton said to the little group of digging in the earth was available for laws of trade, the ratio should be women gathered about her when she the liquidation of indebtedness. for convenience first broached the question of a Bible until changed It is claimed that the increased pro- float together,, but in making they women alone: for the duction of silver and the demonetiza"Sufficient attention has not been givnor the debtor neither credthe en the position of woman in the dition of this metal by other nations so change itor should be asked to bear all the loss. vinetobook. The various revisions have Added to its volume as to make it no The silver dollar should be made larger scant consideration those with treated longer fitted to perform the function of and the gold dollar proportionately to woman, the Bible portions relating money, at least equally with gold. smaller until they circulate together. is referred to, to show the constantly The value of gold and silver, like that It is, however, not necessary that inferiority of the sex. This being so Jf all other commodities, is governed by they should be of equal value. it is absolutely necessary that the misthe law of supply and demand. A litthe cheaper money doe3 drive out conceptions as to the attitude of the tle more than half the gold and silver ttie dearer what of it? Not a dollar's Bible towards woman, arising from wrong translations and interpretations 3f the world is used as money; the rest worth of gold will leave America with- should be corrected." is used for other n pifrposes. out a' full equivalent in something. is It the book will be complethoped A great increase in silver without an This7 is the law of trade. If it should ed this year. enlarged demand must decrease its all go to Europe we would get somevalue. And, equally, diminishing the thing worth more to us than the gold BROAD TIRE WAGONS. imount of the circulating medium with- we sent away,', and with this someout decreasing its use must increase thing and the productions of the counlnere Is No Reason Why They Should its value. If silver could be shoveled try we can buy it back if it must be Not Be Used Everywhere. tfat of the earth as While the subject of good roads is beeasily as sand it had. If silver should be cheaper propfrould become cheaper. Under fr.ee coin- erty would be sold and debts contracting agitated in every part of the country age the owner of 412 could go ed on the basis of this money, and no those most interested in the subject are to the mint and have grains a dollar mark harm could result. .That some con- doing their best to make bad roads laced upon his coin and it must be tracts have been made in gold only still worse by using narrow tires on taken to liquidate a dollar's worth of shows how the powerful nullify the their wagons. Heavy loads are drawn roads on these narrow-tire- d Jebts. As silver grew cheaper, , the law. To restore silver so that it will over our mud and deep ruts cut into Jrtces of all commodities would neces- - equally perform the function, of money them, wagons that In wet weather make them "rfly rise. On the other hand, If the will increase the supply of money and almost, and sometimes entirely, imUnited States, using both I have a sort of a pity for gold and sil- thus , make it cheaper. It will make passable. ver as money, should determine man while a enhances who it the urges his team along a that gold cheaper silver. muddy road, all the time grumbling jUver should no longer be coined, but price of the badness of it, when he might about that gold must fill the of In the history the country gold has place of both, reduce the. labor of his team from silver has Jea sold would necessarily: rise and sometimes been cheaper and to ' by using wide tires at we price of all other commodities prp- -' sometimes been cheaper, but business very little additional cost to himself jortionately fall.: The full measure of was done the same. Man does not live and to the great saving of team and change would not be realized at by gold alone, whatever - its advocates temper. It is to be hoped that the first Jnce, but gradually the law of .imagine. legislation looking to the improvement supply may And demand would In this issue there ought to be no of the roads of the country will be in the enhance value the at the article the use of wide that in this manner was chance for men to be deceived; those way of encouraging compelled to do double duty until the who are .not for bimetallism are; for tires, for one narrow-tire- d wagon will more do a than to are dozen we wait for damage with If had England wide tires if the roads are adjusted themselves to the gold; jnces at soft. 'all all and wait financiers decreased volume of must forever, we mecirculating one No the of wide disputes philosophy common sense .rBoth well. j a and dium. know it tires, and no one seems to have any -- Prices did not fall immediately upon a moderate degree of national pride good reason to offer why they should Jhe demonetization of silver in 1873. and Independence ought to show the not be used. Our farmers simply foland commodities have a certain folly of waiting for England. England low precedent and go on using narrow hie that has heen bonds and credits of the tires because their fathers did before gradually given owns ;the men by the laws the more them. Lumbermen and freighters use trade. To change .rec- -. world the scarcer the money we are If demand. bound wide tires almost, universally and save to gnized vahes in the absence of a able panic she- is ls a Blow, in dropping silver money by doing so, but it seems that process, and the full effect of to follow England farmers do not care to economize in decreasing the volume of money could and taking gold she might equally comthis direction. The condition of our ,reaclled fof years after the pel us to drop gold and take costs us more than any other t roads i S9 md to for ac commenced to wait to Engl America For Shutoperate. single item of waste In this country, In .s ? t1he steam in a locomotive does consent to bimetallism could only have and i the common use of wide tires aot stop the loaded In the would reduce this waste of strain at once. This been paralleled by the slaves to to energy conmasters 8 has keen - American Farmer and the for extent.a south on waiting large constantly going Farm News. nJL enty years. Every, year In this sent to freedom. S. DARIiOWV CLARENCE the, creditor has been able to de so-call- ed d Sup-no- se well-know- one-thi- rd one-ha- lf - : 1 Take no Substitute for Royal Baking Powder. It is Absolutely Pure. Scotch kind. Vienna is a famous towr for cakes and pastry, and many of the residents of the German quarter are from that city. Hence, doubtless, the rage for cakes. This rageis confined to All or no one age, sex or occupation. It seems to be general; the quarter is of one mind pn this subject. 'You see the Germans of gray gravest spectacle. beards and vest bulk munching cakea The world is full of Hon fighters, but it is Hebrew, Israelite and Jew.. to find a man who won t run from a at insignificant little cafes, along with Jew refers to the religion which the bard nornec 1 4 shop boys, rough young fellows, and Jews profess. Hebrew refers to a LanThe Ladies. :! pretty girls. There is somewhere a guage which they no longer speak and The pleasant effect and perfect safety no meaning at the with which ladies theory touching the correlation oi has consequently ufee the Calimay natime. Israelite refers to a tastes, that teaches that when once a present' fornia liquid laxative, Syruj of Figs, man has settled down to a genuine tion which they at one time formed, under all conditions, raakjes! It their it has at present no signification favorite remedy. To gret the true adult fondness for beer, wine and to- and except when reference is made to the genuine article, look for the name of and in he tha his loses sweetmeats; bacco, joy ancient nation. The Jews are a relig- California near Co., printed Syrup Fig a but the German quarter is standing ious community and that is all that j disproof of the etheory, for the cake separates them or, rather, distinguishfarmers are. now making isan alliance The toThe eaters smoke pipes and drink both beer es them from their fellow-citizenfeed city boarders on skim-miland cold Jews do not call themselves Hebrews. baked beans. and wine. r who do not know any better may The number and variety of cakes dis- Jews Influences Combine to :Redac s Many so but they are wrong. health' call themselves to the limit. The reviving properties danger is apin cafes and bakeries played Those who know what is call of Parker's Ginger'Tonic best overcome these ills. palling to one imbued with the modern themselves Jews, and that isright the "Don't disturb me," remarked the ediof correct name. Rochester Tidings. only torial belief as to the unwholesomeness scissors, "I am right in 'the- middle of an article." sweets. You may easily count in such Nothing: Succeds Like Success. , Knows How! It Is places thirty or forty different kinds of The successes achieved by men and things to stiff er Fweryone with and they are not conducive to corns, cakes, besides zweiback, plain bread, are not always based upon merit. But a graceful walkin g. Bemove them with Hindercorna. success in well merited and unprecedented crescent rolls, rye bread,-- ; and several the annals a of proprietary medicine, should Many youngster keeps shady jto prevent .. kindsof pie, though pie is not a spe- these ever come to be written, is Hostetter's getting tanned. Stomach Bitters, a botanic medicine, discovcialty, is consumed in moderate quan- ered "Sanson's Mag-i- Corn Salve. half a century agx, and the tities, and is always eaten with a knife leadingnearly Warranted to cure or money refunded. Ask yoar remedy for and preventive of malarial, rheumatic and kidney complaints, dys- druggist for It. Price 15 cents. r only, says New York Sun. The chief pepsia, and biliousness. constipation In his the teamster tells his thing that saves the. wnole German "Short reckoning makes long friends," and horses of loneliness whoas. his quarter from dyspepsia, in .iv.s reckless short pockets make long faces. the Baby is Cutting Teeth. consumption of sweets is zi fact that After physicians had given me up, I was Be sure If use that old and and , remedy, Mrs, saved Williams-portCure. Piso's no a there is by such thing as quick lunch Ralph Brig, Wikslow's 1893. for Children teething-Nov. Soothing 22, Syscp Pa., over there: If a man eats only a half men mock at other people's poverty, Bogus coffee is giving great grounds for dozen slices of cake or as many cres- butSome a great many more make use of it. complaint. cent rolls with his noonday coffee, he lingers over it a proper time reading on the the paper or a volume of Goethe, or per- For 6ure of Sprains, Bruises, haps playing cards or dominoes with his table mate. The pale who bolts the sweets of a quick lunch 2 in four minutes and hastens back to work, deservedly pays for his sins with ft a disturbed liver and a damaged di- Field is lust wnat all planers call it, gestion. The German, who lingers thirty or forty minutes over his light ABOUT and seeming unwholesome luncheon, is fat, rosy and of good conscience. It must be said for the cakes of the German quarter that they are as harmless as good cakes can be made. They are light to dizziness, not over sweet, and cooked through and through. There is one other thing that helps to render the German immune from his terrible luncheon, and that is that he seldom drinks with it anything cold. The quick luncher down town takes cold Do you want to understand the Science milk with his luncheon, doubtless because it can be gulped down, without is plainly told in of Money? delay. The German has hot coffee, tea or chocolate, or hot milk, always with two or three lumps of sugar. Hot milk This is a glorious opportunity to secure one copy is a cure for almost any disorder cJ the or the entire series. SENT POSTPAID stomach, so that the German's lunch1 of our series is No. Bimetallism and Mon- cated to the readers of Coin's Financial eon contains both bane and antidote. by Archbishop Walsh of Dublin, ometallism, School, and should only be read those who never Of course, the German insults his Ireland. Seventy-eigh- t An able docuhave read the "School." Every by pages. voter in the 25 cents. United should it. read St?es edition, inner man with ice water, and it is sel- ment; Popular No. 2. Coin's Hand Book, by W. H. Har25 cents; better paper edition, 50 cents; cloth, dom served, save by request of un- vey. Deals with the elementary $1.00. of principles 10 others contain alum ammonia. s s. k ii - ( . j - j I well-trie- d i ,. down-towne- v. BASE BA ktALL THE SILVER QUESTION.2 COIN'S, FINANCIAL SCHOOL It COIN'S FINANCIAL SERIES. money and statistics. Forty-sipages; cents. No. 3. Coin's Financial School, by W. After May 1, 1895, all persons "Coin's Financial School" or "Up to ordering Date, Coin's Financial School Continued," in cloth, will get the two books printed together and bound in cloth for f 1.00, sent postpaid. The two books make the most treatise on together the subject of money evercomplete printed. Our Special Offer. We send the following four books postpaid for II 00: Bimetallism and Monometallism (25 cents), Coin's Hand Book (10 centsi Coin's Financial School (50 cent edition), and A Tale of Two Nations (50 cent $1.35 for $1.00. In orderinf these, say edition). "Set No. 1, of 4 books. We also furnish for $1.00 Bimetallism and. Monometallism (25 cents), Coin's Hand Book (10 cents), Coin's Financial School (24 cent edi tion), A Tale of Two Nations (25 cent edition). to Chapters on Silver (25 cent edition), and Date, Coin's Financial School ContinuedUp (25 cent edition), $1 35 for $1.00. In ordering the books contained in this last offer, say "Set No. 2, of 6 books." For any of the foregoing books or offers remit in stamps, postofflce money order, express order, registered letter, bank draft or currency, but do not use personal checks, as the banks charge us for collecting them. We are the authorized agents. Address x taught strangers. Harvey. Illustrated 150 pages and 64 illustrations. It simplifies the financial subject so an ordinary schoolboy can understand it. It is textbook of the masses, absolutely reliable An American Engineer Tells a Thrilling the as to facts and figures, and the most interesting and entertaining book on the subject of Story ef His Experiences. published. Price, best edition, paper, John H. money Houston, Tex., special: sewed, cover two colors, 50 cents. Popular ediCloth, $ 1.00. Manley, a locomotive engineer, who re- tion; 254. cents. A No. Tale by W. H. Nations, coal mines, Harvey. A novel ofof Two cently escaped from the 302 pages. A love story about eight miles from Monterey, Mex., that gives the history of demonetization and the evil spirit and influences that have "I was depicts is in the city. He said y: worked the destruction of American prosperity. born in Lexington, Ky., where my A fascinating and instructive book. It holds the reader with wonderful interest from beginfather was well known. Years ago I ning to end Popular edition, 25 cents; extra went to Mexico as an engineer on the quality paper, 50 cents; in cloth, $1.00. No. 5. Chapters on Silver, by Judge International road. About seven years Henry G. Miller of Chicago 110 pages. A book suitable for all thoughtful readers of the ago we backed out of a riding and ran money question. Paper only, 25 cents. over and killed a Mexican peon. At the No. 6. Up to Date, Coin's Financial H. Harvey. Illusnext station our crew was arrested and School200Continued, by50 W.illustrations. and pages trated, were refused history of Coin, the little financier, sinceIt isde-a thrown into prison. We intercourse with friends. Then, with- livering his lectures in Chicago. It is dedi ESCAPED FROM MEXICO MINES. H. to-da- out any trial, we were taken to mine No. 9, near Monterey. There are still twenty or thirty Americans there. We could not communicate with the outside world. One night last January our guard got drunk on smuggled whisky and I took a chunk of coal and smashed in his head, summoned my compan- ions, Billy Hughes, my fireman; Billy Clark, the conductor, and Frank Godwin and Billy Stilwell, the brakemen, all Americans. We slipped up behind another guard and knocked him in the head and dropped his body to the bottom of the shaft 222 feet. Taking the pistols of the dead guards we struck for the mountains and traveled only by night, with stars as our guide, avoiding all villages and railways. We walked three weary months, living off roots, herbs and an occasional rabbit. About twelve years ago I saw John Reynold, a boy, from Syracuse, N. Y., shot for having killed a Mexican in Some of the prisoners in 9 mine No. have been confined twenty years and none of them ever had the semblance of a trial." GB0RGB GURRIBR, General Agent, III. 194 S.Clinton St., Chicago, 16-year-- old self-defens- 1 e. To Prevent Cholera. Dr. Klein, F. R. S., lecturer on gen- eral anatomy and physiology at St. Bartholomew's hospital, London, delivered a lecture on cholera recently, in which he said that the prevention of cholera was beset with less difficulty than that of some of the communicable diseases which in town thejH had almost constantly among them. BEWARE- IlSt b ft trade marks and labels. j v ; Appearance Often Deceptive. Tramp please, starved. mum, I'm almost horse-noise- . V v V XS '( (PATENTED); The strongest ana purest Lye ide. Unlike other Lye, it abeing 3ne powder and packed, in can tta removable lid, the contents nlwavs rtadv for use. Will make the best perfumed Hard Scap ; f in 20 minutes without boiling. It is waste pipes, the best forsinks, cleansing closets washing disinfecting bottles, paints, trees, eta. a. " - ; il, PENNA. SALT ftl'FG CO. Gen. Agents Phila Pa-- THE ble, one collar Is equal to two of any other kindl They jit well, wear well and look well. 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