Jotiii Gray's CORNER. On fall aud winter underwear, he has now cornered tin- largest lot of underwear ever brought to Log.'insport at hard times prices for cash. These goods are direct from the factories and of tlio best, values In »U lines for ladies, gents aud children; go and investigate and It will not take you long to dcclflo where to buy youv underwear. -T»Wl"he<l every day In the tvwk (except '••"tiday) l>y the LoBunsport Journal Company. _ „ wwmHT .......... President ?' ai.RDT ...... '.'.."'. Vic. President tt WGRAVES" .-' ................ Secretary £ RBOYER. ........... ^.ror jxir Annum per Month In the markets and in payment of debt, and we demand that all paper currency sbnll be kept'at par with and redeemable in such coiu. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOK- THE PROTECTION OF TUB FARMERS VXD LABORING CLASSES, THE MUST AND MOST DEFENSELESS •ICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY YND A FLUCTUATING CUR- IENCY.—Democratic platform, 1S02. Ofllclal Paper of City and County. Matured as second-class malV-matter at fc? ™gansport Post Office, February a. EPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. FfiSSSsJ •AKRETT A. HOB ART of New Jersey. For Governor, A MOUNT ot Montgomery Uo. For Lieutenant Governor. conly AJIERICUS C. DAILEY oC Boone County For Treasurer of State. of Bartholomew Co. For State Statlutlcan, • J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. TOT Judge of the Appellate Court First District. f Glhson C.. becona i^isi.! !«*>.. •W E HENLEY, ot Rush County. Third District D W fOMSTOCK ot Wayne County. Fourth Dietrict. JAMES B. BLACK, ol Marlon County. Fifth District. U Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G, THAYER. CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE, For Joint Representative. ^WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Cass County, ^orjRe^resentatlve-CHARLES B LONG- 3. flALE. F^SheVlff-I. A. ADAMS ss r, Third District—ABBA- "HAM"SHYPE'LER. » COMPARE THEM "The Republican party Is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the enactment of tlie law providing for the resumption of specie payments in 1870; since tb.en every dollar has been as good as gold. "We arc unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase onr currency or impair the credit of our country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except bj; international agreement with the lead lag .commercial nations or the world, whlcS we pledge ourselves to promote, and until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with Bold, and we favor all measures de signed to maintain inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, whether eoln_or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most 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, withou waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation. We demand that the standard silver dollar shall be a full ' legal tender, equally with gold, for al debts, public and private, and we favor such legislation as will prevent the, demonetization of any kind of lega tender money .by private contract."—' Democratic platform. • "We demand free 'and unlimited coinage of silver .android..at the.prcs ent legal -ratio of 16 to !."—'" platform, 1892. "We hold to the use of both gold and silver as the standard money, of tin. country, .and to .the coinage of.bpt) gold and silver, without discriminating against "either 'metal' or criargc for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinag of both metals jnust be of eqnijl Iqtrln sic and exchangeable value or be ad Justed through International agree ment or by such, .safeguards.'of legis latlon'as.'Blifill Insure,the m.alntenanc of the parity of the two metals and the equal power of every dollar at all time 'OrO'CUATS AND PER CAPITA. The ropocrnts demand an Increase ol.' ln> per capita circulation, insisting liar more money is needed, aud that ho swelling of Hie amount of silver oltiod will raise prices. Tlio per capita is sutncient, The cir- medium is greater per hc-.ul Ii:in is 'needed to do the slack business >f the pivsent hard times. There is noro than .?21 per capita in the clrcu- :itiuii; more than at. any Lime during ho win 1 , The demand for more .money would .avt? sounded more reasonable in 1SOO- 12, when the volume of trade was u'iivier than history h;ul before writ- en. Money can not make business. If ilver dollars or more' certificates wore nit In circulation nt once, the paraly- Ic shadow of trembling trade would 1( )t bra co up until idle millions were •wit cheerfully to work, curtain of a itesuly job. and drawing steady wages, PrlcVs would not rise until produce .•onsumption again' walked abreast with over-production. The eonsump- .ioii in 1S02 was heavy. The fanner must admit that ho received in that year high prices for his stock-in-barter. The same families that used his output in 1S92 would gladly today pay him Jcood figures for what he has for sale! They would once move form his ample mi licet. They would again use up SO per cent, of his crops as formerly. .But, the men who wore employed in 1S02 are uinuy thousands of them idle They chai'c against the utter misery of energy forced to loaf. Idle hands can not pass dollars over the counter of Ihe merchant. From the pockets of the unemployed uo metallic music is heard. Give the consumer? work aud Jiv Ins pay, and the problem . oC prices will be solved as it was in 1S02. The amount of money in circulation does not affect prices. If it did the Frenchman would pay higher 1'ates than the German. In fact they fay almost the same prices. Switzerland has a much greater per capita circulation than France, but prices are almost identical in the two cormtries. Mexico has one-fourth the per capita money of the United States, but prices there are much higher than here. . ' Assuming that a free silver law would not affect the money already circulating, Popocrats claim in one breath tliat the Increase In per capita circulation will do much to raise prices and in the next assure the frightened ones 'that the silver product of the United 'States and .Mexico, combined coined free at our mints would ad<; only about ?2 a year to the per capita circulation and that a flood of silver need not be feared. The fact is it would take on avalanche, a torrent of silver to restore In loss than fifteen years, the per capita circulation to Its present figure, should free silver win November 3d. When silver is enthroned gold wll disappear. This Is a law that even -AHgcld can not avoid. In 1S90 the Sherman law, passed foi the coddling of the silver men and to prevent more serious disaster, caused Dho departure of gold. In the three years that white bars were bought am stored; yellow blocks wore shipped ou to the value o£ ,?156,000,000. The sil ver purchased amounted to $147,000 000. If the fear of a descent to a /silver basis will cause such gold ro/it, the actual drop will menu much more. Old men who have been in .the em ploy of the Panhandle for years, have come to us, an'd with tears In thc'n eyes, have said that after constant 1m portunlng they had signed the McTvin ley pledge to get rid of the McKlnleji hirelings.—Pharos. That accounts for the wet spot_in front of .the Pharos office. It was gen orally supposed that the street sprinkler caused it. . The Idea of men golu;, .1o the Pharos office and weeping 'cause, they were compelled to, vote t: keep their wages from being ..cut ii two! What arrant nonsense! What iug: What demagogy! ..Every laboring 'man knows that when paid for a day's woil. in a 53-cont dollar he can bu only 53-cents worth of goods with tha dollar. • • . • ELOQUENCEWM .iveliest Club Meeting of • • Year. : , ' ,'- 1 GRIFFITH AT THE RINK Eloquent Campaign Orafor-Strong ion Sound Honey. — >> '<••-• Any speaker might ba^'e beei lie chance 1:0 address ;the qjudlucc! .rathcrcd last niguf at" the " regular uoetius of the Lpgansport McKiulcy •lllb. "".'" I • .' ""'f "" .•'•roTHTiy The rink wis a warm resort,, but the )cople assembled early, and the vacant., scat* were hard to llud when. the,. pppr ilar glue club arose for the -.opening' song. • ' .''•'''• ; "'" '•'•'• There wore- many scores -Sir addition' to the opening autiiwfco, who joined' In'' the enthusiasm of the lin"lsu"of : lht'''el6-' liient speech of Mr. Grifflffi,-:n~Kl'mlu- n 'led .their voices with ''the " mlg'ltty : uheer that went np foi;. the caudlcla'te; of the llepubliwui party, a| the suggos- tiou of the distlupuishod •gue'st' : tH! :! tiic : club. , .'..'/ JlcKiuley club business was ' transacted before the speaking begat), Tlie c&minltteo for 'the organization of '.a' The silver mine owner takes his bul lion to the mint under free coinage and has It stamped "one 'dollar." Wha does that mean? Simply that there 1: so much silver In It. The amount at K to 1 would bc : worth. 53 cents and tha is what the dolalr would pass for. N< main is going to take 53 cents wort! of silver for a. full dollar when with 53 cents he can buy enough silver t make a dollar when' coined, Wha nonsense it all Is! marching club, 'reported • the formed, and submitted the'question'Of a uniform for the approval of'the ; club. The report was accepted. The march-" Ing club will not have Us-uniforms'.'In time for the big Brooks demonstration next Wednesday night, but-the'boys will march in the procession, witVot'h- cr members of the McKinle'y club, at the invitation .of the railway men. ^ ' The Finance comuiiiteo'Of the niarcli- ing club was not ready to report. '-The marching club anu'ouuced a iiico'tliig"af headquarters tonight for drill, irnd the 1 transaction of business. - : • •' ''•'•"' Among the .announcements 'was'that of the Republican picnic at ; Royal'Cen- ter, next Saturday, September lt)th, : at wliich time Hon. W. D.' Owen,'" 'Mr. 1 Keuwortliy and Major Ste'ele.^CanVli-- date for Congress,'will speak. ljj - • The visit of Hon. Bourke Co'cui-an'to- day at 1:10 o'clock p. m., was also announced, and the people were assured' that the eminent sound money -Democrat would malic an address 1 at' tlie Panhandle station. The. formal invitation of the'commit- tee on invitation and reception, of the Railway Mens' Sound Money club, asking tlie presence of the members of the JIcKinley club at the-opera'Ivoii'sc Wednesday night, S«pt. lOth,''atS o'clock at the Brooks mooting, an'd to participate in the monster parade to be given early in the evening; whs 'accepted by a unanimous vote. '"'" The speaker of the'evening,' 1 fton; John L. Griffith of rndianapoli'$, ! -bcr : aided as one of the best civiiipai'gmn'S In the State, fully upheld th<J cxpccta- 'ti'ons of the critical crowd'; and' sent th-crn away filled wilh'honest entliu'sl-.' asm, and of the truc-bellefin'-theeausc' of.sound money. ' " .._'"._' '' [!„.' He was briefly Introduced' by rfest- •dent George Walters ahd'in' piirt said: "Ladles and GonHemen'aiiid'FellowCitizens: I cougratulate'theclty'orLo-' .gansport on this fine'-'audience.^'It shows what Interest you"take'1n"_the question of tire hour. '•':'•'• '"'' .'".".'• "Many great questloiis'havc : b'een settled In the'last-thirty'years;' No one of them was more" yifctf'y ''important than that between aii honest: nnff-a ! dls- honest dollar. "'" '".1 ','."'" ^'.• '• •, • ."Disguise it as you wfll, ''It Is .'Still simply the question wliether'Sve. shall' settle our debts, riatlo'ria'U'an'd-'priva't'e; •honestly or dishonestly.''; 10 ' :( ' ' "" J'',' "For forty years two tfiiritfe^'llned'up on opposite sides; : It is 'riot-'&i'tiils year. Men of both parties" work' together"in' harmony for the preservritfoiJ'';bf /; th'i* National credit. ;'"';";;"'; . " ._. ';_' "The Chicago "convention 1 ''did "not contain the best mind of-the'Demo'crat-. ic party. • "'"'.,'" i .'„.' ''„• ,'„' "The financial issue •concerns •ev'ery- one. The Republican party ; lia's clever advocated a financial.' 'heresy f' A& a pa'rry it has always bceii : 'fbr'!t dollar as good ns every other dollar. '^ ""'"' ' ' "A government can only bc'^ased'ofr' ..financial stability; 'that' io'edM; every 'dollar good today, tomorrow""and -n : ways; that a citizen : can secure money honestly, only for that which lie'h'as for sale; that labor is the first;;^ *"*<»• from a fluctuating'currency'.''. . .'..''This is not a campaign' for 'the ^jti- venllc oratory. of' Nebi-aslta;.';' it."ls'. a time for 'calin reasoning: "' i ^;~. [ ' r "Gold'has b'een'tlie stan'dili'd;o'f the erilig.liten'cd--natliB-ns''fof\^hfe6'-ro'asons: .because of its tadestrucUbimy; ^because of'-large'value in jspiall compass; because of its'slight' fluctuattons.;.. ' -. "Silver' has only ' .befen ."used'in the small transactions.'' TlieS£;Xx)uis platform is good enough foi^nVe'.' 'rThe^Ch'1- cago platform 'demands,'-™y are' Always demanding sometlliiJgV^he'free and .unlimited coinage of "footii £old fand silver at the^resen't*-^ ^ n ' f '™ to 1.'' It 'might as w,t'i >~ -"•"."jv'-j <•• to 1. .There § would; be^us^ak;^!! sense.in It. .... ^ r , •"When Columbus 'dlscovt ca the ratio was 11 to 1.'" --i-~r- Afflerl time of'the kings of Egypt the ratio was 1 toil...... ! "When our currency system was founded great cure was taken in securing ilie exact com-morclal ratio. A mistake was made, ojie metal went out of circulation. Another, attempt was made, but the ratio lacked one-tenth of ;i, per cent, ot being correct, and again silver disappeared. If this small difference caused tlie disappearance .of one metal, what would result from the coinage with a diCtoromlo one thousand times as great. ! ••You have heard of i.'.ic 'crime of i?3.' that the act suspending the free coinage' of silver was passed by stealth. That act was recommended Lu 1870'by Sccretiu-y Boutelle, was before, the people and Congress • more ihan two years, wa.s printed thirteen times, aud the debate ou the measure covers 148 pages of the Congressional Globe. ! Carl Shut 1 /, said at Chicago that never before had such wide hud indiscriminate lying been done as has been done with reference to this measure. ; "What-reason do they'-give for free coinage of silver? They' say that, WR have not enough money in circulation. i We had hard times in 1S93 when the per capita circulation was more than .$21. The Argentine Republic was ia.n-k.rupt when her per capita circulation was $100. She was' ruined by Cheap money. •• "The Republican party is to be trusted. -It always keeps its pledges. It carried through the greatest war of history; At the close it faced a National" debt of $2,800,000,000. It brought about tile resumption of specie payments as quietly'as the break of day ushers in the dawn. It has since kept the silver, paper aud'gold dollars, worth 100 cents the world over. . To the-farmer: In the last five ^ars one billion bushels more of wheat were produced than were produced in the five years preceding. In 3S02 the wheat consumption of this country was five bushels per capita, in 1S04 irwas only about three bushels per capita, and last year was less than tour bushels per capita. The decrease I'n consumption has amounted to 125,000,000 'bushels. i "Under Republican reciprocity treat- lies six billions of barrels of flour were yearly shipped to countries where treaties were enforced. Trace on the map of the world, •Stop at any 'silver country, and you iind a nation where wages are low, interest high, and the working-men degraded. We want uo cheap money here. The merchant can mark up on his goods, but the laboring man has no such chance. "They say that with free coinage o( silver they will hold silver at parity with gold.' They claim'also that it will cause a rise in prices. The Republican party .never supported a plan to make a thing pass for double its value. j "The veteran pensioner will not vote to have his pittance cut in two. j "We cannot act independently of other nations in financial matters. Wo plight as well go into a war with franco' or England with the flint locks our grandfathers used at Bunker Hill and Lexington, as to attempt to capture the markets of the world with a Debased dollar. We can.be independent and maintain the Monroe doctrine, ind we can independently pass protection and reciprocity laws to prevent the Issuing of bonds in time of peace-. j 'They ask ns to restore the lejgal tender quality to silver. 'The silver dollar ik a' legal tender in any amount. The leg'al tender quality has nothing'-to do •\vIth ;T the acceptance of, .money. I have liere a ten dollar bill: ';it Is a legal tender. True, It Is-a Confederate l)lll ; , but It has the legal tender.quality. The' Mexican dollar has'the legal ten- Jer ; quallty, but you can.buy them for 35 cents each 1 . They will say that is because the Mexican dollar'js so far Away from home up here. We wont a dollar'that will be worth 100,cents in' Jericho or-Tliiibuctoo. .... • ,i "When 1 Mr. Bryan was;,asUed. what tyc'tiad ever done for 1-abo^.he told the people to read- what he bad.'said, and Judge for themselves, _The Republican liarty passd a- law to restrict foreign immigration; it passed a law.. In favor of the National Trades Unions: it established the department of Labor. In our platform is a declaration iu favor of a Board of Arbitration, for the set-, aemiint of disagreements. i "The Republican party believes in drganlzed labor, but not Iu. the use of tine-'torch ondliouib in .the adjustment of troubles. ' I "It respects the courts and their' dc- dlsions, and draws a distinction be- t'sveen liberty -and license. The dema- 'gogues are Inciting discontent, i "Vole for 'Bryan' and you 'vote for : fi i et! r trade, 'free silver and free soup; for (i. debased currency and' a stand a't tlie'present conditions. . i "Who 1 do "we offer as bur candidate? •That'hero of the battlefield and leader 'ln"Corigress,'Major-McKlnley. He led '•tjbe Republican party 'to victory in iSQ2, and he will do it again. His ad•Ministration will be another page In tiie ; marvelous progress of 'America. • ! "The'tiation will 'enter tne 20th cen- •tiiry'with the satisfaction of knowing •-that'It has not swerved from'the line Highefi of all in Leavening Power*— Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE "There are many ladies present. They should be here. This issue touches very close to the fireside. Ii means as much to the woman as It does to the fatli'.T, husband or brother. "I come to you with 'good.tidings of. great joy.' Never were the Republicans of Indiana so united in a campaign. "They are tired of this free trade, bond issuing, letter writing, queen enthroning administration. Tho odium formerly attached to the title of Hoosier has been cleared away. Indiana furnished 100,000 men for the battle. Slie gave the government the best president it has ever had in time of peace. "What, is our program? We propose lo revise the tariff so as 10 raise revenues to run the government and protect the American workiugm-an. We propose to .give employment to the 1,400.000 men made idle since 1802. Wo propo.se that they shall be paid in dollars good today and always. "Mnlhall swys thnt the prosperity of America during the years of protection was unprecedented, the added wealth per day being two-thirds of the total added daily to the wealth of the world. •"One authority says that the panic that would follow free silver would be so severe that former panics would seem prosperous times in comparison. "We must be able the 4rh of November to Hash over the wires from Indiana, the news that she has given 100,000 majority in ftivor oC sound money. •Bryan told a friend that he believed he was divinely Inspired to lead the silver movement. If that is true,-that is Che first mistake the good Lord has made since Genesis." ^ The speaker throughout showed great earnestness. -He spoke very mp- /idly, and held the attention of.aU. His anecdotes and stories applied well, aud gave a spice to the address. His figures were reliable, and his flights of eloquence were pleasing and impressive. The audience applauded from the start, soon falling into the spirit of the occasion', and the warmth of enthusiasm was a reminder of the meetings of 1S04, during the landslide campaign. Tlie glee club gained its share of appreciation, its work being excellent •uid inspiring. The glee club is a necessary feature at all the club meetings. The regular meeting, of the McKinley club will bo held next Friday night at the Republican headquarters, the rink having been secured for the Hospital Bazaar. of • •Integrity- A STBONG REFUTATION- In the Pulaskl County Democrat of August 28th appeared the following editorial: "Wheji the Panhandle employes were paid last week many if not all of them wero handed out a batch of "gold" literature with, their money. Do you see it? Tickle a big corporation and a gold bug will scratch." Th« Winnmac Republican says: Special inquiry all along the line elicits the fact that more than five hundred men from Jhe section men up to general manager are prepared to sign a statement that the aiwve is a lie out of whole cloth. They received no "gold" literature nor any kind, saw no one else receive any or saw no one that saw any one else receive any. • The facts of the matter are that the men of the Panhandle force arc not of the kind of laborers that can be arrayed against capital. They recognize the all important point that if it were not for tlie capital invested in the system which, employs them they would be seeking work elsewhere and with every possibility of less than five men In a hundred findtog it. The- interests of capital «nd labor are akin, where one suffers the other feels the effect of the trouble <as well. True there aro corporations ns well as laborers who do not do the proper thing by their opposite but that does not affect the truth of the principle statement just made. DEATH OF JOHN WILTS. .Tobu Wilts, mention of whose seri-. ous -Illness w.is made In yesterday's .fournal, died lost evening at -St. Joseph's hospital. He was about thirty- five years of age. No arrangements have yet been. made for the funeral. A .number of relatives arrived this morning from his home: In Illinois and took charge of the body. WHY IS IT, If catarrh is a blood disease, as some claim, that physicians frequently advise change of air and climate to those suffering? Catarrh is a climatic affection, and nothing' but a, local-remedy or a change of climate will cure It. Ely's Cream Balm Is so efficient as to do- away with the necessity of leaving home and friends, causing Instant re- om , lief and is a real cure of catarrh. THE REAL CREDITOR CLASS. Chicago TJmes-HeraJd (Ind.): The notable'tiling about Mr. McKiniey's front: porch campaign is the preponderance of '.he "creditor classes" in the delwaAi'ous that vi.sit him from day to dny. Who are these creditor classes? Cert.-iinly not the bondholders, bankers, brokers or corporation monopolists, who Mr. Bryan claims aro deter-, ruined to corner the gold In the markets of the world. Xo delegation of linkers have called upon Mr. McKin- k\v at Canton. No goldbug octopus iwis been suinilus his greedy tentacles on Mr.. McKiniey's front porch. The delegations tlii.it have been addressed by tlie Oliio protectionist thus far are composed of laboring men from the shops, the factories, the railway njid the farm. Those arc the "creditor classes." To these men the owners of factories and railways are debtors from week to week. Their interest in Hie maintenance of an honest and stable monetary system and in the restoration of the American policy of protection is premier than that of the millionaire a.nd the banker. That the crowds of .people who visit Major McKinley are largely made np of this class of "creditors" is significant. KILLED BY CIGARETTES. Frankfort Times: The deadly cigarette lias claimed another victim, Chevier Parson, the nine-tcen-year-old son of Mr,?. .Tane Parson, of Colfas. It is said that for months the boy has smoked from .two to three, boxes of -them daily. About a week ago he,was taken suddenly sick, and the attending physician found that it .was due to poison from the-excessive use-of the cigarettes. In spite of all that medical skill could do, the boy continued to grow worse until about midnight Tuesday night when he died. The funeral was held at 2 o'clock yesterday. in a re-cent letter to the manufacturers Mr. W. F. Benjamin, editor of the Spectator, Rushford, X. 5T-. says: "It may be a'pleasure to you to Unow the high esteem in which Chamberlain's medicines are held by the people of ' your own States, where they must be best known. An aunt of mine, who resides at Dexter, Iowa, was about to visit me a few years since, and before leaving home wrote me, asking if they were sold here, stating if they were not she would bring a quantity with her, as she did not like to be without them." The medicines referred to are Chamberlain's Congh Remedy, famous for its cures of colds and croup: Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism, lame back, pains' in the side and chest, and Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di- arrhoea Remedy for bowel complaints. These medicines have been in constant use in Iowa for about a quarter of .a century. • The people have learned that they are articles of great worth and merit, and unequaled by any other. They are for sale here by B. F. Keesling, druggist. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. Dollar values for COc in neckwear.— Fisher, men's outfitter. The latest in golf caps for men and boys at Morris Fisher's. Now is the time, extra large, peaches for 75c per bushel at Folcy's. "Onyx" hosiery for the million—direct importation—at the Bee Hive. Routh sells only home-made bolognas and sausages which are clean and pure. For novelties in fall neckwear, In puks, cecks, imperials, four-in-hand, clubs and bows, see Fisher, the hatter. Every weather indication points to the fact that Sunday is going to be a hot day. After the few cool days that we have had we are less able to patiently endure excessive heat. A wise man's advice would be to go where it is cool to spend your day of rest Excursion rates to St Joseph and Lake Maxlnkuckoe. Train leaves .it 7:00 a. 711. ~~~ Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. •DR? CREAM BAKING •MOST -PERFECT MADE. • -*e &ape Cr«n of .Tartar PW*".-™* I »TArni»oni»,-Atom or «ny other adulterant £ 40-Y**a the Stanford.
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