Up=to=Date Styles - FOR Fall and Winter. DEWENTER, The HATTER And FURNISHER UP-TO-DATE TAILORING. POPULAR PRICES. That> He—My Fall Woolens are ready for inspection. Can't I show you through. H. G. TUCKER, The Original Pearl Street Tailor. m I. a. Bice. A, J, SlarclocK, 8. K. Tantls, Rob Roy. Rob Roy. The very latest in SHOES for children, See our show windows Full of the handsomest new st; le shoes ever shown in the city. Stevenson & Klinsick 403 Broadway. THE HKSI uAiiONAL BANK - OF LOGANSPORT. . INDIANA. CAPITAL, $350,000. A, J, Murdock, Fres. W. W. Rosa, Casl). J. r. Brookroeyer, A»it. Cash. D1BECTOBS: W. H. Brlnglrarst, Dennis Uhl, Jf. M. Harwooil, W. T. Wilson. BP.nkln* In ul. Us Department promptly Safety to Cu»totnors and Stockholders ^Strong Reaerv* Fund maintained. A GENTS wanted to sell Mackintoshes and Robber Cothlng: Tlre»; and a lull line of Rubber floods Part or all ol, Fwessinpl'saDd protect• &d grouLd. to workers. Factorj P. O 1871, New York. DAILY JOURNAL SATURDAY, SEPT. 12, 1S90. Keystone grocery. Dressed chickens.—Rothermel. Peaches! If you see them you will buy them.—Foley. If you. want pure spices for your preserves you can get them at Ben Fisher's drug store. You need Hood's SareapariDa to enrich and pnrtfy yonr blood, create an appetite-and give sweet, refreshing sleep. Miss May Pitman of the Eastern! en- 'tertaiin«d a number ot her friends at let home last evening. Refreshments were served, dancing and social games indulged In, nnd a good time was had. From all accounts Chamberlain's Cough Remedy Is a Godsend to the afflicted. There is no advertisement about this; we feel Just like saying it: —The Democrat, Carrolton, Ky. For sale by B. F. Keesling, druggist. Mrs. George Hortman was agreeably surprised at 'her home on Wright street Wednesday evening by. a;bout fifty of ' her friends. Refreshments were served, dancing and social games were indulged 1n, flnd a general good time wns had. Mrs. Charles Amick, a resident of Burnettsvlllc and quite well known .in fKIs city died at ft-'hospital In Indianapolis Monday evening'tft 4',o'clocl£ and was bnrl.cd;y.esterda.y afternoon .at the Cedaryiile cemetery neat ldayiile., Her Infant',cn°iM'Is'.also Tery'^pw and Tts death ( is/feared,.daiiy.'j'- .'•^•: •'_!' • '..•/•- '•' Ever^toa^ Jnto Indiariapplls. ' will make'a'hai'f rate for the State fair, beginning Monday the l4th, and return- Ing ns late ns Monday the 21st.- This gives a splendid. week;.|or. a vacation, nnd the StafS^rair^wni ..be^a goocf;place to spend.'.'it ...Pro.vTaions tor storing bicycles'.Vn*der"tlnc'%rapd' stand, at the fair grounds«will.'iriaice -it convenient for those 'using ^eels to" take'"them, and have the b'ene'oto'f the smooth streets which reach almost to the fair A BIG DAY. Railroad Boys Going to flake a Success of Their Rally. The Railroad Sound Jloae.^ .Club, wlilcli will be addressed by J. T. Brooks, Second Vice President of the Pennsylvania Lines, at the opera house next Wednesday night, Is preparing for a bis time. There will be .1 street parade, in which will be flouts reprosciitins a complete train. At the head of the procession will be one rcp- resentiup n locomotive fully equipped with headlight nnd classification signals (indicating that there are more sections to follow.) Then will follow carriages with 'speakers. Then .will come the different marching chibs, the railroad clubs being especially distinguishable on account of the distinctive lanterns which will be carried (red, white and blue.) Then will conic tho city and county sound money clubs, fully equipped, and delegations from Bradford, Richmond, Lafayette, Fort Wayne. Chicago and intermediate points, from wlilci) special trains will be run. Tho rear end of tho procession will be brought up by a float representing a cabin car with full set of markers. It is expected that the meeting will be one of the most memorable ever hold in Northern Indiana. The commK'tce on music and fireworks, s-t.reot parade, decorations, invitations and reception arc hard at work and a general invitation to all sound money clubs has been sent out. There will bo some unique and elegant decorations along the line of march? preparations for many being already begun. PERSONAL. Harry Thompson has returned from Kokomto. Judge E. P. flammond of Lafayette .was In the city yesterday. Miss Dora Etenkee is at Kentland, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. >f. Brucks. Mr. C. H. Jones, representing tlie Easel Monument association is In the city. • . ' Miss Jessie Hank has returned to her home at Pern after n .two weeks' visit ' ' • liere. Mrs. John Hassett has returned from Kentland, where she visited her children. •',! Mrs. W. D. Owen Is a guest of the Barnett. Mr. Owen speaks at Winamac today. Fred Stomler left last night for Bradford, where he joins the Greenville (O.) base ball team for the remainder of the season. Kewanna Herald: Miss Llbbio Bennett and brother Leroy have been visiting with their sister, Mrs. Wm. H. Moon, and friends at Loganspor.t for the past week. Wsibash Tribune: Harry Coleman, a. bridge engineer of Logansport, arrived In tlk: city today on business.... .Jim Lcssig went to Logaasport yesterday aitfornoon on. business. •••'. • . • Lafayette Courier: Mrs. J, J. Covault has • .returned to Logansport after a visit with the family of Frank D ; Patterson... .Ben Kcrr, of Logansport Is 'assisting Julius Eckhaus'.tlris week, . . Lafayette Call: Mrs. J.-J. Covault, who has been the guest of Mrs. Frank D. Paterson, has> returned home to Logansport. .. .Mrs. George W. Rice and children have returned from a visit with relatives, and friends In Logansport. ... •-Major McFadln will.be one.of the speakers at the Young Settlers' meeting In 'Miami county, Sept. 17th. Major Steelo and Joe Larimer will also •be present. GREAT_GROWTH Railway 5ound Money Clubs Organize Everywhere. A .BIG The flovement is Wide-Spread and Voluntary. The Times-Herald says: Threu hundred clubs, with 120,000 railroad men as members, are. already in. line 1'or McKInley and sound money- The nvoveimeat has developed into a mighty avalanche. From fifteen 10 • twenty hew clubs, are reported every day. Harry P, Robinson, of Chicago, the father of this rercmrlaible movement, Is conllUent there wJll be at least 1,000 clubs with more ttan 50.000 members before election day. He estimates •that the railroad men will prove their loyalty to the nation's liouor by -gh'ing 700,000 votes for a dollar worth 100 cent.*. • • The tremendous importance of this. Movement will be understood ..In the light of information which railroad .men throw on it. J:t is estimated that, there are nearly 1,000,000 railroad em- ployes In the country, of whom 800,000 are voters. In an article in tho North American Review for Mny, 1S03, Mr. Robinson pointed out the influence, which tli e railroad men might exercise on the affairs of the country if they were to unite solidly on any given policy. He called attention to the fact', that they were scattered tlirough-every State in the Union instead of being massed In small districts, ns the cool miners are, for Instance. Ho asserted that -In almost every State of the Union the railroad men are more than equal in number to the normal majority of the winning party 'and that the •the dominant men in this industry by massing their vote could carry a majority of the'States. Here are recent estimates of the railroad men in certain Western States which have been called "doubtful" by the political managers: Illinois 43,000' Indiana. 28,000 Wisconsin 25,000 •! Nebraska ., ' 23,000 Iowa 1 ...: 40,000< Michigan. 30,000 Minnesota. .25,000 Texas ...'. 40,000 Of the 320,000 members already enrolled ns members of railroad men's souml'hioncy clubs it is believed 40,000 •are Democrats. lit is thought this class of wage eairners is largely Democratic;" as a whole, but in. years past many of tljpm have not voted regularly because of the difficulties put in their way by the peculiar requirements of their call- Ing. Letters pouring In on Mr. Robinson show that they are enthusiastic this year and thoroughly n.wake to the Importance of tilio issue. There will be. a. determined effort among these sound money men to got put every vote, possible for their cause, and as the rail-,, road managers are practically unanimous for sound money it Is believed they, will do all .they possibly can to help the men. to get in their votes. The organization of railroad men..Is... non-partisan. It Is for self-protection, because the Democratic platform pror poses to cut their wages in two and Increase the cost of.living. The movement Is spreading witih such amazing rapidity that Mr. Robinson's rosy predictions have warrant in facts. The, first club"was formed nt Hammond,. Ind., .Tuly 27. by employes-'of the : Er|e: railroad. The second was organized Aug. 3 at Lincoln, Neb., th'o home ; of. Candidate Bryan, its members .being;, employed on the -Chicago, Burlington& Qulncy system west of the .Missouri, river. From that time reports of newr clubs came thick and*fast, first by.tw.os •and threes each day, then five-and six a diay, /and now as many ns twenty a. day. By Aug. 14 .twenty-nine clubs, had been organized with memberships 35 to 550, In .the next six days, sixty-, five clnbs sprang Into existence, and. the 100 mark was passed Aug. 24, ... A review of this remarkable growth,, shows that there was one club -A,iig.,-.l.. Aug. 24 there wore 100; Sept. 1 tho 200- mark' was passed; Sept 5 there were. 300. Yesterday's results are. '.a fair sample of the way the work Is going. The mails to noon brought reports. of ; Dhe organization of the following new clubs:.'Ctacinnatl, COO members; Oma-, ton, 000; Pla'ttsmouth,' .Neb., 287; Chi-. oago, 1CS; Tiffin, O., 30; Hopewell, O.,. 150; Indiana polls, 103; Toledo, O.. Council Bluffs,.la. . . • ... . : '. The Chicago club was formed by.emr, ployes of.the Pennsylvania lines, at Fifty-fifth street. There -art> about, a dozen such .clubs in the city. The..In- dlnnnpolis club Is the.second formed in , that city, the other having a member-, Ship'of 362. The "Toledo nnd Council Bluffs clubs did not report their, msm- berships. The two Nebraska, clubs., are both within about fifty miles of Mr,. Bryan's-home. ••-.• ••. ,£v< • The "clubs, in this movement are scat;, tered from Massachusetts to Gailfor;' Ola. The majority of .them, however,, are. .in the Mississippi Valley states,,, where they will do .the most good.. They are strewn thickly over'lijlnals,. - 250. < **i. ''.' f'^'t . • ' fextra Strong, Heavy Pants v = ' "IS Extra Well Made Pants - = = ;r Made From Remnants r 25 cents for Boys' Knee Pants,- -Heavy and tough. Rea< value, 50 and 75 cents. Only 350 pair Just the thing for school. TO KRAUS "Of Course" Iowa; "Wisconsin, Minnesota, N'ebras- Ijtaflva'ttsas, Michigan and Indiana. TlK-y: are' also strong in West Virginia lii'kP Texas. 1 An analysis of sixty-six-consccutlve or.wni/ations shows their geographical distribution. as follows: Arkansas, 2; Caiiforuiii,. 2? District of Columbia, 1; IllinoK 5; Indiana, 4; Iowa, 5; Kansas, j;.bhio, .?; Maryland, 1; Michigan, 2; Jilunosarii,. 3; Missouri, 2; Nebraska, 7; New, York, It-Pennsylvania, 5; Texas, 3;,Y,i.rginii!i, 4; -"West. Virginia. (1; Wisconsin, 4. Many of the 'organizations have glee cilu.bs, nMirefliiug clubs, ladies' auxiliaries, ..elc.. Some have adopted official buttons, and many of them are doing missionary work among other classes of.'CrtiispJis. Ill Minnesota the clubs liavp ..united in a Sthite league. On every .band .there is -abundant evidence of. an,.. intense .earnestness and an in- f<scticHis..cnt.husoasin. .. T-iiJis movement appeals to patriotism and self -Interest and not to partisan- 4liip. Mr. Robinson is the editor of the feaUjftray. Age, one of the most influen- tkil.cl-a.ssjpurnnls of the country which &, supporting the work. The Railway Age- Is. not- a..,political publication, but goes -to Republicans and Democrats all ovor.tho.c.ojMitry. • It has the welfare of railroad, mpn at heart, and its editor, seeing;, «. great danger to'them in the 1 Daipocratlc 'iplatform, is loyally trying prate-ct,the men, whose prosperity Is at steike, EC bases his campaign on a siugle,...proposi.tlan of the Democrats. who insist, that the free and unlimited iqin^ge.of.sll.ver at the ratio of 10 to 1 •jvJU..mnkc higher. prices and cheaper dollars.' It, takes no elaborate argument to show that sucu a result would nien.n. i dlsnster to railroad employes. : Mr.' 'Robinson calls attention to the fact that the cheap dollars of the silver inen, ..\yould cut the wages of railroad iiKjn. i,|i two, and there would be no hope of a raise to "pay. lu many States the liajtjBS of transportation are limited by law,, and everywhere public scnti- mentjs.an all-powerful agency against any considerable advance Jn rates, cvcn-;i/C the, competition of the lines controlled -.by . law could not prevent it. Slimy, railroads have mortgages whose principal' and (interest are payable in gold.. That' would make an additional iax.on the, resources of the companies, land they; would probably be forced to .curtail expenses. i The,, employes would be the flrst to Buffer. jCXu the. other hand, the Denio<?rats; 'p^omlse ; ,tihat all food _ supplies wijj be . increased in price. That means iurther.hawlsh'lp for the wage earner. The .Tfflli'rpad. man sees clearly that tlie penDocratic platform was shaped to eatQh jthe.vote.bf,tiio.. farmer. at the cx- qf th^ujfin.in ottier Industries. . object to being a iien Mr. Ronson repes . Democrats arst..jn-ade a. clnss iss Iroiuisinfto .'make, ^he. former • ri ' , This'movement has been so formld- ijbte.tihat the De.niocMtk: lenders have tiee'atfocsei). L r,o, f ta.ke notice of It. Mr. prynn hlniself .has.devoted a consider- Abie'p'nrt of soine.pf .late speeches;bo.It. These lendejs, do .not attempt to reply JSob.lnsfln's : arguments. • They •y.^nd sny the railrond trjHng to cowce tlieir Mr Robinson' replies thnt the ;sue by ^ ^ '^he.farmer rich at ihe"exi>eDse of the 'rest of die Nation, and,he htilds.othoi- classes have a right tio.^oteet'tiiieinselves. He denies Uiat tlie' nvn:nn'(;ci;s a'ro itrylnK to coerce the liai'lmid pmpto'y'os;'.''He Insists that tho mainapcrs are.,'not ..idiots. ..The .man- nRei-% ( Unp,w4h«ii-.' interference would am'ii^e diipo^i't'^. ant1 . ra'Qk ftW > - • lose ilioire 'yoMs'.iiifiD, it would.make, partlc- ularlyi >vhoi?e "the Australian ballot pre- ^ails;,aind'they,'tr,pst to the InteUIgenco c|f. ; t.lie,cmi>ioyes to'see that nil railroad men'have the same, interest at .slake In tiiis.pampaign. . ••. • • 1 Ttip,«ction.oXM...E. Ingalls, president cif tlio Big Four and the Chesapeake & Ohio' mllfOftds, .is quoted as BJgniflcant . . of the managers and a wbukc to ; . tlie. jialse; assertions of, the £»ej;i:>'ocratic',ieadersV In speaking .to ljis''''feiiow^mi)loycs:' at'oilftbn Ford, ^a M ,.Sa : turd.Ayl he ..said: "What I. ask yqiTto.'dQ^tQ.gp home,' rend all on the fljub'i'ect .VQu'ckri get hold of, think over 'iand theu','-yote as.,"you decide best. ' "after stri'dyJiV?' the .question, you del^o jy l otg';.!,1toif | ; Bryan and ^Sewall '. iig'n^nst ! vijjiwvt we,"cohsi(ler to .be the best ' ijiterest(S '."ot, .tiie'.: "phesa-peake &. Ohio. •'' .If Ji"' 1 J' ou for so . , •iotvagl coin^""t.o ine.'ah'd I will dls- 'Jharge. the,man,,TCho discliarge<l you •'• RACES AT DRIVING PARK SEPTEMBER 15, 16, 17, 18$3,000.00 in Premiums. f _^__^^ ARE YOU READY? School will soon open. Start the children out in good shope. Let us at- . tend to their footwear. We can do it-do it right too. We have a big line of school shoes that for style, fit, durability and price cannot be -equalled. Kangaroo calf, oil grain, bright grain, Dongola and Calf skin school shoes, 75c, S8c, and ?1.25. We warrant our goods. Get a ruler and writing pad free with each pair. E. M; Walden & Company. 315 Fourth Street. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. ' Plenty of all kinds of ruit at. tho Keystone grocery. When you want a good niild ham, buy W. C. R. brand. As large peaches as you ever saw, .T.lc per bushel at Foley's. '<• Keystone Mocha and Java coffee is tlie best. Received fresh roasted every Friday. Stop and take a look at the most at,-.' tractive window display the Bee Hive ever had. Be strictly in it and wear a Price &" Yogt fall derby; they are beauties.— ' Fisher, the hatter. . • John Wilt's saloon at the Southwest, corner of Fifth and Market streets was closed.yesterday, by Sheriff Adams to satisfy the execution of a judgment of ¥300, awarded to parties at Watscka, 111. The excursion season will soon be over. If you have not yet taken a day's outing go to St. Joseph, or Lake Maxinkuckee .next Sunday. Train leaves at 7:00 a. 'm. . Auction sale of household goods, beginning Saturday, Sept. 12th. at 1 o'clock—the household goods .of ,Mrs. Michael's, 31G West Market street, will be sold at public auction. :' Mrs. Christine Benner, wife of John Beuner died at the family residence at No.'1241 Toledo street, yesterday moni- i'ug at 4 o'clock. The deceased was twtnty-one years of age nnd leaves a husband and two children. The funeral will be held this -afternoon at 2 o'clock from the residence. Interment will be made In the Mt. Hope cemetery.' Indianapolis News: Trains will not linn on the Indianapolis, Logansport & " Chicago railroad this year. Such is the decision of the Board of Public Works. • : "It Is just like this," said President Downing. "The railroad people will want to come before us and present their side of the case. Then the rc- %ioustrators will want to talk ;v little from their standpoint, and then when k is all over the board will ha.ve to think a few thoughts a.bo«t what both sides said. And 'all.of this 'takes time, you know.-" ' . "After you get' through thinking thoughts', what 'will you' do?" "Take the matter under consideration." spoke up' Mr. Austin. ;.. . THE LADIES. '• The pleasant effect and ' perfect safety with which ladiles 'may use- Syrup of Figs, under nil conditions!,; make it their favorite remedy. To get the true and genuine article, look for the name of the California Fig Syrup Company, printed near the bottom of the package. For sale by all responsible druggists. Rbelof's celebrated stiff and soft hnt* at Morris^Fishers, men's outfitter. . ACARNIVAL OFWHOtEBQME FUN THE ORIGINAL CRtATIVE -IRISH COMED1ANS- THE MEN YOU SEE SO OFTEN I M I T AT E D //V THfia M-ATL FARCE- COMEDY SUCCfSS flNHIGAN) COURTSHIP INTERPRETED BY ABIC COMPANY FILLED WITH ORIGINAtlTIES Admission -75c, 50c, 35c and 25c.- -'Reserved seats on sale nt Johnston's STATE NATIONAL BANK I.UGAMSPORT, IND. - S2OO.OOO j. F. Johnson, Pre»l<I«nt. a W: Ullery, Vice Pr««p*Bt H. J. Heitbdnk. Cashier. DIRECTORS. I r Johnson. 8. W. UlUW- J. T. Elliott W. M. Elliott. W. H. Bnlder. Buy »n<l «*'! Government bondi. Lou •noney «n personal, security «nd coluter- ».». (spue special certificates of deposit! Marine : per cent, interest when lert on* 7,nar; ! per cent, per annum when depo»- ' Boxe« ^n° Safety Deposit VaulU of tnb unk for th« deposit of de«d». >.llcles, mort*s*es hnd ether •«nted at from W to $16 :w year. The Logansport Humane society (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals .E. S. Klcc-Fres. > G«o. W. IVnlterK—Se«. J. 'J. Hllilrbrnmlt-TrcRK. W. M. IMhliop—Moinniio Ofticcr. K S nil*. J.C. HH^icy, ". C. CooR-ougli , Geo W WiUtws, J.J. UildeurandV Peeked Justice. l^aah Adnms. •' " • Mrs. W. D. Prait Mrs. J. N. .Ned. ', • Telephone No. 30. , Be.ioit esses of craeltT to f ecretatj. ~ CHAS. L. WOLL, ^ :: UNOERTAKFR >: NV 417 Market S /eel. • Calls attended to proi iptly. dij •* ''* Central Dnlon and' Mutual telephone*. Office. No. 16: Re»ldnnre. No. 12L KROEGER & STRAIN, Undertakers t &Embalmers. i'tf-v . 610 BROADWAY.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month