Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 13, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 13, 1896
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, he ha* now coruered tlie largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logausport at bard times prices .for cash. These goods are direct from the factories and .of the best values iu all lines for ladies. gents and children; go and investigate and it will not take you -long to decide where to buy your underwear. • DAILV r»Wl»hed every day In the it««k (except f*~ Tid*y) by the Loeu>»pori Journal Company. m. B. WRIGHT A. HARDY .-ft W. GRAVES *. B. BOTER Preuldeni Vice Pre»ld«nt Secretary Treasurer p«r Annum **•*> per Month •_•_ w Official Paper of City and County. Watered aa second-class mall-matter at * Legansport Post Ottlce. February a. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1S90. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MCKINLBY, JR.. of Ohio, For Vice-President. .BARRETT A. HOBART of New Jersey. For Governor, JAJtES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co, For Lieutenant Governor. W 8 H \GGARD. of Tlppecanoo County " For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Caoa County. For Auditor of State. AMERICU3 C. DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer o£ State. MED J. SCHOL2, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co. For Reporter of Supreme Court, CHARLES F. RBMY of Bartholomew Co. .^Superintendent of Public Instruction. n M GEETING, of Harrison Count. ' For State Statistical!, * J. THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. . First District. •OODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson Co. • Second District. W E. HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. ' Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. U Z. WILEY, of Benton County. , H . G. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. WILLIAM T. WILSON^of Cass County. for Reprcsentatlve-CHARLES B LONQ- ^ E. HALE. KEES- lt-I. A. ADAMS WOT Surveyor-A, B. PV-HS^r-v WOT Coroner-DR. J. A. DOWNEY. JSrAlsesBor-JOSEPHBARR. Wtr Commissioner, First District— JOHN r, Third Dlstrtet-ABRA- HAM SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM "The Republican party Is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments in 1879; since then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated .to debase our currency or Impair the credit of our country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- Ing commercial nations of the world, which 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 .gold, and we favor all measures' de- •Igned to maintain Inviolably the obi 1; gations of the United States and all our money, whether coin 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 I. without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation. We demand that the standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender? equally Tvlth gold, for all debts, public and private, and we favor such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind., of legal tender money by 'private' contract."— Democratic platform. "We demand., free and . unlimited coinage 'of -silver and gold at the present legal ratio of .10. to 1."— Populist platform, 1892. '•'•'''. "We hold to the use -of -both -gold one? silver as the standard money, of the country, and .to the. coinage of both gold and silver, without ^discriminating against either metal., or .cnarge for mintage, but the dollar unit, of coinage Of both metals most Jbe of • eqoaMntrln- slc and exchangeable, value or be adjusted through international agreement or'bysncil safeguardr qf'".legte latlon as shall Insure the maintenance! erf the parity .ot.tbejwometals 1 and the equal powiir of- every, dollar at all times in the markets and In payment of debt, and we demand th'aVaU.paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeem able iu such coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND '-LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFE'NSELES VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CUR RENCY.—Democratic platform, 1S02. THE REPUBLICAN PARTY. The ilrst voter is willing to trust hi ballot to the Ki'puhlican parry. It uev or betrayed such a trust.. It has'kept its promise's. Pledges fulfilled speak for those made for the future. By what else can the voter judge? The Reiiubll win party., will have noue of;-a class measure, It is, and has always boon for the good ol 1 the greatest number Therefore it. stands for'a'dollar that shall bi' as valuable, paid to the work Ingman, as the dollar bundled by the dapper clerk of the 'bondholder. Th very advocates of thy free silver causi by their records ami characters, wins doubts to rise in the cool Luind of the voter. He realiy.es that the country would never turn, iu time of peril, tc TUlmau, Waito or Allgeld, to Peft'er OL Jones, to Bryan ami Watsou-Sowall 'or Sewall-Watspn. Uncle Sam would not ask aid from a section, bin from the whole country. So it is that the at tempt to make Uie issue section against section, docs uot agree with the patri otic' voter's idea of a permanent; and solid Union. Even wi'thout the con vicriou that the plan proposed by Brian is a dishonest and dangerous one the wonder Us not That so many free minded Americans, formerly of other faiths, are coming out .for McKiiilcj but that a few arc holding back. The Popocratlc candidate for Vice President is a targe ship owner, and has accumulated some millions of clol kirs. The "Coast Seaman's Journal' is now after him with a hot stick. This Journal bears the uniou label and consequently cannot be charged with any •partiality against Mr. Bewail. It has issued a supplemental .pamphlet called 'The Red Record," In which It: gives u partial list of the cases of actual vio lencc to sailors on shipboard. Fourteen of the fifty-two cases cited occurred on ships owned by Arthur Sewall <fc Co. One of the most cruel officers, who Is charged with summarily tying up and Hogging sailors, is -a relative of Arthur Sewall, the Popocratlc candidate for Vice-President. The Journal in commenting on these cases says'that Mr. Sewall employs officers who wantonly beat and flog sailors, and that he kept tlie-officers'ln his employ after ho had.knowledge of the Inhuman treatment, and after these officers had bocn before shipping coifcmis- sloncrs aud in the courts on charges of cruelly and inhumanly flogglngysal- lors, Mr. Sow-all is the legitimate and timely candidate of the old slave -driv ers of the South, and this sort oMriu tality will no doubt give additional cause 1 for their enthuiastic support, but for Northern, Eastern 1 and Western work"!ngmen- the cat-'o-nlnc.tails Is not a good bid for votes: Leave the money as it is—It it only a Medium of exchange. Tin changing of it will not make' more business or times better. Why should it? How can you make more actual business by calling six inches a foot, or, if silver would rise to par, by calling a foot a foot? Supply and demand make business. What difference can it make in the demand and supply if vou change the medium of exchange? You can ruin business by making the Medium of exchange doubtful, as free silver would do, but YOU cannot help it that way. IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OP SILVER AT A RATI6 OF 16 TO 1. WHEN IT BECOMES .A DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THIS •COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OP. THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COME AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN.—Pharos editorial, March 13. 1880; Bourka Corkran corked himself when he;said that the cheaper all kinds o'f farm products-could be made," the better it would be for the people. ' The price of farm products Js now below the cost of ..production, and the single gold standard .means ruin to farmers.— Pharos. . ... ... .... . . Of course Bourke Cockran. never said this'. This Is one of the Pharos lies by which It/hopes to hold- the. Popocrats. , It.Is a fact that the countries where the financial question Is being agitated arc at this time without'prosperity, and without business life, while (Stability Is promoting elsewhere- activity and health In trade. . . ••-'• . SILVER m, INDJA Free Coinage as Experienced by. a Hissionary. ,15 FOR SOUND MONEY Is Rev. E. W. Parker-India Tries In Vain to Maintain Parity. . ' • *. i -Jusl now, when .« ; vory tiding. j;ims to,, silver and'go-Id and tihc choice o^n iX— -'- .|i!i;ry s'taiml'ards, it Is iuterejstjijn, every 0010 .to .secure t:lie opinion "of aiT" HoiK'.^t Cluiistiiiim gentleman who has •experienced soine ? oL',.tJi_e_^.ffects^ol.^a policy that Is be.ing urged. upon the American people bya-polWii-Cirt p^frirj-S tihiis fact, 'the Rev. E. W. Parkor, missionary to. Iii(l'ui,.,tintU{pfij thirty-seven years a resident pi I.uck- mow, suibiuILted to -au'imwvi'ew'/' JMie well known Me.tliod'ist"gospel inissiou- •iiry was found nit tlie 'hohio' of" hi^" brother, E. T. Parker, on the WestsiaeV where, with hil* wife,']]* Is a 'g'u&t'l'o'r a short time. On' lihe question' of' tire manifold and flowing' blessings' of ':i silver baisis ilie said: ' ' '" "When I first went -to India 1 ,' thirty- 1 seven years ago, one dollar 1 of"'bur money would buy two rtipees'.- Bnglish pound would buy ten 'rupees'. There 'htis been -a. gradual change.'.' It was so slowly brought about that" at first it wa.s uot noticable. Tihe silver cwrrency dopreciiited. It cannot"''b'6 made a fittindard.. Before 'we realized it fully, the rupee wa.s selling tlirtre.for a dollar. During this period 'of cl'epre- elation they coined nil the .silver tliey_ could get. Silver 'became the 'native money. "Tsiking .flOO for a inoa.sure,' that Mini would at present purchase 200'riipec At-another date It would be'worth'275 ua.t:lve silver coiws, ami again 1 •run down to 3M, a.ud at one-tiiiie'lt took 395 rupees to buy .f 100. ''' '" "' "In «. period of less thsui three year _ if he value changed violently,' _ being' at aiio. time up to 230 to 100, .an if i other, 300 to' 100. • ' "Y "Such fluctua.tl.oiis d!Kturb'tr;!de.'a*tie native must pay'the highest, limit for .aJl he „.-,. ,.....„ "For illustration, there Is'd'big flr'ih in India that ImmdJcs English- book's Our publishing house, in view of the fact that there is a' large English colony ait Lueknow, engaged a stock of tJiese books. The bill came to us'to pounds, 'shlillings and pence. We wrote back, -asking . for tlie bill in rupoos. (Tho answer" _was tl—. ,7voii:ld liave to pay to pounds, shillings n/nd pence, and would mot be nslcecl'to pay uof.il the firm settled Us accounts. They could not 'fuiitlsh *ho bill in rupees for a date ahead, because tliere .was no way of knowing wbatfe.$he rupee would be wortili at the rimo.set, nor wihctliier tt would be worfli anything the n-ext day. or'not'-' : --;'"iti~' "Tlie only method by which we could prcveovt loss *6'ourselves was••toiifiark the books at tlie;rate below whicli' the rupee could not, 1n our. -judgni'ent descend^and the patrons -were:'forced to pay high prices for tlie goods::'.I/.' • system makes .high"'-.prices; Tlvere Is no confidence;. .No.:'one'-con it tlie future hoWs:::for tac- rupee.. • No one can push out :w1t>b! -'on-' t«rpiises. Tlbore was a .niiitiye: -paper mitll of.which I was the directors? New macliinery "^^is put in, and 1 the plant doubled and Improved preparatory' to extending -tJio business. Everything was moving along swlnjuiluglyv'.cwh'eii' tilie rupee Mlolenitly dropped; 'a the day for sottlcment:for-t'he:nSacliiD ery caine, tihe plant cost half In «is ivas calculated clwise was made. .The-enterprisej.wn&' well established or 'it could noC.have survived..- . • • •' :':..:>»•• • \; :-''•••'•' "A silver basis in tMsxountrywbuld fln-st of till affect the mlssdonarlce'. ^rhe Methodist church sends out yoarly a- million dollars. Of Iftls $COO,'000'' goes' abroad. Send this in: silver) 'a»d"-lu oMiw- Inncls, It would only-buy-anlirtle' more than half what-the saineMinoun-t sent this year purchases :l'oir,.the. : e:iwsio'. While the missionary cause would'flrist be affected, your: business rwould 'be 1 touched only a little later.".-.'.: w-.-'-i "One poliit your speakers do ; noit>give snfflctenit'emphasis, Is the -fact ithat silver fluctuates. It cannot, become a sbandacd on tints account. .T'htnk-:of"a st-andai'd money, running.in the,'cou'rse of .three years from 230' i-upecs-ior flOO-to 395 rupees for $lOO.)."'Wi+i» such 'Changeable-money the speculators mlgM not-only corner wheat, >but the; •cei-y .medium,'with .•wliioh.-thec-'wheat Js bought. ",'••'• '.'••"•':.••''.'"" : '':-' :: ''.'•":'' '(They" say .here that tlicy;• will'-''be able to keep silver up. They'cannot do- "Thfey" failed in lDdjln,.ittndi*h6fUien- •who worked; earnestly, to•; uphold; '-it,' were those most• deeply interested 'dii sijutlie rhe balauce ro his. family iu Eug- s ,bi!tul; He.' is. p'orso-ually interested in jitilie keeping up of tlie v:ulue of the sil- ViM- lie sends liouic. • lie don't wa.ut his I'll in ily "to get Hie benellt of only 150 service to the world' majisliip and nbiHty ' dlvll -ffi. states the parity of th6 • offlcer reeeiTes I,00p'-rui5feee j H« 'wants to' spend BOO In •"' •• f'H'Is salary amounts to £50 nor- m'ally, but today it is only equal to 30 pounds. Tlie iVict 'ttet't'lu's array of bra-.iny, forceful men could nor,' prevent rli'o 1'a.lllng of silver iiml its constant fluctuations, shows to rue that no ftov- .^PiiNieut. can llx a, ratio by law. Tlie *&ta.tes ca.uuot, lix 't.he value of silver any more tliniu they can t.he pi-ice of icat. s for the aittitudc of Iudi-a toward filiie proposoJ action of r.his government oil the free co'iiwigc of silver, tliey latow very little of l:he ' muter. It cojuJd. not affect tlhcm. ~ f'Xa-ie.. Indian wlwit crop docs not ait'eet the price of the American product. though it. did so for a few years. ;rto fact is that England must now go '"elsewhere for her wheat. She Is send- lub . -.coolie* into her possessions In South. Aineriwi to raise Jinr wheat supply. There arc in India, to a much srnnller tei-rHory HMIII the United 'Sljitcs'I 800,000.000 souls to te fed. •Ehgland could not draw wheat from •fchk-t country 'wiLhout leaving the natives starving. j-Xbc wlicat rivals of,, the United States nro Russia, and South Ara.ericn. Ifil had a monWi' to spai«'I would like 'uo'tMiiig better tlian to '.'make, a few sound' currency talks from experience iu'ia.&llver country. I until -a Verm outer. Tlie old -State showed up well." 1 . Tik> venerable missionary is -hale and •heiHmly, and seems equal to. many years rmbr'o of Dhc good work that he has, ; wii«i luis esttmn-ble wife, been doing for tihc last thirty-seven years. HJs words •bear tho wcig-ht of trath. Tlicy should be[ carefully considered. 1 ARE STILL WINNING. l ,CIfeveIand Has a Better Hold on | Second Place. ••• It's all but a 1 cinch now, with tho iClpvelaud's two .games to the goot ia,uid the Cincinnati's still losing. Foiu "straiigiit games lost to the Colonels is a irecord to break the heart of any 'OiUeiiuiatl rooter.- They would bettei "'piiss their team up" and transfer their allegiance to the Spiders, for the club of the Forest City is always there Cleveland made it three straight from Sti Louis yesterday, aud helped their per cent by four points. Following ju-e the scores of the games played yesterday: >' At- Cleveland—St. Louis 2, Cleve land 3. At Baltimore—Brooklyn 5, Balti more 9. ' ' At Xew York—Boston S, New York 0 ' At Washington — Philadelphia 12 Washington C. At Pittsburgh-Chicago 4, Pittsburg 1 At Louisville—Cincinnati 5, Louis vtlVo.- .,••••--.---,--i- STANDING OF THE CLUBS. <5JI«bs Won Baltimore ......'.-.84 .Cleveland 74 Cifacinnjiti ...- T2 Chicago '..-.•,; '..70 .Boston ..;;.: -'67 • 'i-ltteburg ...-." 62 NiWl'ork GO r.hjIladelplUa .......00 Brboklyn '.-;-. r... ."..55 •Washington 52 ,S.t.j Louis .30 ioiuisvllle v '...32 Lost Per Ct, .700 .022 .605 .509 .549 .521 .492 .488 .462 .433 .208 .2 35 45 47 53 55 57 02 62. - 64 63 85 85 HE WANTS HIS WIFE. thias. .Baldwin Bring* a Peculiar j •-.: Habeas Corpus Suit.; One of the most peculiar suits .ever •brought In, the Cass Circuit court,' if, indeed,'it : is-not as exceptional In any court, was filed yesterday afternoon by Attorney Frederick LandLs. It 'is a habeas corpus ..case wherein a.man Is suing to regain possession Tpf his wife, 'wljorn he- alleges is wrongfully detained by. her mother, at,the home of tW latter, aud prevented from fulfilling hej' Duties. : as : a wife to the plaintiff by reason of such wrongful detention. The plaintiff In.'the case is .Charles I. Bald-win,-and he prays..'the court to grant--a.writ of habeas cprjpiis .against his mother-in-law, Rebecca' Hollln, coiiipolllng her to.i-ekore'tb'.'tlie plain- tdfC his--wife, Minnie Bald-rein, whom ho'jalleges is virtually kept.iv prisoner by': her mother and . deprived of her right to live with plaintiff as his wife.' The plaintiff avere that his wife loves him and desires to'-live with him, but tliat she Is under the Influence of her mojther-to such an extent-that she cannot, disobey her, and is therefore detained ' at her - mother's home against bei; desire.- The couple were married ' •' " last and lived together but a were tose mos- eepy nr' tte being sustalned-wlth-foW.- No civil ; short time, plaintiff claiming that their . • . .. .•-i.-j^i.flvfi; «i-oifn«- aannrntinn •nrna paused by too mucn Highest of all in Leavening Power*—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE WON IN A WALK Coleridge Jogged Around Capt. Crouch at Huntingdon. Prospects Very Flattering for a Good Meeting Here This Week. separation was caused by too much mojtherJn-W, and that his wife was; rally imeceBivu i" i"«- nmauvc".—-- — —j .-.---,:— . • . . _.—, T,™ the high standlng-ot-fflve'tf'Weif >will-be of Interest.from the very na " -. , • _,^: .i_x'j.--iVxi.w~iAlnK3MF MUiWftf fh(» suit. . ' effort has' al<ways-b^n-th^KeepInt-** ; New York Counts to bulk fresh daily ; Eotfiertnei's. : " - ". .-...-, Coleridge won the free-for-all pace at Huntington yesterday hands down It was a. jog for the great horse and he wa.s never pushed at any time except in Hie last boat, when he wa.s scut out. to bretiik the Suite record for : luilf-mlle- track of 2:00%, made by him self at Bloomlugton. The Huntington people offered $100 to the owner of tbi horse -th.-it would lower this record and when Cus'ler shook the reins out iu the last heat aoid sent the gallan pacer around in the. effort to cut dowi Hie record, the people cheered heartily \Vhem the heat was finished the cheers broke not afresh, for a dozen hors men who had timed vhe heat c.iugl the Dime at 2:00% or 2:00%. Summary of tlie race: Coleridge. 1 1 Tommy Mac 3 - Ca.pt. Crouch 2 Hal Parker :. -4 Time-2:12, 2:31%, 2:10%. Coleridge was shipped to Indianapolis this -morning, wlwro he Is entered in the free-for-all pace on Wednesday A purse of ?500 is offered the flyers and the Logansport hor^o will be iu speedy company. Following that raci the'horse will be' shipped home i time to enter 1-he free-for-all p.'ice" in the races here Friday, or, if he does .not go in the race, he will go an exhibition mile. This Is conditional on hi; keeping the present excellent form •Hiis owners say the horse was nevei fitter than he is at present, and -he maj be expected to show phenomenal time at Indianapolis this week. PROSPECTS NEVER BETTER. The Outlook for a Splendid Race Meet ing Is Good—Entries Not All In. The -race meeting of the Logansport Driving association this week, com mencing Tuesday and continuing over Friday, promises to be a.hummer. The entries closed last nigM but they have not all been received by the secretary as yet, and it is impossible to give a list o'f the horses that will contest. Horse owners, especially the owncru of good horses, seldom send in their entries until the last nrinute, and therefore a letter dated on the day the en tries close will not probably be received until tomorrow. A number of the good horses that were in the races at Buntington last week will be .here, several haying been entered and others being p'rbmdsed. The track has been cut out on the turns and dug and scraped, harrowed and rolled until it is to flue shape, and it will be kept so throughout the meeting. Tuesday- will Tie ladies' day. That day all ladies will . be admitted to -witness the splendid sport free of charge. On that day will also occur the county trot. In this race none but Cass county horses, will be admitted. A number of boxes in the balcony have been rented to different parties who will decorate their box with tlie colors of -their favorite. The gen- oral admission tickets are on sale at Morris Fisher's, wMle - reserved ' box- seats in the balcony, are on sale at John C. Dewenter's. DR. GRAY ON WINONA. Thinks it Likely to be Central Rallying PolSnt for Presbytians. .Rev. Dr. W. C. .Gray, editor of. The Interior, the Presbyterian journal of Chicago, hkis been to the Wdnona assembly grounds, Warsaw, Ind., aud thus give his impressions of .rhis new and lovely resort: We hoar that there"Is some question about the ability'.of 'the Winona-assembly to entertain our General Assembly nest;May'.' Mr.'Kane visited WJnoua and published his Impressions in our paper .of last week: The editor bin? since," and for the first time?, visited "this lovely locality for which the church owes a large debt of gratitude to ttie foresight, hopefulness and persistence under difficulties, of the Rev. S. A. Dickey. We do not hesitate to say. :ha.t liereaf ter Wlnona will be the ceh- cburch for conventions. .'Our do not know that we. have .been paying a rental for the use of the church of the Assembly at Saratoga, and a large sum for the trans- porSatioo of the bulk'of. our member-. shi-p to that out-of-the-way ..locality. On the left of .the entrance stands the hotel, a fine building, with a' broad veranda running its whole length, .and whk v h with an .addition now in progress, will-.afford 200 airy, finely furnished rooms. Along the beach are boats used as flower vases—filled with earth and planted.| They look as if ihey Iia-d just come iu with cargos of brilliant blooms. T-hcre are flowers iu profusion everywhere for a half mile along the shore and back to the- bluffs., The top of the bluff has a long row of n.s pre-lity summer cottages as can be' imagined. I-I;dl' way up the bluff is the ledge of springs, pouring out sparkling cold water—a line of them along the bluff s-idc. Automatic hydraulic rams ro.rce.rhe spring-water to all parts of the grounds and buildings. Hidden by the foliage O-HP does not sec the woman's building now partly completed, and which will be finished in November iioxit. This, will contain 252 airy slopping rooms, rind a dining room <;0 by 100 feet. The ladies of fifteen churches have taker) this room in hand. Tlie committee of arrangements will iKive -about 450 sleeping rooms at their command, not collating the over sixty cottages-of which they can obtain, the use. Tho auditorium is.au octagon 90 feet in diameter, and will cou.ta.in 2,000 chairs. At present it is not floored, but covered with tanbairk. This is preferred for its purpose, as it is noiseless. The walls ou the Inside arc unfinished. But one can'easily imagine" 'its boani-iful culpabilities. .It. will be floored and fitted up for-the assembly in a way that will make it a most com- fortJible. convenient, roomy aud handsome hall. Further along on a peninsula, -are fche athletic grounds. There is a swarm of boats of all sorts and sizes on the lake. The furthest point we visited was "Cinciauaitt Hill." An association of Presbyterians from that city have bought fifty lots, selecting a charming elevation, and win build fifty nr.tisWc cottages. Before reach-. ing that jx)int "we passed over the Indian mound, the most remarkable work of that kind iu the State, and one of lihe most remarkable in America. TJie United States government reserved lit, '.and it remains' government prope-nty. It rises to -an '-elevation of forty feet and is crescent—evidently the site of a temple devoted to tlie worship of tile new moon. It is a noble , •and impressive work. We suppose the Ciucimiatians will name'tlie stream that washes tlie feet of their bluff, "Ruby Raver." Tlie water is of a clear ruby color. A canal will,enclose Cincinnati Hill, making It aa island. The sum of Jt te that the general assembly has never before had an. invitation so attractive. The next moderator must be a man of executive ability and.icon •WJH,.,or..-the assembly will dawdle along there all summer. Their favorite hymn will be AVhere congregations ne'er break up And Sabbaths have no end. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. The Hub Clothing Co. successor to Harry Frank, will be the bonton clothing house of .Logansport We call special attention to the opening advertisement of the Hub Clothing Co., successors to Harry Frank 2 B Sure. .Toseph Uhl will put a new front 5n his building on Market street which is occupied *y Aaron Grcensfelder's shoe store. There will be a temperance picnic today south of Lewisburg, at the Pipe Creek church, under the auspices of the Pipe Creek lodge of Good Templars The funeral of the late John Wilts Frerichs will be 'held this afternoon from the undertaking rooms of C. L. Woll, at 2 o'clock. The service will be conducted by the Rev. T. C. Kaufltoan, will be under the direction of Gott- hnrdt lodge, Xo. 574, I. 0. O. F. The Military band will join the escort of the lodge to Mt Hope, where interment will be made. Awarded Highest Honors—World'* Fair. •DR; IL CREAM BAK1 MOST PERFECT MADE. -weGMpe r«am ofTartir Ammonia'.. Alim or jny-'.t '•' 40 Y«ra^s tie Star. Jard.

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