Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 17, 1896 · Page 4
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September 17, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, September 17, 1896
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Gray's CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, he has now cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logausport at hard times prices for cash. These goods are direct from the factories aud of the best values in all lines for ladies, gents and children; go and Investigate and It will hot take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. every day in the -week (except by the Loifansport Journal Company. r. B. WRIOHT ....... ............ HARDY ................... Vice President W GRAVES .................... Secretary . B. BOYER ...................... Treasurer per Annum ......................... **.» por Month ........................... * u Official Paper of City and County. filtered as aecond-claas mall-matter ut ki L«ganaport Post Offlce, February s THURSDAY, SEPT. 17,1890. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MCKINL^TH.. of Ohio. •AHRETT A. HOBART ol New Jersey. For Governor, JAMES A MOUNT of Montgomery Co- For Lieutenant Governor. •r B HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoe County For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, ol Ca«s County. ' ' For Auflltor of State. AHERJCUS C. DAILBY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. •HBD J. SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon C». For Reporter of Supreme Court, •HARLESF BEMY of Bartholomew Co. ^Superintendent of Public Instruction. I> M GEETING, of Harrison Count. ' For State Statistical g. J. THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judse of the Appellate Court. , First District. .WOOD'FORD ROBINSON, of Glbnon C». Second District. W E. HENLEY, of Rush County. Third Dlitrlct B W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. U Z. "WILEY, of Benton County. Electors -at Large. . &. G. THAYER. CHAS F, JONES. • i For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. T. WILSON, of Cass County. Vc r Bepreaentatlve-CHARLES B LONG- rM^wecutor-CHARLES E, flALE. SScierk-JOSEPHG. GHACE. Kr Treasurer— BENJAMIN F. KEES- ••r'sbeiiff-I. A. ADAMS, 5£ aSrvevor-A. B. DODD. E? CoS-DR. J. A. DOWNEY. ™ Assessor-JOSEPH BARR Commlsalonor, First District— JOHN r. Third Dlstrlct-ABRA- HAM SHIPELER. 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 1870; Since 'then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase tror currency or Impair the credit of our country. W ; e are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the leading commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and until then such gold standard roust be preserved. . "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures designed to maintain Inviolably the obligations 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 logal ratio oC 1C to 1, without waiting for -the aid or consent of any other nation. We demand that the standard sliver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with 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 platforin. „ "We demand, free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 1C to 1."— Populist platform, 1802. ..... ' . "We hold to. the use of both gold and 'silver as the standard money of .th'e country, and, to the coinage of both .gold and .silver; without discriminating .against either metal or cnarge for . mintage, bu,t the. dollar unit. of colnagt. of both metals .must be of equal Intrinsic and -.exchangeable value or be 1 ad- Justed through International agreement or by such safeguards of legJs-- lation as, shall insure the maintenance of the parity, of the two inetals and the • -equal power of every dollar at. all times In the markets and in payment of debt, and we demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and rede'cm- ablc in such coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON' THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FA-EMEUS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE IMRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS' OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING- CURRENCY.—Democratic platform, JS92: Mil. BKOOKS'S SPEiECII. Mr. Brooks made a, masterly speccli last evcuiug. As a Democrat speaking for nntioii.il honor he advocated the laying aside for the time of party policies. He was frauk, houcst, sincere. Not a line or word breathed demagogy. It was an appeal to the Intelligence of railroad men and citizens generally. Ho asked them to study and reason. Ho gave them -an luslght into the study of lluance which showed clcary how he won his distinction. No aWer analysis of the financial situations ill this country has been m;ido by any speaker. "Capital is dead," he says, "until lft i - bor wants to use It. Labor Is idle, helpless aud f;un!shed until capital wants to employ it. The laborer would never pass from his door unless capital met him at the threshold and offered him wages for his work. You cannot injure one without injuring the other. The moment you strike down oue the other becomes a corpse." . Is this not honest and franUV'-'.-Ot^t not itrue? It it not -an equal' recognition of labor iu the progress o(..tlie world? Docs it not show clearly-th'at in this fight it is both labor and.-cap'i- tal that is attacked by a. commo'ii enemy, that enemy repudiation of honest debts and depreciated wages? The talk of coercion is nonsense. Who coerced Grover Cleveland? Who coerced Secretary Carlisle? Who coerced William D. Bynum? Who coerced all the leading Democrats of the United States? Who coerced tho two hundred and twcnty-flvo leading Democratic -papers of this country? Are not railroad men to be credited with equal intelligence when they repudiate debased money? iMr. Brooks 'has presented In a manly •and dignified way.the issues in this campaign, and his speech should be read by every citizen. IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT TIOUSE WILL HAV-E A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OF S1L-. VER AT A RATIO OF 16 TO 1: WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THIS COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THfl BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COMB AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILi BOOM AGAIN—Pharos editorial, March i'-2. isocl In h'is speeches of the last few weeks Mr. Bryan gives no hint of the moderation aod sof t-italk of his notification remarks. He throws off the cloak o£ obscure form of speech and preaches hla true creed, that of lawlessness and sectionalism. He neglects no opportunity to plant the seeds of greed and discontent. He fosters the tares of sectional strife among the people, and teaches in his Juvenile, Coin style, the heresie's of government fiat and general distribution without return of energy. It seems that the Popocrats relied too. much on the counting out pro.pensltie'3 of Arkansas. There must have been a miscalculation somewhere. The official returns show a reduced plurality in this free silver stronghold. The Populists and Democrats in fusion poll less votes than did the Democrats alone. This is not an encouraging result. The truth is that even Arkansas has taken a decided step in favor of sound money. "The precinct 1 hustlers will not be called on election day. Those having votes are Impatient for the time when, they may use their right In the cxter- TMlniatlion of the "great white terror."'. The phonograph would be a'good; design for the head of the Popocrat. ticket, ''.''.' The fact that the United States Is greater 1n 'pride and'power tlian those nations wbicK : were ruln/ed by, flat money, simply'means' that' its failure wouild be greater-arid mose disastrous,did it embrace.such a .reckless proposition. - The railroad men-are.to be congratulated ori'their'"brilliant 'success last 5 evening,' It was .the finest demonstration ever seen in Loganspbrt! ; Logansport will not suffer for'hav- ing shown an appreciation of the Pan- bandle. •' ..'. P .- • . . AN ARM; :.With Flaunting Banners and Loud Shouting i A HEAP OF RED ,BRE And Sound .Money IJntMi Parades tjie StfeetL $ .X. W. ^ijrf- • .;..•,• j -- ." T't^^r^/ytfWMHihriMdUiVan'KJa f Big Procession a GlitterfnjrrSptitter- ing, Smoking, R«4 .Ho^Tjme. i It was a. big "tiling', .'aBik.wfts.aif t o ice. On the ofchfer'nawl'.ist-iwis:««I hot. Loga n sport ' InS t" "n ig'i; t ' saSv yts'^gsest demonstration,. . TLcve .ji^r«(JO!«?r two thousand men )n]1ne ; ttb"d--fully !; fll:tccn '''''' thousand people . down town..-; Fireworks, ii ; .«iiilj,ufijasin and redfu'e were muctf'iri^'eyfderice. E. F. Kearney, 1 Prosldcni-''/ipJJ < 't|e' ) .otbe) 1 officers of the RiiHroad'iMIen'S 'Sound Money chib'ard to'be'-congr^ufjftcrl i on the brilliant success, of. /the .dcmojistra- tion. ..i™ i PARADE Railway Men rtake Fine ! siow- ing--The HottoeSi! '•;'•'- f At about"7:30 "tlie "p:Vi-;tde''.i'pKed slowly up. Market ;sti-c^c. : .Jiftai;lerl by George Cotton and Ed Taylorlofi'.tbis city, and-F: D.-Root'oPBl'ohJftowflJffh'ey. were mounted on spirited liorse'dj-'itnd decorated with 'the ''%¥tfoff3ft; > j''_CTlpr3. Following theuj .came,, tlie-, .'tjaVjp'stoh quartette co'mposed of^-fijgKf 0 ,ladies. They a.r.e,.Mrg..l-;il.tt<.My^pe, .MisS- es Nellie Bell, Ethel Myers, ; Mtsijilt Spence, Misses - Tessie'-TOSttdcIt; Ei/zie Hotman, Mrs. Cora BdlPiQffl^M^ Mason G-arrett."'. F'o.iro^'ffife'iiicni^vCame George Bueii a'nd",T. A.'Hanke|",.3Wip burned redfire,,and biick-of toe.n} t 'nu'ffed tlie 'engine,' run-,.;by.iGeorga ^h-vpel^, Sol Truman. -.'and;:.'. WiilUainn iAfa- son. The delegations Hverc* -'headed by Superintendent ;C. H. Walton, Trainmaster May,' 1 MrtsHel* 1 '' MQ- chanic. Pennock, Mr. Beatty, rp.ad..,fore- man of engines on'the'.Rich.mo^d division, Mr. A. J. Prescott, rofld-.fpreman of engines on the-Chi?))^,);!!,^^, E. -.M; Heaton,-yardmaster/ atpBi'adford, and S. F. .Johnson, assistant trainmaster of the Chicago division. Then came •the Chicago Marine band.;which discoursed elegant music JlnQ- received many 'compliments', "The G'hlt^Ego'dele- gation, 480 strong, headed W Captain Brad-ley of the 'Paniii'ntlI^,^f<Jr^next. They presonj;c.ci a^spl^njjid appe^aiice and deserve compiiiiei"t's; !J ,Shen.-,.came the headed .by- Will_,C__,-„_..,.. ... terns and checredr oftiftjiaiindi William McKinley a.nd-;8bund:Hoiiejf'. | Next marchDd..,tho''Rei>uWlCau; - flrum corps, and-then.followe """ tion from th'eTJraiJfo'ra strong. : Tl'ie the night shop composed; played, marches long and < .usual.'. ..- •,.!:-,..-:'.:•::; nwnoofd Aji:'.^ J . Then.. followed: the ?J ' guards," and iastly' ; tlie : on a dray. The -englut uiuvt^ aa ^»-. as the delegations coulS'; Ware, " r " and they .were nptloeg In.ma^}aa]tjjp Eastend circuit; and .wer;Q.;O4V;J3 lc hy';.' wa J r down Broadway; long befoii:e.-thi}vivv:Kole 'column was-".movIng,'-'''iVt»<ii'ue'.>scoTfeer of Broadway- and SeWtftB* §tr'eef,™Uifc Ch'lcago "Marine" ba'fiil' ; stf i 3 i gj''fi^^thj; tune, "'Oh, .'Uncle;,Joh ; n !l ^sn^t^|^;oB had been .distributed: along . the-. line tSram-': Sixth , Third Street w« « • one in the crowd ot ; for .the " ' the. railway .' fill the air .. TOio different delegations.,. . ber of transpiirettciesvexpi;c3slns';.thel)f .sentiments,' 1 which 1 ' TFpre :i *6ii(l' f -w1itli ; ''lH tei-est: by, 'the crowd tirait w'iftfes'se^^Hi parade. ;Fqll i ow'l'n'-g;a i: re i ••^offie^o^he; mottoes:..' 1 'j ...'"•:'„', ^^/'j,"ii,-; A -'.-s w'..' ''.'< . , •'•Honest'. .. Labor ,. 'D' jcscjy^eg,, ,.^/}nc^' Money." ^'i-g'U'Ct.-.-ifsoV i •, "Vote For Sound -Money, It Makeb. the Wheels (So.•• "Sewall pia ''•' "You Oan't;Sidetrack"''U^^Si^'^-" Cent Dollars.!',.'. ',','..^ '"•'*zi>?:i'>&w j! BnllloaTor Sale^'.--it.".i .;,-«:.:> Jf-''-'fi«'--- ' - "Do '.We LbokH "Vdt'e For 'Soiinafkoiie/ ^8 ^?ll ,- -. .-- --..i^ ,,. Ji.-i;<5jK:<i \>i :?..'*. •, me - ' No "Our: Money ;I*-''.vl ;World." : -''' '<?•-« ~ "Honesty Is the Best Policy—Repudl- ation Don't Suit Us." "Direct Route to W-ashiugton Via Fennsylvflffli.il Lines." "The Purchasing Power of Our Dollar Must Not Be Reduced." "Look Out For the'Locomotive Spe- cl.1l of P. 0. C. & St L. R'y." "Sound Money Our War Cry." ' "Work anil Not Free Silver Is What We Need." "P. C. C. & St L. R. R. Sound Money •Club of-Chicago." "Vote For Sound Money and Confidence." "Couildenco Is What We Need." "We C:m Not Build Prosperity by Advocating Repudiation." "We Want an Honest Dollar nud a ''.Ciianec to Earn It." "Sound Money Our War Cry—1C to 'l 'Nit.'" "Railroad Men Always Regard the Danger Signal—The First Flash of Free Silver Light Stopped Confidence." "Give Us Full Time and We Will Buy tlie Farmer's Supplies and Pay Good Prices." "Labor and Capital Go Hand in Hand—One Cannot Exist Without the Other," "Fifty-Thrce-Cent Dollars May Suit ' Mexicans and China.men But American Laborers'Say' 'Nit.'" "Our Doctrine—Unlimited Coinage of ^American Muscle,Mi)ls, Factories and Machine Sliops." "Wo Are For the Nation and Not Repudiation." "C. & E. Sound Money Club Has 'Right of Track—Logansport to White House—Signed—'American Labor.' " "Beware of the Free Silverite—Our Worst Objection to Him Is That He Is Not Honest in His Views." The most noticeable was one bearing the well-known trade mark of the Pennsylvania Lines—"The Keystone." THE DECORATIONS. Beautiful and Elaborate Displays of ricKinley Colors. The citizens along the line of the parade proved equal to 'the big occasion. .The lawns and residences of Souud Money believers were very generally lit up and decorated. There was no distinction as to party. .Many Sound Money Democrats were observing Railway night flttingly. • Starting on 'the line of march at Fourth 1 street and Market .the build- Sngs along the square to Fifth street were generally bedecked with flags .and lanterns. J. C. Hadley displayed lanterns of all colors, and his place was profusely adorned with flags. Henry Tucker, the carriage and harness man, bad out flags and a big picture of the -advance agent of prosperity, besides lanterns. . Dr. J, B. Shultz furnished an attractive decoration. Streamers of the popular colors and. scores of lanterns, besides pictures of the Sound Money .clMuttpions, wore artistically placed. W. H. Bringhurst had a fireworks display going, amid a blaze from lanterns. The national colors were made prominent. At the home of Charles Rauch two transparencies were displayed. On one, iu Morse characters was the following message: "Sound Money and a .chance to Earn It." Oa the other was a red-white-and-blue keystone, with, a picture of McKinley, and the t lcgend, "Look at the Map." - Flags and lanterns. completed the novel display. This display provoked greait applause. . , The home of W...H. Snyderwas very prettily UgMed 'With colored lanterns. '., .Andrew Murdoch's residence was handsomely decorated with, flags and lanterns suspended among the trees. '".Me. S. W. Ullery .stowed his sympathy with the cause by placing lanterns, flags aod .campaign pictures in view at his residence. ,. ., At.,M..!R. -P'razee's home there was a v'iis fit appropriate" decora- i ,- . h:SoJ-.Wd8e;niade an elaborate display, <one:of.the best on Market street. -:• 'Miller 'UhJV home was in a glow of 'AlcKihl'cy glory. " '" ' J ' "' : 'AtM'r.,'5!a£h Taylor's the nation's col- ! bra" were •' floating. . . .wiXEHIo'tt.aod. Thomas • Toncs wol ' c •in-line, with -lanterns.- flags and McKln- ley and Hobart pictures. At the fronts of the homes of Q. A. Myers audLD, C. Justice, a regulation ,P.n : ft'e<l''.'.'Stn!tC8 1 "flag., was suspended .aibqvJX 'the :• 'street, and ; the pictures .of the 'candidates of Spuud,,Mon<;y and a- chance , to: earn, .it, were displayed with -the patriotic -.back ground. Lanterns Vere''!™^ about' the; lawns and 'ai'flrew'oi-ks ; display .'was a feature. Turthe'f . up',' ' the' ' street',; .at Twelfth ndL'.,'.'3iarket ' j streets . ••- a -jstring . .of .lanterns hung. from ;si<Jew;alk .to sidewalk , and albove was an arrangement . -and ..bunting,., ihaking a .very pretty display, indeed.- "••' ''A ; f tii'e iioines'of Dr.'N..W. Cady and ' .H.-: Brown the 'lanterns marked- the £t .tint ./the. ,yoteri; Inside". :.were for Honest' Money, the flags showed love of' c6un?ry;'"aiKT pictures' of : McKinley indicated the -choice of 'honestly patri- Higheifi of all in Leavening Power—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE of flic zeps. ,.,.,, '... ... ... "Stephen Parker had ; a ! Xery -pfeslng display •oit-liaiiterns and''flags. T John Jenta tiad'a nice'iilspley. ;; Tlionws VanHorno, tlie Roseuthal liomc'Stc.id aud the store of Grocer Scilei-s, were given color by flags and lanterns varied iu adornment. L. R. Clevenger and J. Frank Comiu- sorc had their'residences lighted and pictures' and bunting displayed with taste. Mr. Comiingore met the parade with -a. burst of redfire that evoked much applause. W. T. Wilson had a picture McKinley upon a large gold dollar, with lights effectively thrown upon it. 'i-he'premises were' decorated in other ways. The residence of W. C. Routh w:is well to the front so far as taste !u decoration is concerned. Dr. W. H. Bell decorated sufficiently to show bis sentiments. Willis Grafcun had a >rood display. John Me. Johnston draped bunting a.nd strung glowing Ian-terns with good results aud displayed a picture of tlie great Protectionist. The home of D. A. I-Iauk was surrounded with lanterns ,'iud tla^s. Wm. Haiikec- was off Hie line of march, but ho decorated his home very prettily. Charles Green was also considerably distant from the point where tlie big parade passed, but he had redfire and fireworks in profusion, and his residence was gaily decorated with lanterns, pictures and flags. A. S. Gemmill made a pleasing show. J. M. and R. T .Thompson made a very creditable showing of lanterns and' flags. Morris Sellers, Charles Goddard, H. Thornton, Sidney Vaughn, and Dr. H. "A Manlove all had good showings of bright lights 'and fireworks, many McKinley and Hobart pictures beJng visible in window.?. The homes of Ed Alexander, Mrs. W. •S. Rictoasou, William Richason, and A. J. Robinson are neighboring on North street, and vied with each other in the entent of their displays for the Sound Money night Prof. W. T. Glffe had a very nice display and John Gray's home 'was lit -with'colored lamps and bedecked with banners. John Cbappelow's home was prettily decorated. ,B'...F.! Kcesllng, though not on the march line, had a line- show of- lamps and flags; Redfire and explosives were also on his list. J. T. McNary's handsome home was generously dressed in flags, - bunting and swinging lanterns. J. T. Elliott and Dr. J. B. Shultz t«tn pleased the crowd with their handsome decorations. A. W. Stevenson, Isaac Shldeler and J. D. Ferguson came out strong In the view of the big parade and assemblage, with handsome and ornate deckings of their residences on Broadway. When the parade turned into Broadway off Tenth street they saw a stretch of shimmering lanterns- down oue side of the street au indefinite space. This .was the co-operation of tlie residents on the block above Seventh street on the North side of Broadway. Lanterns were strung along the entire block. The houses of the residents were also lighted "in addition, and pictures were everywhere shown. The line composed Col: Bringhurst, W.-E. Haney, D. E. Pryor and Charles E. Hale. A. B: Stanton's'home attracted general attention, being tastefully draped wi'th bunting, flags, and lighted by Chinese lamps. Kroeger, & Strain showed their colors. D. E.. P.ryor's drug .' store was draped with-bunting and flags. Elias Winter, George Strecker and Homer Closson combined and made the front of the Strecker block very attractive. ' ' I. N. Crawford hod a big flag and picture' in his plate glass window. The establishments all down the line were abloom with flags and lanterns. Republican headquarters ' swung out huge pictures of the favorites, and nu- merous'flags and banners. The front bf,.the,Murdock hotel was draped with •bunting.and tho bainner.of the free. There, were pleasing decorations -at tlie Chronicle office. , •--••• ••••"• The city building was'beautifled with drapings of patriotism'and many pic- tures'were'shown.' .'•.'•'' .The home of H: B. Peters and S. J. Reynolds was bright wtth lights and vart-eolored p Streamers. .' "'J' "\ "" / . .Ovpr on 'Lipden pven'ue. .the, display of "Mr: MerCa-stlo' was conspicuous. ,T. M. Elliott atid J. C. Beatty 'had their homes beautified for th'e occasion.' f W. N /s Carney..and .George.F. Unibarr per Joined in an. expression of fealty to the cause inscribed on the banners o'f the marching army. The 'home. of Elias Winter ,was marked .by, the. presence of .numerous flags and lanterns. Much redfire was used on this'street./ Walter Chapman's residence' wns attractively ornamented. Many' lanterns' and pictures of Sound Money champions were among the'features of his effort. Willinim Cnsube and Arthur FJnue- gan had good shows of the most used forms o-f decorations. There were pretty aud quite extensive decorations, at,the homes of Will Slessiuffer, Charles Dykoman, Morris .Tenuess and Joseph Beamer. These -\vere tlie displays of neighbors, and the effect was highly pleasant Mrs. J. A. r'augi) was one ol .the Sound Dollar-adherents along Linden avenue, and the decorations at her home were much admired. The store of J. Fisher oil Brown street was gaily decorated in accordance with the proprietor's- Sound Money views.. J. L. McMackin had lanterns in large numbers, flags, and pictures in his display. A. J. Dellaven aud J. H. Rhodes ri- valled his show from across the way, with two of the most elaborate of the Wests-ido demonstrations. The home of George Webster was decorated with a prominently placed and suggestive picture on which- Major McKinloy's famous words demanding the opening of mills instead of mints was to'be seen. E, T. Stevens had his residence fittingly lighted and dccwated. The house of D. R. Miller was the background for a nice series of decorations. The flagging spirits of wearied marchers were aroused to enthusiasm when 'the East entrance to the Market street bridge was reached, and the fine display of Fred Hockenbeamer and Herbert A. Brown, was seen. The heavily leaved shade trees were aglow with scores of fairy lamps, made in silver countries by silver cursed labor. Iu full view of the army of Sound Moneyites was a big banner with, the suggestion, "What's the Matter With Free Coinage of Scrap Iron? 1 ' in large characters. The men shouted and ap- .plauded the clever hit, and admired the 'display. Capt. Alex Hnrdy floated an'lion- orcd Union flag, a very appropriate decoration. . ..••'•. Charles Young, 'H. ,T. Crismond were among the .Iwsiness men on Market street who made very handsome'dec- orative displays. The Journal decoration was much admired. A.picture of Major.McKinley, seven feet by ten, was surrounded .by a frame of red- white-and-blue incandescent lights. Above was a star of •white electric .lights, seven feet -bigli- TEe" whole' was : suspended across Fourth street, facing the parade ns it made the last turn.in the long march. A GREAT THRONG. Hears Brooks at Dolan's—A Voice From Chicago. From the -moment when the doors of the opera house opened until . after 9:30 o'clock, a continuous stream of people poured into the building. The seats were soon filled and every avail- aible space was taken by those whose Interest was so great that they were wiHtag to put up with temporary discomfort. The stage was most attractively arranged. Red-white-and-blue bunting covered the entire back of the . stage, and in the center formed a rosette surrounded by goldenrod. Columns of goldenrod supported flags and from the top of the proscenium the national colors fell in, graceful folds and draped the upper boxes. Back of tiie speaker's desk were arranged chairs for the one hundred and eighty gentlemen who constltu'tedT'tne committees. It was 9 o'clock before the Ladies' Glee club of Galveston opened the (Continued on Fifth Page.) Awarded Highest Honors—World'* Fair. DR. MOST PERFECT MADE I p-we Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Fr« I > Ammonia, Alu-n or any other sdull 40 Yuars the Star-iwA

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