Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 22, 1896 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, September 22, 1896
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Dunlap's Celebratgd STIFF, SOFT AND SILK. Fall and Winter Styles. DEWENTER ilHIUIl iiiiiiiniuiiiiiuuuilillllllllUilUilMlil It Will Soon Be Time to Vote. I am a Candidate. Of course you know «bo you shall vote for bu? I want to be elected "Your Tailor." My "Platform" dominie, against no class. I promise if elected, to mak« a S toShes to your measure that fits and please, I recognize no Lperior in the art of Tailoring bat I »dui,t thar; I sell clotaes cheaper U don't cost anything to look over my stock a d ask tbe pHce, i( you p.ace yoar order with aie'.od 1 don't suit you dont want you to take the clothes. Of coarse you won't order If the pr.ce doa-t 8U it- I am showing all the latent *t, lea and patterns in Fall Woolens. . . /- T 1 ! Tr»L^CD TheOrlglnal H. Q. 1 UCvKtiK? Pearl Street Tailor. Rob Roj. lob 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 ft Klinsick 403 Broadway. THE FIRSi i^lONAL BANK LOGANSPORT. . . INDIANA. CAPITAL $25O,OOO. A. J. Murdock, Fre«. W. W. Row, • J. F. Broolcmeyer, A»et. Cash. DIKBCTORS: n. a Bice w - H ' Br'ngHorst, BOLD BURGLARIES. Two Houses Entered and Valuable Hauls Made. in aK Its Dopartinenta promptly fMy 6 ^ 1 cSnomor, and fltookh.ld.r. DAILY JOURNAI TUiE|ei)A.Y, SEPTEMBEffR 22, 1800. Wanted.-A go'od girl at 200 North Sixth street. Priced stoves of any kind at Flane- gia'S new stove store. Call at FlanoEln's new stove store and see *he 'best stoves in the market. Attend the' IDc supper from 5 to 8 o'clock tomorrow evening nt'the First Presbyterian church. jS'ew capes, new Jackets. Don't miss special low prices in our new cloak-department.—Trade Balace. •Mrs. Stella Smith has gone to Chicago to attend the opening of the latest fall styles in dressmaking and will be a.1 home 'to her customers after Sept. 23d nt 1815 East Broadway. .The attention of the members of Post No. 14, G. A .R., Is called to the regular meeting to be held this evening. A full attendance 13 desired. 'AJv'lna, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. FerJlnand Grass, died Sunday after- noon'ttt 3 o'clock, aged 2 years. The funeral will be held Wednesday .afternoon at 2 o'clock at the residence «t (No. 305 Wlieatla'nd street; services conducted by the Her. Mr. Tlnnenstinc. Interment In Mt. Hope cemetery. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. DR. BAKING POWDtR MOST PERFECT MADE. pm Grape, d^m of Tartar Powder. Fr« » Ammonia, Alum or *ny other adulterant Thieves are becoming numerous. The hard times and scarcity of money .at any old ratio, has forced the traveling fraternity, , commonly Known as tramps to resort to burglary. Some time dnrlns the 'night, Saturday tho residence of Street Commissioner George Jamison, North Sixth street, was entered by a burglar and a tool chest, In which Mr. Jamison kept a sum of money amounting to i?OS, certificates of deposit on the State National bank amounting to ?900, together with valuable papers, was forced open and the valuables extracted. Tho theft was not discovered.until Monday morning •and there is not the remotest probability that the thief will be discovered. The boldest burglary was committed yesterday at noon. A thief entered, the residence of A. B. Stanton, at the corner of Seventh street nnd Broadway, and ranged about in the sleeping apartments, gathering up articles of jewelry. A diamond stud belonging to. Gee Luce, who rooms at the Stanton residence, a. gold bracelet and a number of other gold ornaments belonging to Airs. Stanton were taken. The thief was discovered by Mrs. Swuiton, who raised an alarm, and a number of men gave chase as the thief ran from the house. He -was pursued north to Race street where he gave the men the slip and nothing more was heard from him. He Is described as a young man of about nineteen years, tall and slim, shabbily dressed. The police arrested a fellow answering his description, on Seventeenth street, later In the afternoon, aud "Be was locked up pending an investigation. He gave his name as Morion Smith and said he lives in Brooklyn, N. T. He will be subjected to an examination before he is released. ,.,.,.. Republican Meetings. Republican'speakingswlll be held at tbe following plafieTin Casa county: Tuesday evening, Sept. 22d, Fox Den school house, Jefferson township, Q. A. Myers. Tuesday evening, Sept. 22, Clymers. D. C. Justice, W. T. Wilson. Tuesday evening, Sept. 22d, YVnl- ton, Senator Boyd. Wednesday evening, Sept. 23d, Young America, Senator Boyd. Wednesday.'.evening, Sept. 23, West Sand Ridge school house, Noble township, Robt. Cromer, Frank Swlgart. Thursday evening, Sept. 24, Galveston, Senator Boyd. Thursday evening, Sept. 24, Lucerne. Q. A. Myers, Geo. Funk. Thursday evening, September. 24th, Pleasant Valley school house, Deer Crock township, D. C.',Justice. . Thursday evening, Sept. 24th, Shady Nook, Clay'township, Orlando Powell. Roswell'G; Horr will speak nt 2:30 pi m. Friday, Sept. 25, ;at the rink. Friday" afternoon; .Sept. 25th, Broadway rink,.JSoswell G.' Horr. . Friday evening. Sept 25, Calloway school housed - Jefferson-.' township, ship. Col.. Cromer, Frank: Swifiart. .-.Saturday evening, Sept.. ; 2G, Royal Center, Q. 'A. Myers, D. B. McConnell. , M'KINLEY ESCORT G-UARDS. All merofers of the McKinley Escort Guards'are ordered to be present at Republican, headquarters this, Tuesday evening, at : ''7:3p .o'clock sharp,, to make • selection of uniform. By'order of the Captain, ..- • - . . . f RANK SCULiEIIGBR. ; - Girl wanted.—At 1420 Broadway. RAILROADMEN Have a Talk With the Next;President. FORTY FOUR HUNDRED Pennsylvania Employes McKinley at Canton. Visit The Cleveland Leader gives.the] foi- lowing report of .the visit of che (Pennsylvania Railroad men of Elttsbnrg.to. Cant on: . ''..•-_•• "The railroad men came In two., sections, formed in a solid column.;a.nd. marched up Tusearaw.as street, to Market, and to'the home of the famous protectionist. Otto • Keyser, of , 'the Plttsburg general offices, was chnii; 11^111 of the committee of arrange-, meuts, and W. H. Kennedy was chief, marshal. The latter had a staff of. 20, aids. The American Liberty band .led tlie parade, followed by the chier marshal, aids, committee of niTaugonjonts and railroad men. When.they turned. Into Market street, the McKeesport Electric bund a,nd 500 members of the' •McKeesport McK-Iuloy aid . Hob'rirt club, W. E. Harrison, chief marshal, fell in behind. This parade, received ftearJy as much attention as'dldjthnt of the steel workers, though their, line was not so distinctively cli/wacferistlc, nor tlhe body of men .so famous. Their , t) however, was a couit.i'nnM-ova- tion until they fillet! tho area so.lately vacated.. By the time the unpretentious mansion of Major McKinloy was readied, ruin begun to fall, and Mr. S. H. Church of the Pennsylvania com-, pony's general offices who had jbec'i] chosen-to introduce Major McKiuloy to. the railroaders, asked them if -they would go to the Ta.bernacle,. Canton's largest public hull, or risk a wetting, "We'll risk a wetting" came from a hundred throats. It was raining, hard-^ or, but Mr. Chii.rch mounted the well-', and introduced .the'irtijor;- saying: j •Mr. McKinley:— When it was; proposed among the employes of thelg'en- oral oinces of the Pennsylvania, .lines' west of Plttsburg 'that we couoc.tp ban- ton, the movement was enthusiastically promoted until, without any re-. gnrd to party affiliations, we are al-, mlost unanimously before you-at least we are .present nearly in the ratio, of 09 to 1. There ace no classes repr'e-' seated 'by us. Our railroad . ,, sep-ice knows nothing of artificial class': distinction*. The highest officials ;who conh-ol the great corporations which' we delight to serve all began in the ranks. The brakemen of a few years ago have passed through r3gular grades' of promotion- to conductor, y'ardmjister trainmaster, superintendent and .jeyen. to higher rank. The shopman and the euglneman have developed Into mpster mechanic and ' superintendent of | motive power, and the surveyor's clerk of a few years back 'has reached the highest' possible position. Every' man. .before you knows that his advance in'.th^ se'ij- vlce depends 'solely upon Ms owh'fl't- ness, and the man who would 'appeal to us as a. class against another {class forgets the rule of IKe In. this free £oiiii ; '- ti-y under' which' t*e intelligent forte-' man of today becomes the manager- tomorrow. , ;• .. . ... .• . /... .;.;•;';• I "The Republican parly is now! engaged in a battle in wl>ich'%seefc8' to; rescue the public faith in. this nhtfon: from the impending brand of public fraud. After^wlnnlng many- -a jhnrd fight K!3jka>s enlarged the freedo'n) and . n d vanced%s^d Ign I ty of. om-'peoplfl, arid: whenever it has been 'defeated; tbe. growing prosprity'of our country has been checked. The war for the T^nloni itself was not more Imperative thani the strife for the public credit for who would value national-- inion without natlonnl'lionor? auces of the people are very heart nnd arteries of national life 'are put in Jeopardy.' Sir, it-is'tild hope of my associates here today th'a^ ; the; Ropubllcau party,' under ybu'r^Sp^ndJdi a.nd experienced leadership, and jnided by good men everywhere, shall ! wiin Its fight so 'completely t-hnt'iio silmitoi' scheme of-repudiation, bankruptcy and dishonor, debasing the currency Jo the common ruin'of'all, shall ever'-ng.ilu be attempted in tills generation. | -Vfi-. There is -a grave concern fqlt.-b-y every man'in this flsseiii'bkigo l'<jr the preservation of bis position.in..lwsines«-. .«md the welfare of his home"'if this hind and cr'nel scheme of silver ; Iufla.- •tlon should be inflicted upon the people 1 of *hls land, whnt would be : Ms jleffecc upon the railroad interests? Tht; very fear of JrMas caused an Lndustrttil inaction thiat Is unparalleled,- and ft-'genoraT shrinkage of railroad earnings-of ;n;bmit, 20 per cent, showing thai- coilftdietae Inns been stricken down'--J ii (every avenue of trade. The- . bpndetj -debt, mlone of'the railroads of ..'AalVjcauls more -thhn $5,000,000,000 'aud-thff'iaW- nual interest charge on • '-tbli^tfebWs! about $250,000,000,'• the larger'Wrt.'.of which Is payable) Jn^gold.Mihdf-hfKMw foreign creditors-.- Independent ifrftn coinage would very so'onv'lttcfMjBflsAhe annual interest charges' :onr,Tfl(llri)«d ,'.tnu& doubling the (tad charges of "oVjO^y iWili'Oad. in-America. How will 'tlie'railroads meet-this vast additional .thx.upon. tiieit resources? Their only Jspm'CQ of revenue is from transsporta.- '"tl'pii, lihargiv!,. nnd thosn axe,-governed ,.liy i ' ) Cou 1 {5re's»ioual nnd Sto'tii. laws :is ' wbll'wR h'y |,ii-ela,w.s of competition, and ,'tiiey-Kill-not bo .advanxxxl. The iirst .step, lliLWl'ore, which- the railroads of .thc-uojiij'iry must t.-ike is to endeavor to • hold,the.)>i'i?:H'iil: share of business with .11. largely T reduced force of men, and ..uvery nunx.,,who qani possibly be spared '.fi'oni liis-posi-ti,ou, including those who have been crippled and tu-e v retained upoiuclio. rolls bcca.use of a'Uumane re- •gn.rd s ,Jfo.r their .condition, must be dls- ,.cha.rged-. • • The wages of every man ,wlio veiiwius will IK; rod-need, and when :hc KOC'S liomo the., diminished salary . \vill>'-«hriivkr.in .Its-purchasing power •bcca'nse-,.ifc has'been paid to him i-n cheajp. dollars. It is often' said that i eorp«.ra,tJ.ons have no souls, but there are- forty -thousand employes on our lines->v«st-.of Pitts-burg, and they all /,1iave.jso»l-s which they fain would save from undue adversity. '•'iTho'-most. unholy thing .abo'nt this movemcmt .for silver inlla.tion is tho iascc'rUou.-tha.t a debased currency is the.uiou.ey of the people, :wid th-at those who toil should be paid in cheap dol- lKirs-.;.--The truth is. and we who work for salaries know Itfls 1-rnth, that labor should be 'paid in <th« very dearest nioii*».y-wliioh- | tlic-govcrn i mwit can issue, -aucl that Is gold, or silver and .paper lust as good as gold. The gold standard raises boili silver and pa.p-2r to'a.gold value, a.nd no man here today :c;n'o«..whether his wages arc paid in gold, .silver, or paper. But with free silver-co'niflKe -gold-will disappear and all iotilwr'dollars will be-'worth only fiftyicents. : Now, sir, the n.ppcaJ to Ameiiicans to .idopt'n finaiicieil pob'cy of.-tt'iclr own without the Aid or consent of-'iuiy other natron"is a proposition that will com- iii:ih'a''t1ie wippoi't of the n.uthiiikin'g 'only. 1 'If we could erect a great wall -'around our boundless c.gitinont and hcve'r-have account: v- :; ;'f||p..re'st of the worid-.-tlwii our mone: : '.|^. i ui.ces would bo exclusively aimon0- ; 3ursclves. Bn-t we'alm ; 'at a higher destiny'than that. With' our 'Inexhaustible material, and 'oOr sturdy and cfllcieJi.!' labor, we mean t-'o'dohiilnalt-o the markets or the world. Striving at suc'h a destiny are we independent of other iw lion's? In 1801 tihc Argentine failures shook'the'Bank of England, a'nd Bngtond sent home Her'American securities nnd sold them •here for gold, and thus nia'de the first di-oin oa o-ur goJd resei-re. • iWhen a crash "hi Argentine can drain our.trens- tj'ry'are'weliHliependent; in our'commer- •'clal-.ifffl.irs? In 1S03 the council of '•India voted to slant the niiuts of that '•country to the free coinage of silver. As quick as the cable could Hash the news"to London and New.York the price of silver went down 20 per cent. 'Whe.u' a few men on top of the Hima- Mya'm'ountains can shrink tlie silver of our'tfeasury values like that, can we niiake 'a declaration oC commercial iude- •pendence? -•' iSiiv -ns' a- reader of books --it has .'.swne'tl'ines seemed to me tlmt there was soniewha,t to be said In fa.vor of Jatcrnntlonal free trade, and I know tlw-t some of bur brightest scholistic mUids-'liave been wou to that theory. i-'Bii't when' we throw a-way books and see the workmen In foreign lands busy making products which- are sold in sAjncriCft. while our own workmen are Jdle:and--some of them in want for the necessaries of life, It comes to me, lu histwic words,, that it is a condition :and-;not a .theory that confronts us. >Evbry American who can distinguish ,bet\veen.condition and theory musfin- evitwlbly strive for a wise and well-adjusted'-system of protection by which ;the Republican party hns already made this country the wonder of the world. And so, 'sir, .wo have come here out 16f:o.ur.fl,bundantjiope for the ros-tora- •tkm of national .prosperity in the promise of a sufficient tariff and the. preservation of the gold standard oC thn.-civilized world which .-will .be our -heritage when you are elected President and the flowing tide .comes in." >Ir,-Chiirch finished and Mr. W. C. ;Gron:einyer, representilng the MoKees- lio-rtcrs,-.-began to-speak-foe-'them. He Iwwl ,1ust started when the .rain began to .come-down in torrents and Major McKinley stepped forward. ... .'/Gentlemen" Ire said, "shall we go to the-Tabernacle?" • y.. ; . '••'• ''.yes,-to •the.Ta.bernn.cleS-ywhs the rresponse, and (he men seamperod aiway,-ft.blg" -black crowd In the pelting : .ra.in" to the Taliernacle, half^n. mile dis- !*B.nt. There many of theirftjwning the wflter from the.lr coats and listened, J'lr. .Church again presenting-Mr. JJc- •Klnlcy in a'brlef; formal - manner. (-Major McKJuley sa-id to the rn-llrqadcrs !Uid McKeesporters: '•/;">;•'"* • .'.'Colonel Church -and My Fellow-Citizens:: I regret, very much that the .rain,has divided this delegation from -the;State of- Pennsylvania; but I am quite sure that rain will not.-divide you :qnM)c third day of November. (Grear ? nppla-use and erics of 'No, no, you bet it "won't'-)--There are represented In the this afternoon men in the of the great Pennsylvania rall- :astr;:;,!:^-.; :.,.<.' ' • '^ 'V • -•'• road company and worklngmen and citizens from till* citj' of. McKeesport. (Oncers.) I was glad to .note when 1 w-a.s'there'two years ago among other things In connection with the city the establishment of a tin jilate works, one of the first, if not the first, ever established in tho United Stales, giving employment to 'hundreds of men and of hundreds more in olhcr parts of the country. And the man to whom this country Is indebted as much as any other for the establishment of timt industry is Mr. Croncrayer, of your city (great .iippla.uso), who served as your spokesman today. (Greai cheers.) "I am also glad to meet so many of the men cm-ployed in the general ofliccs of the Pennsylvania llnos,west of Pittsburg, herent my ihome, for I liave long known much of their efficiency and fid- elilty.. (Applause.) I am glad to see that you have not lost your Interest in public affairs, and are determined to do all you can for their wist; and hon- •ost conduct. Indeed, I do not think- that there was ever o. time in the history of our country when so many men were Interested in the rightful settlement of puiblic Questions as this year, mm! no class of our people are so much interested In their righteous - settlement as the m-cii wlio work for wa-gc? •and salary. (Great applause and cries of 'You are rish:t') Your zeal is most •eomeiidiaiblo -amd, I thank you Cor it. It has pleased me very much to observe that all along the lines of the railways of this country die employes are organizing, and 1 tliiink tiliem for it. (Applause and cries of 'Wo don't, need ttanks.") But I want, to give you one piece of advice, don't use these great organizations to coerce your employers to vole the same- ticket t.hsit you do. (Tremendous cheers and laughter, lasting for several -ininmtcs.)' T also warn you against any attempt to coerce the officers of your company into voting the Republican ticket. (Renewed civoers and Isuighltor, and cries of 'Hurra h for McKinley') No department of human, industry in the United States has made greater advancement in tho last 30 years than you have presented. In 1875, 150,000, and in 1803, 178,000 miles; but I believe we have not been building many, if any, miles of railroad since then; we have, at any rate, fully one-halt of the. railroads in the •world. Traffic of our railroads is immeasurably greater than that of -any other country. A single example .will suffice to illustrate this: England Is, our acknowledged greatest commercial rival,'and her 'foreign trade is the greatest of any country in the world. The tonnsige entered and cleared in foreign, trade of London during 1S90 was 13,448,707 tons and of Liverpool, 10.941,800 tons, a total for these: two great shipping ports of 24,442,580 tons. The aggregate traffic on our railroads in our domestic trade for 1S90 was 691.344,437 tons or 28 times as great, and in IS91, 704,398,009 tons, or more than 29 times as great For -what, therefore, should we cbiefly contend— the advancement and protection of this domestic traffic or its practical abandonment or neglect at least-in the effort to share England's ocean traffic? Whenever the prosperity of this country Is blighted, the railroads of the country are the first to feel it (Cries of that's right.) "In 1895 the traffic of the Pennsylvania road had reached the enormous volume of 37,129,747 tons, but I observe that while it was enabled to employ 873,000 operatives In 1893, it had but 749,000 at work in 1895. You know better than I can tell you that it was poor business that caused this army of 124.000 men to be no longer employed .nnd tlwt it was poor business that caused a reduction rather than an increase of wages. (Cries of "that's night") The manufactories, tbe mines and the farm were 'not running on mil anpncity' and the railroads, in consequence' were not doing as much profitable business as they ought to have -been doing. Which policy do you like best, the old or the new? (Ijoud cries of "We want the Republican policy. 1 ) Decide this question for yourselves and then vote that way." (Cries of 'we will vote all right.') The railroad men'got out of Cnnton before C o'clock and the McKeesporters at tlie same time. The latter traveled on the P. & I/. B. railroad. A delay of an hour made them late in arriving Cue of their banners excited muc:i .cominefflt, it bearing tho words: "Open the Mills Instead of the Mints." The ivrilro-ad men reached Pitts-burg at 0:30 o'clock. The American Liberty band, which led their line at Canton. nrarelied up Fifth' Avenue, stopping Ion;; enough to tender the "Lornler" an appree.iated serenade. HO! FOR CANTOS, OHIO. .The RjJpU'blicans of Logansport and Cass county will go to Canton one dny .next week. Telephone or hand your 'name fo .Sol D. Brandt 'and as soon as forty nnmes are secured tlie full d-C't.iils of the excursion will be given to the public. Frank Clary, of -the Ferguson & Jenks Clothing Co.'s store, was unable to be at his p.ost of duty yesterday: Cause-arrival of .a nine-pound boy at his house Sunday night. BIG CONTRACT CANCELED, Could Not Borrow for Running: Expenses and G^ve Up- Only one indication of the condltlas of things in this country, a condition, for which the agitation of the fb£ money scheme is to blame, h; eontainisS in the story of a representative «t. a big iron mill, told here recently to.is. Logansport railway man. Salil ilic traveling man: "A few ilays sincrt, case of our hustling agents, after long ana persistent effort, secured from qnt at the big railway companies, an order Car OS.OOO car couplers. Of course it mtc necessary to borrow money to purcliaM! material and pay wages .until rhe delivery of the first installment: of the couplers, the making of which we COE- gratnlatcd ourselves would give -n-orfc to many men for months, who -mraK otherwise be shut out of employment. We failed to secure a loan at any prioe- We could not do the work and Imfl to throw up tlie contract. This -memc much to us, but to our workmfrmen'ffi: is much more serious. It comes •close home to them. Their disappointment when told of the shut-down "because of tight-money. vas'disrressinS' I tell you. there are no -free silver :igt- t.-nors amonK those workingmon." The County Commissioners yesterday let the contract for two -new bridges. One. a forty-foot span, tritt: stone- abutments is hi Washmgtoc township, crossing Rock Creek. Tbe Logan-sport Construction Co.. a. corporation recently organised, secured fjje contract for the bridsre.• their TjiQ'oC <i,4C,4 being the lowest and best offercS, Tlie second bridge is a thirty-four-Coot span over Deer Creek in Triton 1ow»- ship. It is what is known as a 'Itg' bridge, and the Canton Bridge Co., represented by James Vcrnon. w.ns awarft- ort the contract on its bid of SJtSiTte: bids on the construction of a rwerw-' foot bridge in .Miami township, a.t liam's ford, were rejected, the being ?217. CLOSES THE BAZAAR. Tonight Harks the Finish <** Successful Affair, The crowd at the rink last evenine to attend the bazaar was the largest that has yet been in attendance. "TJic Military band kindly donatetl rHMfc services for tlie evening .and pleased the audience with their .choice- sclac- tions. Mayor George P. McICee -responded with a short and appropriate address, after being introduced-by tfce Hon. T.. J- Tuley. The Rev. Father- Wectiirian' "of 'G«e City, who is one of the chaplains «£ the Mai-ion Soldiers' Home, was sflao on the program for an address, 'bs£ was unable to be present 'The exttfc- its in the different booths hare nearly all been disposed of. The "Wheel of Fortune*' stlil ues to do a rushing business. pers which, were- found to.0)e .excellcrt for the money at the- opening o-f theJKfc- zaar are also well patronized. Tonigbt will decide whether Engineer Robert Green of the Panhandle road or Ea- gineor Widgeon of the Vandalia Hae will ride, the handsome Columbia. W- cycle which has been gazeS . longingly during the bazaar. hart's orchestra have donated services for this evening, and who attend can expect to be treafeB to some One music. The Jersey cow, upon which were sold, was raffled off last and number one, which was 'held 1» James McKaig, the popular manager of the Broadway street -billiard parlor, was the lucky number. Slr.*>IoKnlfc generously donated tlie cow to. the St Joseph's hospital a donation which the Sisters appreciate very much. At t*fc close of this evening's entertainnjei* the bazaar will be at an end. It TIM been a success both financially and s» dally and those who spent their moBS? there will have no cause to regret it. ANOTHER BIG GUN. Hon Rosweli G. Horr at the Rink. Friday September 25. Hon. Rosweli G. Horr, th exponent of sound money, will speak at the rink Friday, . September 251S- He will arrive from : Chicago -at IIS p. m., and will begin -his speech at 238 o'clock. Mr. Horr was fox years the financial editor of the New York Tribune, and has a more than national reputation as a debater and financial authority. He went into tbe "hot t*a of free silver and debated with "Coin" Harvey, routing that famous distorter of facts' ' completely. He. .bae <Jone. much for the cause of sound monej^ The people 'should all bear lilm. I p i5- day afternoon, 2:30, September 25.tt- ' BROKE TWO I. N.'Watkins, who lives a» 0905 ket street, had the mlsfortuno to Ml while-coining from the court room yesterday evening and fracture fcyo.rltw. He was taken to his home and white His hurts are not necessarily serious, Iw \vill bo laid up for somf 'lime.

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