Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 5, 1892 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 5, 1892
Page 4
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Gray's "CORNER' ON FALL AND WINTER UNDERWEAR for Ladies, Gents, and Children, in every style, quality and price We carry the best selected line of un- derwe-ir in No them Indiana and at prices thai: can.t be beat. p. S —We keep a full line of famous South Bend underwear. the men are beginning- to ponder the question as to whether, after all, free trade is the great blessing to this country, which from their infancy they have been led to believe. And the Examiner then in the follow graphic style gives two significant illustrations. It says: Let us give yet another instance of the harm which the McKinley tariff is working in this neighborhood, and of the blow which is being struck by it the prosperity of our work people. Henry Lister & Company are, or rather have been up to a short time ago, DECIDED FAILURE. DEMOCRATIC ATTEMPT TO CAPTURE -• - THE OLD SOLDIERS. DAILY JOURNAL Publlsn&d wary day In tSe week (except Monday) by TILE LOGJINSPOBT JOUKNAI Co. r rict> per >TJc» por Month. SO CO 50 THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY. fXntereil as second-clas» mutter »t the sport. Post-office February, 8th., 1888.] WEDNESDAY MORNING OCT. 5. HOW TO VOTE. Stamp in This Square. For President, BENJAMIN -HARBISON OF ISOIASjl. For Vice President, WHITELAW REID For Congress WILLIAM JOHNSTON. THE STATEITICKJST. For Uovereor—IRA J. CQASE, o£ Henflrlcks coanty. Heutenant-Governor—THEODORE SHOCKNEY, o£ Randolph. Secretary of State—AARON JONES, of St. Joseph. Auditor of SfcUe-JOHN w. COONS, of nation. Treasurer of State—F. J. SCHOLZ, of Yander- bnrg. Attorney-General—J.D. FERRALL, of Lngrance. Bapreme Cont-t Reporter—GEORGE P.HATWOOD 01 Tlppecunoe. Bnparintendent of Pnbllc Instruction—JAJIESH- HENRV, of Morgan. Btate Stntlclan-SIMEON J. THOMPSON, of Sbelby, Judgpot the Supreme Court—Second District, JOHN D. MILiER; Third. BYRON X. ELLIOTT; Fifth, ROBERT W. M'BRJDE. Appellate Jufiees—First District. A. G-. CAVINS, of Green; Second, C. S. BAKER, »f BartholoOinew: Third, JAMES B. BLACK, o£ Marion: dearth, M. 8. ROBINSON, of Madison; Fiflh, XDG.1RC. CRDJIPACXER, of Porter. large employers of labor in Huddersfield and Horbury. They found work for 1,200 operatives in the manufacture of seal plush- es, .astrakans, rugs, shawls and worsteds. The McKinley act knocked off 90 per cent of their trade, and now they have decided to close up their English mills and set up'at Jamestown, America. Mr. Henry R. Lister, one of the firm, has been interviewed upon the subject of their removal and his words are significant. They find it impossible to continue with any degree of success the mazm- facture of their goods in Free Trade England, but in Protectionist America they have good reason to believe they will succeed in building up a business which will require the employment of 2,000 hands. Let our readers consider what this means to England and more especially to Yorkshire operatives. - It means this, that 1,200 of our Operatives are to be thrown out of employment, are to be cast adrift to Jind work where and how and at what wages they can; it means the withdrawal of thousands of pounds in capital from this country and its transfer to the United States, there to be used, not for the benefit of England and of Englishmen, but to their very great detriment; for not only will Messrs. Lister & Son, from their new Jamestown Works, produce goods which have hitherto been produced by English labor for the American market, but they will be likewise enabled to send to England thousands of pounds worth annually of American made goods to displace our own manufactures in our own market. In regard to the tin plato trade this effect has already been brought about, for in America 10,000 tin plate workers have found work at the expense of 10,000 tin plate workers of South Wales who are now on the verge of starvation. They Resent the Attempts Alado In XMs Line—Republican Prospects Reported Bright Everywhere—Free Trade and Free Banking Copopnlar Everywhere. THE Pharos says that Rev. Ira J. Chase spoke of Democrats as "imps of hell" and used other strong language of that character. Gov. Chase denies the statement as do also those who heard the speech in which the language is said to have been used so that it is a question of veracity between the Pharos and the Governor of Indiana, The Pharos had better leave preachers alone. THE COUNTY TICKET. JTolut Representative..Marvin S. Lano Bwpreseillative TVeldon Webster ProKocntor Charles E. Hals » her in'. Sylvester S. Crnsaii Treasurer KodiieJ' Strain Coroner Frc<l Bismarck A8»c«iNor - A. A. Cook. Surveyor Andrew B, Irviu O«mnil»Kl«uor — A. J. Morrow J. N. Crawford THE Republicans are going to overthrow the Australian ballot law if •possible.—Pharos. This is a little larger than the Pharos usually makes them. The Republicans have simply sought to set aside the clause requiring one set of voters and not all to register. The Republicans voted for the Australian law aod advocated it long before it was passed. Instructions to Voters. There are two tickets. The State and Natiooal candidates are on one imd the County on the other. Stamp both tickets. To vote a straight ticket siainp anywhere in tho square surrounding the eagle at. tho head of each ticket. To vote a mixed ticket stamp the square at the left of each candidate you wish to vote for and do not stamp In the square nt the head of the ticket. If you are a democrat but want the republican county ticket elected, stamp your rooster on tho National State ticket and the eaglo on the county ticket. Oxu can always tell where the good apples are by the number of clubs in the trees. Poor fruit is always undisturbed. Judging by the shower of clubs the Journal each day lets fly at it, the Baldwin apple tree must be bearing very excellent fruit.—Pharos. Yes it is and, as the Pharos says, the Journal is throwing the clubs and getting the fruit. THE principles of Democracy are eternally right.—Pharos. Tho Journal has .repeatedly sought to hold the Pharos to a statement of its parly principles and failed. It will now once more ask the the Pharos to answer a few questions on this subject. Will the Pbaros answer? AX ENGLISH VIEW OF IT. This is not a quotation from President Buchanan's annual message to Congress in the free times of 1857, but it reads like it. It is a clipping from the Bailey Examiner, a Yorkshire papor, and it gives the situation In Engiaad. Read it: At the present moment, with disaster after disaster reported in the commercial world: with such firms as that of the Salts rinding it necessary to wind up their hugo businesses; with the depression ?a the Bradford trade: wiih the ruin of the tin plate Industry in South Wales, the doom of the Lancanshiro co*,ton trade foretold, and the complete overthrow of the Nottingham lace busineas brought about by the operation of hostile tariffs in foreign countries—with all these signs of the decay of British trade, there is no wonder that the more thoughtful of English workings THE Solid South is the main body of democracy. Why intelligent men in the North persist in playing second to that unprogressive portion of the country is a mystery. JUDGE BALDNVTX perhaps disliked Republicans because he could not drive them. THE men who made the Chicago platform are the men who make democratic laws. JUDGE "mules' 1 himself. called Democrats in 1SSO and now he is one Tariff Pictures. The great statistical anthorirjr ot Great Britain, MlcSael G. Huthall, states ttat necessary 11-rfns including food, clotting, rent and. 4L10 cents a day in Great Britain and Ireland and 31.40 cents in America. It used to be about tne other way. Protection Is ciakin? the difference, _bi raising wages and lowering the prices of goods in this country. The Senate Finance Committee report showed that ihe cost of Using had decreased in mis country under ilcKinley protection and Increased In free trade England, and Democratic Senators Carlisle and Harris attested tie Tacts. —Xew Yorfc Ptess. [Special Correspondence.] . WASHKGTOX, Sept 26.—There was one conspicuous failure during the Grand Army reunion. That was in the effort made-by the Democrats to capture soldier votes. One -would scarcely expect that the Democratic party -would think a gathering of old soldiers a sufficiently fertile field for Democratic work to make it even- worth while attempting to make converts to the Democratic cause in it. But the situation is such a desperate-.one that the Democrats have stopped at nothing. -\Volvea In Sheep's Clothing. The result was that documents, especially prepared to influence the soldiers, were sent over here from the Democratic headquarters in New York in great quantities, and men eraploj'ed to wear the Grand Army badge and distribute them broad cast among the old soldiers. It need scarcely be said that this fact when it became known created tho greatest indignation among the veterans gathered here. It was also discovered that the Democrats have adopted a form of campaign badge which so closely resembles the Grand Army button that it can scarcely be detected as a counterfeit. This fact added to the indignation on the part of the old soldiers, yrho saw in it an attempt to make use of their nonpartisan organization for partisan purposes, after the Democrats had even refused to appropriate a penny in congress for the entertainment of "the old soldiers. The contrast between tho two parties was strongly marked in the apparent absence of efforts by the Republicans to use this gathering for political purposes. Comparing Party Eccords. Ona of the most conspicuous failures was the attempt made by Democratic emissaries to show that the Democratic party has been friendly to the soldier. Those who are familiar with the work of congress quickly met and defeated this effort. They showed from the records of congress that nine-tenths of the legislation favorable to the veterans of the late war originated with the Republican party, and that on almost every bill passed for the benefit of soldiers in the war of the rebellion a majority of the Democrats voted against the measure, and that every Republican voted for it. It was shown that in the aggregate of the votes upon the dozen or more great pension bills that have been passed by congress nearly two-thirds of the Democrats voted against the measures,'and that out of the 1,300 Republican. >otes cast in the house upon these bills only two votes were against them. Records of Presidential Candidates. One thing that has come to tha minds of the old soldiers gathered here-in comparing the attitude of the two parties toward them has been the fact that every Republican president elected since the war has been a distinguished soldier; on the other hand, the only Democratic president served his country by a substitute, and of the entire list of Democratic nominees since the war only one has been s soldier. ; One interesting feature of the occasion was the opportunity it gave for inqttiry into the political prospects' in various parts of the country. Tha gathering brought not only old soldiers of both parties, but many others who were drawn here to witness this great gathering of veterans. Talks with men from every part of the country show the Republican prospects to be erfcremely bright, Tno "Assistant Democratic Party. The fanners and others interested in the progress of the great northwest are evidently becoming rapidly awake to the fact that the third party is attempting to use them for the benefit of the Democracy. They see that a vote with the third party simply means a vote for Democratic success. The Democrats are quietly working through and with the third party to destroy the Republican majority in those states which have heretofore been safely Republican. The thinking people of Illinois, Wisconsin, the Dakotas, Nebraska, Kansas and Colorado see that a vote. in any of those states with the People's party is really a vote with the Democrats. The success of the People's party in any of those states they now readily understand would mean not the success of any of the principles of that party, but the success of the Democratic party. It would mean the destruction of reciprocity, which has added millions of dollars to the sales of farm, products and is opening markets for our grain and flour and meat, and absolutely driving British and German goods out of those markets and admitting onr own in their place. No "Wildcats" Seed Apply, Another thing widah the farmers of the northwest are rapidly discovering is that co-operation with the third party : means a return to wildcat money, which, caused the farmers snch great losses when state banks were in operation before the war. The third party is as much in favor of a return to this sort of currency as are the Democrats, bnt whether it is or not makes little differ- •ence, for the people now understand that in voting- with the third people they are merely helping to bring abont Democratic e control of house, senate and presidency. "landslide" in Manofactnrinsr States. Those coming from the manufacturing sections report a "land slide".in favor of the .Republicans. 2tlany manufacturers who have formerly been .Democrats- are now openly annonnclng their deteiruinatioa to co-operat« with the Bepnblicans. in -the belief that the atsolufe free trade principles of the Democratic platform would when cax- nea onr destroy rnamiiactnnng industries and throw millions of people out of employment and millions of dollars of invested capital would be made valueless. 0. P. AUSTES. SOUTHERN FRANKNESS. Some Sample Sayings by People .TVlio Speak for tho Democrats. I am for the' brave Buffalo man who slapped the dirty pensioners, who are for the most part beggars, in the face. They were dirty and lousy rascals who came into this country, and who abused women, who burned homes, who stole all that was in sight, and today, without an honorable scar, are bleeding this country, and I am helping to pay for it. Let the hired Yankees howl! I aro of the south and for the south: The pension fraud is a theft, and we repeat that no man can honestly defend-it. The south has been taxed to death to pay this GrandAzmy of rascals—those bottle- scarred bnms who reach in the empty palm—and when Cleveland struck the beggars in the face he did a good business job. We hope to God that he may have a chance to hit 'em again. Vagrants and mendicants should be both vigorously slapped and kicked.—Durham (N. C.) Globe. Cleveland vetoed over 250 pension jills and allowed a large number to die y what is known as the "pocket veto.' Because of this work Cleveland was de- 'eated four years ago, when he shonlc have been re-elected.— Raleigh News Observer. This drain of §40,000,000 is exhausting the energies of the south, and, in connection with tho tariff taxes, has reduced the southern farmer to a condition of actual want. The continuation of Benjamin Harrison in the presidential chair opens the way for a still further looting of the treasury. A service pension bill will be passed before long unless the people drive off the looters.— Memphis Appeal Pern.) Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. 5. Gov't Report O ABSO5JLTELY PURE FAEMEES' DISCOVERY THEY LOOK UPON THE PEOPLE'S PARTY AS ASSISTANT DEMOCRATS. Unwilling: to Vote with the Third Party Wben Sach a Vote Will Help Put Cleveland In the White House—Bitter Recollections of Sparks' Waron Homesteaders Tho Bird Tliat Thrives on Calamity. The resolution of the convention In favor of Bimetallism declares, I think, tho true and necessary conditions of a movement that lias, upon these lines, my cor- lial adherence and support. I am thoroughly convinced that the free coinage of silver at such a ratio to gold as will maintain the equality in theiv commercial,uses of tho two coined dollars would conduce [Special Correspondence.] CHICAGO, Sept 26.—The assistant Democratic part}-, called by courtesy the People's party, is finding its efforts to capture Republican votes in the west and northwest far from a success. Word comes from all the western states where the Democrats are "attempting- to hoodwink the Republican voters by getting them to vote for the third party ticket, that the effort is proving unsuccessful. Those who have heretofore been Republicans are beginning to see that the Democrats are merely making a cat's- paw of them by secretly pushing the third party movement among them. They find, not only that every Alliance man in congress was ah assistant Democrat, but that a vote for Alliance candidates means a vote to put Grover Cleveland in the White House and the Democrats in control of the house and senate. The Third Party Merely o. Democratic Assistant. They are seeing that the third party cannot expect to accomplish anything more in the election than to weaken the Republicans and strengthen, the Democrats. They see that if the third party carries .-my of the western states for its elector: :i ticket it will merely take that many votes away from the Bepublican candidate and not improve the situation n the slightest degree. They are beginning to realize that by casting their rotes for third party electors they will help put into the White House a man much more hostile to silver coinage than s Mr. Harrison; a man much more hos- ile to the old soldiers who saved the ountry a quarter of a century ago; a man more hostile to reciprocity, which las opened new markets for our farm iroducts to the extent 'of many millions .2,000 or C.OOO a montn, wiiiie unaer tne present administration they have been issued at the rate of over 10,000 per month. They Duu't Want Thvir Homes Apala Endangered, These people, who remember the anxiety and sufferings of those long years when the titles to their homes were being unjustly attacked and rendered valueless for at least present use, are not willing to return to that condition of affairs. And they are recognizing the fact that a vote with the People's party is merely an indirect vote to put Grover Cleveland again in tho White House and his methods of obstruction again in control of thousands—yes, hun- ilreds of thousands—of homes. And they are noi willing to do it. AHsistiml IK'nuK'-rats Always. They have beon -studying the record of the repre?«ii::ii.ivi>s of the assistant Democratic party—the People's party in congress—and find that they have in every instance co-operated with the Democrats, and mat by electing People's party congressmen or electors they are kirnply strengthening the hands of the Democracy and paving the way to an- j>ther attack upon the titles to hundreds nf thousands of homes through the northwest. ONE MASS OF SCALES Afflicted 3 Years by Dreadful Skin and Blood Disease, -with Intense Pain and loss of Hair. All Other Remedies Fall. Relieved Instantly and Cured in Pour Weeks by the Cuticura Remedies. to the prosperity of all the great producing: and commercial nations.—Harrison's of Acceptance. Another "Congratulation" on Maine. Chairman Manley, of the .Maine Republicans, evidently believes in the old adage that "he laughs best who laughs last." Anyway, he is now having Ms "laugh." Chairman Harrity, of the Democratic committee, sent out a congratulatory address to the Democrats on the result of the Maine election without •waiting for full returns. Now that the rotes are all counted Mr. Manley has his torn. He says: "The Bepublican state committee desire to congratulate the Republicans of Maine upon the full and complete victory achieved on Monday last. The Democratic party, with the best organization it has had .for years, failed to poll j as many votes by 6,000 as it gave to its ' candidate for governor in 1888, and did not cast as many votes as it gave its candidate for governor in 1884, in I860 or in 1876. Complete returns show that the Republicans have elected Henry B. Cleaves governor by 13,300 majority over the Democratic candidate; have returned -to congress Hon. Thomas B. Reed, Hon. Nelson Dingley, Hon. Charles A. Bontelle and Hon. Seth L. Milliken by large majorities; have elected thirty out of thirty-one senators, 110 out of 150 representatives to the legislature, and have elected a majority of county officers in every county in the state." Effect of Reciprocity with Brazil. On the 30th of June the reciprocity agreement with Brazil had been in existence fifteen months, and. the statistics show that the imports from that country into the United States increased $56,836,205, and the exports from the United States to that country §1,764,483. The total erportsto Brazil during that period amounted to $18,044,452, being an increase of 10.84 per cent, as compared with, the fifteen months ended March 31, 1890. The items of exports were as follows: Breadstuffs (almost entirely flour), §6,325,794; cotton manufactures, $863,777; chemicals, drugs, dyes and medicines, §1,068,799; iron and steel and manufactures of, $3,199,650; flltuninat- mg mineral oils, $1,456,931; provisions mainly bacon, hams and lard), $1,549,312; lumber, $1,016,288; all other articles, ^560.701. during the past year; a man absolutely hostile to the protective system under • which the wonderful prosperity of the past two years has been brought about; a man and a party pledged to the reestablishment of a wildcat currency under which the farmers suffered losses amounting to millions of dollars, and a man under whose former administration and by whose consent thousands upon thousands of honest homesteaders were branded as dishonest and their homes taken from them by unjust and arbitrary methods. Farmers "Getting: Onto" tho Democratic Schema. All this the Democrats are scheming to bring about through the operations of the assistant Democrats—the People's party. And the farmers of the northwest are beginning to get thoroughly ''onto" this feature of the situation. They are thoroughly understanding the game which the Democrats are attempting to play. They see clearly that there is no ghost of a show for the election of the candidate of the People's party, and that by voting for their electors they art' simply reducing the chances of Repulic- an success, and thereby increasing tho prospect of a return to power of the man whose administration at a single blow- attacked the title to over 40,000 homes and went out of office leaving literally aundreds of thousands of honest homesteaders unable to complete the title to the homes they had been struggling for years to make their own. Hitter Recollections of the Cleveland Administration. They are contrasting the experience during the past three years with those of the four years under the Cleveland administration. They remember with bitterness how Mr. Cleveland's administration of the land office by arbitrary and outrageously unjust methods destroyed the titles to thousands of homes which had been fairly and honestly earned by homesteaders. They remember that Commissioner Sparks in a single order suspended all entries of public lands in Kansas, Nebraska, Colorado, Dakota, Idaho, Utah, Washington, New ifesco, Montana, Wyoming, Nevada and Minnesota, throwing them all into the "fraud division," even where they had already been "proved np :l for patents before the officers of the land office. This single order affected more than 40,000 homes, and during the entire period of the Cleveland administration titles for ~ homesteads and pre-emption titles were doled oat at the rate of onlv I bave o few words to Bay regarding Uic Ccrr- CDH.V KESEDIES. They huve cured me in four weeks' time from a Skin and Blood Disease which I have had for over tliroo years.- At certain times, my skin would be very oore, and always kept cracking and peeling off uvwiiito scales. In cold weather my face was one mass of nodes. Wliett in the cold air tho pain "was intense; it would almost bring tears to ray eyes, and my blood also being in a poor condition, -with a lose of hair. I have tried every known remedy that was recon> raeoded to me, but It was of no use, and gave me very little benefit. So, hearing of your CUTICURA REMEDIES, I eonclnded to give them a trial. Tho • first application cavo almost Instant relief. In a few weeks' timolfonnd myself cnred, and I am thankful for what ttiey have dona .for me. Your I CDTICDIU REMEDIES aro a hlessiBg to those who may have the opportunity to uno them. I can recommend them to any one. EDMUND KEEAS, 27C«i Union Ave., Chicago, 111. Cuticura Remedies Effect daily more great cures of hnmors and dis- caneu of the skin, scalp, and blood than all other remedies combined. CBTICTOU, the great fikin Cure, and CDTICURA SOAP, aa oxqniailc 8tin Purifier and Beautlfier, externally, ami CUTICCRA RE- SOLVENT, the new Blood Purifier and greatest of Humor Eemedles, Internally, euro every species of itching, burning, scaly, pimply, and blotchy diseases of tho skin, scalp, and blood, from infancy to age, from pimples to scrofula, wien tie best physicians and all other remedies falL Sold everywhere. Price, CnTtCTOA, 50c.: SOAP, 25c.; RESOLVENT, $1. Prepared by tho I'OWZB Divco AND CHEMICAL CORPORATION, Boston. .OS-Send for "How to Core Skin Diseases," 64 pages, 50 illustrations, 100 testimonials. niMPLES, black-heads,red, rough, chapped and I I III oily skin cured by CDTICTOA BOAT. OLD FOLKS' PAINS. Full of comfort for all Pains, Inflnin- matioD, and Weakness of the Aged fa tbo Cuticnra Antl-Pala Plaster, lie firstand only pain-klUiDgjtrcngth- ening platter. New, instantaneous, and infnljibie. rs for2> c dealer offers you ," insist on Jull's Cough LAUGH'S PLUGS, The Great Tobacco j—F?ic*J0Ct£. D OLAVS OPEEA HOUSE. EDWIK STCABT, PRICE'S Baking owdei: dsed in Mffllong of Horned—40 Years the Standard. ONE PERFORMANCE ONLY. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1892. America's Cbsraettr Soubrct SADIE EASSON, Assisted 1)7 the Great Doroliag—Hassoii organization A Kentucky Girl. 5se the Novel Stage Seiting. A Saw-mill in full operation, An Elevated Draw-Bridge. An Exciting Eace for Life on An Actual Working-Hand-car And a. Railroad Velocipede. Atelssion, Circle -75c; Parqset ,50c; Entire G.iUeiT25c.

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