Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 12, 1892 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, October 12, 1892
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Page 4
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John Gray's 4 "CORNER ON FALL AND WINTER UNDERWEAR for Ladies, Gents, and Children, in every style, quality and price. We carry the best selected line of underwear in Nothern Indiana and at prices that can.t be beat, p. 3 —We keep a full line of the amous South Bend underwear. -• DAILY JOURNAL pnBUBbfctl every day In the week (except Monday) by THS LooiKsroRT JOCEXAL Co. Vrieo per Aanuoi. - - - - tfC Op Ff lee per Ulontli. ----- 5O THE OFFICIAL PAPEE OF THE Cm*. neutered as second-clas» in utter nt the Losan- sport. Post-ofllce February. 8th., 1888 ] "WEDNESDAY MOUSING OCT. 12. iini i ••^•3«M in MI n HOW TO VOTE. Stamp in This Square. For President, BENJAMIN: HARBISON OF IS BIAS A. For Vice President, WHITELAW MID For Congress WILLIAM JOHNSTON, THE STATB;TICKET. For Govcreor—IRA J. CHASE, ol EenOrlcKs county. Lieutenant-Governor—THEODORE SHOCKNEY, of Randolph. Secretary ot State-AAKON .10X155, or St. Joseph. Auditor of St:it«^-JOHX "W. COONS, of Marion. Treasurer ot State—1". 3, SCHOL2, of Yander- ml—J,D. 1'ERRALL, ol Lngrange. anprpmc Court Reporter—GEORGE P.HATWOOD of Tliipecanoe. Snperliuemlent or Public Instmctlon—JAMES H HENBY, or Morgan. ' State Staticlari-SlMEON J. THOMPSON, of Shelby. JnJce of the Supreme Court—Second District, JOHN P. MILLER; Third. BYRON K. ELLIOTT; Fltth, ROBEKT W. 3FBRIDE. Appellate .Indues-Flrst District A. G. GAVINS, of Green; Second. C. S. BAKES, «1 Bnnholo- omew Third, JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon h M. S. ROB1XSOX, of Uadlson; Flllh, •".C. CP.B1IPACKER, ol Poiter. THE COtSTY TICKET. Joint Representative..Marvin S. iauo Jteprearnuitivc AVoldon Webster ProMCCiitor Charles E. Hale Snorili". Syivester ». CrnE Xroa«sriJr .Rodliiey Strain Coroner Fred Bismarck Assessor - A. A. CooK. Wnxvoj'or Andretv JB, Irv Oj>mmlr>.'iloiicr «-. ,A. J. ITIorroiv C»atrul«'.iouer I. N. Crawford lastrnctlons to Voters. There arc t\vo tickets. The State National candidates are on one and the County on the other. Stamp both tickets. To vote a straight ticket stamp anywhere in tbe square surrounding 1 the eaglo at the head of each ticket. To vote ;•. mixed ticket stamp the square »t the left of each candidate you wish to vnte for and do not stamp in the sq.uarb at the head of the ticket. If you are a democrat but want the republican county ticket elected, stamp your rooster oa the National State ticket and the eagle on the county ticket. CLEVELAND AND LABOR. The Wbrkingmen's Municipal Ke- lorm Association of Kew York city has issued an address to the working people of the country, containing tho following specific indictment of Grover Cleveland: While Governor of !N T ew York he was opposed to the following labor measures: He vetoed the bill establishing a department of labor and making the secretary of said department a Cabinet officer. He vetoed tho mechanic's lieu law bill, making the wages of workmen engaged in the construction of buildings a first mortgage on the property. Ke vetoed the life and limb bill, .making employers responsible for, accidents'"happening from imperfect machinery or inferior construction of buildings. He vetoed the tenement house cigar bill, forbidding the manufacture of cigars in tenement houses. He vetoed the bill compelling elevated roads of New York to charge only 5 cents fare. He vetoed the printers' bill, requiring all the State work to be done by union workmen. He vetoed the bill making, ten hours a. legal day's work for all street car employees. He vetoed the bill abolishing convict labor in prisons, although this proposition, when submitted to tho popular vote of the people, was carried by a majority of 60,000. He vetoed the child^labor bill, providing for the inspection of factories where children were employed, and prohibiting the employment of children under 14 years of age. He signed a bill compelling the stationary engineers of New York city to pay tax of $2 per year to the police pension fund or be debarred from following their vocation. He signed the bill reducing the fees of the New York tfarbor pilots, which bill benefitted only the foreign, steamship monopolies. In addition to these, while President he. refused hia approval to a bill, passed unanimously by both houses of Congress, to prevent the employment of alien or convict labor on Government work. SENATOR HISCOCK'S SPEECH. It is always a pleasure to hear the presentation of Republican facl. and argument by a man who is for America iTrst and himself afterwards. Senator Hiscock's speech last evening was so forcible and so patriotic that every Republican who heard it rejoiced in his Republicanism. In the discussion of national issues he spoke from a national and patriotic standpoint, and impressed his hearers with the idea that he was for his party because he was for his country, not that he was for himself first, his party next and his country last as some of the Democratic speakerslseem to be. The Senator's review of the two administrations, the negative administration of Cleveland and the positive one of Harrison, aptly defined party distinctions. The Republican party has its views as to what is to the best interests of the country. It expresses those views iu terms that cannot be mistaken and sets out to formulate them into laws. The opposition party attempts to break down that policy not only by half stated accounts of results but also by the introduction of every misfortune, no matter what the cause, under the head of Republican .esults. And in the place of this policy offers nothing. CAMPAIGN SONG. THE evening organ of dumbocracy, for that is the portion of its party it represents,'^from timo to time quotes the. wise sayings of distinguished men who call attention to the danger of plutocracy, monopoly and measles. These sayings have never been questioned. They are not in dispute in the present campaign and they have no possible relation to tbe republican position. Furthermore there has never been the faintest attempt to show that they do. But by decrying acknowledged evils continually this organ of dumbocracy desires to create the impression that the republican party is responsible for them and that the democratic party which, has never yet discovered a remedy for any evil is the good physician ready to heal. Beware the quack. The Journal says "that the Pharos has been trying to make the voters believe that a 20 cent levy would, run the county." The Pharos has been (loins nothing o±" the IcincL It has never claimed that a 2O cent levy would run the county.— Daily Pharos Sept. 21,1S92. GEOVER CLEVELAND has contributed §10,000 to the Democratic campaign fund. This is well calculated to make Civil bervice Reformers go out and kick themselves. X" WATTEKSON" who took the lead in fighting for the free trade plank ia the Chicago platform says that no man can be a protectionist and a democrat. Torlfi" Pictures. The first nine moatbsol this year 'shows bank clearances for slxty-cce leading cities of me The same cities In the corresponding period of last Tear showed clearances aaioontins to onlyl Sa,3S£U05,233 Is the increase ta business which this Indicates a sl£n of approaching calamity? ~ Dedic:t!.eci Co t::c Traveling: men's Republican C!u!) of Chicago. [Tucc- -"MarcaiEg Tiro-jg'n Georgia."] Eris™ ;ho good olu terser, boys, and let 113 cjarch "-Oti^ t The G- O. P. are ail in !!ne, our ranks are flm and strosjr, And as we journey onvrard we'll sin; lUs ctecr- fuS scn£: Gcoil-by forevc- to Grover. diorns: Surrah, hurrah, lor Harrlsoc and Kcid, Eurrah, hurrah, we'll follow where they lead, Protection Is our battle cry, and It is all we aeed, Good-by forever to Grover. Ben Harrison, our captain, is honest, brave and true. He never sent a substitute to wear the "Union Blue;" He was a gallant soldier, and he's a statesman, too, Good-by forever to Grower! The democrats are preaching free trade and wild cat banks, They are standing on a platform made up of rotten planks, But ire will beat them out of sight, and win the nation's thanks, Gooil-oy forever to Grover. The eighth of next November you'll see a sorry show, The democrats and mugwumps will wear the garb of woe, And Grove will cat his second dish of presidential crow, Good-by forever to Grover! —Chicago Tribune. POINTED PARAGRAPHS. Home: Good Things from President Harrison's Letter of Acceptance. Our commercial rivals ia Europe do not regard this reciprocity policy as a 'sham, but as a serious threat to a trade supremacy they have long enjoyed. Our commercial rivals in Europe, if prudence did not restrain, tvould illuminate their depressed manufacturing 1 cities over news that the United States had abandoned its system oi- protection and reciprocity. Under courageous leadership the democratic party has no'.v practically decided that if given power it will enact a tariff law without any regard to its effect upon wages or the capital invested in our great industries. The day of the prophet of calamity has been succeeded by that of the trade reporter. The appeals of the free trader to the working-man are largely addressed to bis prejudices and his passions, and not infrequently are pronouncedly communistic. If the injustice of employers tempts the workingman to strike back he should be very sure that his blow does not fall upon his wife and children. i rejoice that the sugar, rice, coal, ores, iron, fruits, cotton cloths and other products of the southern people have not been left to the fate which-the votes of their representatives would havo brought upon them. Dollars of unequal commercial value will not cii-culate together; the batter dollar is withdrawn and becomes merchandise. There is no security"for the personal or political rights of any man in a community -jvhere any other man is deprived of his , oivn personal or political rights. The democratic members of the committee on foreign, affairs did not believe, as some others seem to believe, that to be a democrat one must take the foreign side of every international question if a republican, administration is conducting the American side. A comrade in the column of the victorious parade in 1S65, I am not less a comrade now. Americans do not want and should' not receive those who by reason of bad character or habits are not wanted at their homes. \Yhen change of direction in business affairs is so radical as to bring the commercial turn-table into use, business changes involved are not readjustments, but reconstructions. The safety of the republic is in intelligent citizenship; and our interest in free public schools open to all children of suitable age is supreme. The ears that do not listen with sympathy and the hearts that do not respond with generosity to the appeals of, the union soldiers and sailors, now veterans of time as well as war, to whose appeal of service and suffering increasing years and infirmities give minor tones of sadness and pathos, are the ears and hearts of aliens and not of Americans.—Chicago Tribune. DEMOCRATIC METHODS. Antagonism of the Obstructionists to a Sound Currency. Both President Harrison, in his letter of acceptance, and Mr. Blainc, in his .recent letter on the issues of the present canvass, very properly emphasize the danger which would follow from the overthrow of our present national currency system, and a return to local bank issues, as suggested by the democratic national platform. It is incredible that any man in his senses, who is at all familiar with the facts as to the old state banking- system, should desire a return to its hazards. That system caused, first and last, an aggregate loss of hundreds of millions of dollars to the American, people. Under the present system no bill holder has ever sustained the loss of a single dollar. Every laborer knows that the greenback ia his purse has the United States, with all its resources, as a guarantee behind it The opposition of the democracy, however, to the national currency system is in harmony with its hostility to all those great financial measures by which the national credit has been maintained and the national prosperity preserved. Prom 1S81 down to" "the present hour it has antagonized every measure looking to these results. We came out of the civil war with an enormous public debt. Foreign nations declared that this .debt could never be paid, and that the currency conld never be made equal to coin. The democracy echoed this declaration with vehement alacrity. • "When the republican, party declared that it would pay every dollar of the ..debt, establish the national credit on hard-granite foundations, and everr dollar of "United States gold, the democratic p:u~t7 greeted the declaration with _Vers sr.Ci contempt. At 5-ery *tt'T> J:! Oie great undertaking to \vhicli it, thus committed itself tlie republican p^rty encountered the opposition of the democracy. They resisted the act to strengthen tae public credit in 1SC9, ever" democratic member of the house, with one exception, arid every democratic member of the senate voting against it. They resisted the act for refunding the public debt in 1S70. They resisted the act for the resumption of specie payments passed in 1S75. The funding act, which, has afforded such enormous relief to taxpayers, was fought step by step by such men as Senator Bayard and Thurman, backed by all the smaller party representatives. When that act; was passed, seven-eighths of the public debt was bearing G per cent, interest. To-day not a fraction of that debt bears that rate. As to the act for the resumption of specie payments, not a single democratic congressman voted in its favor, and a year and a half after its passage the democratic national convention, by a unanimous vote, denounced that act as a "hindrance," and demanded its repeaL At the close of the war tbe public debt amounted to $2,730,431,571. As a resuJt of republican policies tbis debt has beea reduced so that to-day it amounts, less the surplus cash, iu the treasury, to $S.-;S,074,Q75, of which amount only 5585,031,030 is interest bearing debt, made up of 5559,6CC,5S-1 four-per-cent. and 625,374,500 two-percent, bonds. It is not too much to say, in the light of experience, that if tbe policy supported by the democracy during and subsequent to the war period had been adopted, the business of the country would still be in confusion, the national credit would have received a fatal blow, and ail effort at steady progress and orderly development of the great business and commercial interests of the country would have been vain and fruitless. Committee!, as it has been, to unsafe policies in the past, it is not surprising that to-day it antagonizes that system of national currency which gives security aud prosperity, and demands, in harmony with its destructive purposes, a return to the old methods which uniformly proved so disastrous to the best interests of the country.—Frank Leslie's Weekly. Highest of ail in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Reoort. COMMENT AND OPINION. competition wltn the under paid 1 abor of old cheap labor Europe.—Chicago Tribune. ES^One pf the cheering signs of the campaign, lor republicans, is the fact that their political opponents are so industrious in hunting for crumbs of comfort. The democratic success in Arkansas—although, under the existing condition of election methods in the southern states nobody expected anything else—is cheering to the demo- j cratic heart. They think that they sec signs of success in Massachusetts, Wisconsin, Iowa and Illinois. They have drawn great consolation from the fact they were not-utterly overwhelmed in Vermont and Maine. In short, they seem to find consolation and ground for hope that things are no worse with, them than they are. This imitation of Mark Tapley's policy of always being jolly under difficulties is commendable and is becoming to them, and is harmless because it will not greatly deceive anvone. — Chicago Journal. PHY&ICAL CULTURE. arc Cleveland and anti- Cleveland democrats, but tile-republicans are now all Harrison republicans. —St. Louis Globe-Democrat. BSThat democracy is on its last legs is shown by the fact that even from Missouri there is a cry for help to keep the republicans from carrying that state. — Iowa State Register. ESTTammany and Cleveland seero. to have "got together' in New York, but from the actions of their partisans the getting together is like unto that of Kilkenny cats- — Toledo Blade. SST'A good many democratic stump- speakers and editors arc trying to dodge those free-trade and wildcat currency planks in their platform, but the republicans compel them to face the record. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. JSF'Th.e silence of tbe democratic leaders on the platform plank which demands the repeal of the ten per cc.nt. tax on state bank notes and the restoration of wildcat money on the antebellum status is both significant and suggestive. — Albany Journal. EgTMr. Cleveland says that the American people are generous and grateful to the veterans. They are. and that is one reason why they do not want a president who takes delight in insulting veterans and their widows who apply for pensions. —Chicago Inter Ocean. EgpSome of the democratic organs are bursting their buttons with joy because, after a couple of da}'s and after painful searching, they discovered that Senator Hill actually did mention Cleveland's name at the extreme tail end of his long Brooklyn speech. But Mr. Hill didn't say a word in commendation of Grover personally. — Minneapolis Journal. Eg^It is idle to plead, as some have done, that Mr. Peck is the obedient tool of a disgruntled democrat, whose spleen would be gratified by anything prejudicial to Mr. Cleveland's chances; that the figures are frequently inconsistent, and that the statements on which the statistics are based have been withheld from the public. It must be assumed that the commissioners work has been conscientiously done, and that his report represents as accurately as possible the conditions existing in New York. — Baltimore News. G^"It has been rather frealy intimated by certain democratic arguers that the benefits resulting from, free sugar are an argument in favor of free trade, not of protection. Evidently all the democrats do not view the matter in that light Henry Watterson is quoted as saying that the first thing the democrats will do when they get j into power is to"*'abolish the atrocious j republican, sugar bounty and restore the sugar duties." And he is talking strictly in the line of free trade policy, which is to tax for revenue purposes products that do not materially compete with home industries and leave the latter open to the - most intense "' Extract from a Letter by J. II. KelloSTgr, M. I}., Uattlo Creek Sanitarium. Oae reason women walk so little ia because they do not know how to walk. Some authority says that not one woman in a hundred knows how to walk gracefully. Ungracefulness is due to lack of symmetrical development A savage is graceful and little boys and girls are nearly always graceful unless their inheritance is very bad and the examples they see are worse. Nature is always graceful. The lines and curves of flowers and trees are those of beauty, while the movements of bees aud birds and animated nature gene~~lly are lines of grace and sym- met:'... The laws which govern these lines and curves apply to human beings. Men and women, highest in the scale of life, ought to bs the most - graceful of all, but as a matter of fact it is not so. 'By the time they are twenty-fiva or thirty years old their natural grace has fallen into decay from neglect of physical culture and they are awkward and ungainly. A well cared for aud not over worked horse is as graceful as a colt, but human beings who arc graceful at maturity are very scarce. The most of them are more like old stage horses in which some muscles ave over developed while others are wasted away. Their vocations lead them to strengthen some muscles abnormally while others are almost entirely disused. This one-sided development is often so marked that an observant person can tell a man's business by the way he carries himself. There are very few people who do not have slightly curved spines from neglect of the exercise necessary to keep the body evenly developed. To this uneven development is chargeable the want of grace so much to be deplored. It is certainly a cause of much rejoicing that women are awakening 1 to their needs of symmetrical development and that out-of-door sports and exercises are getting to ba fashionable. England is sweeping us still further into the background by an increase of physical culture societies all over the country. At one gymnasium I visited in Birmingham more than three thousand children are taken every week for exercise. The girls are put through the same drill as the boys. The entire body is developed and grace of movement comes as a natural consequence. In this country the Delsarte system of aesthetic gymnastics is becoming quite fashionable. By persistent practice on the part of its students, most of the effects of early neglect can be done away with. The first thing it undertakes to do is to break up the frigidity and stiffness which is characteristic of the average American woman after the a.ge of youth is passed, if not before. She is muscle-bound; some muscles are too long and some are too short, while others are small and relaxed or else over grown and stiffened. The "setting up drill" to which the young recruit is subjected answers the same purpose as the Delsarte system, only it is not so graceful nor so thorough- Thai exercise may be beneficial and that graceful movements may be possible, the dress must be light and loose, the shoes with broad soles and low heels- A famous actress is reported as saying that she has not worn, a corset for many years and that she found as soon as she took off the fetters she was able to appear to better advantage every way. Ladies are rightly interested in being- beatttiful, but, they should, know that grace, beauty and health always go together and that nature has thus allied them. They cannot be beautiful without being healthy and they cannot be graceful without physical development and freedom of taking (Jsed in IGHions of Homes—40 Years the Standard umuuu uou picnty ci rootn to breatue. Sot then. to. neglect physical ealtura is to neglect one of the taost efficient aids to beauty aud grace.—Reported bi\ Helen L. MannnssF "*> —Honors are coming last-10 tne little crown prince of Germany. Tho queen regent of the .Xetherlauds, who recently visited Berlin, has conferred the Order of the Lion xipon him. As he has become a lieutenant ia the army, the other crowned heads of Europe will soon follow the example of the queen regent and place their coveted decorations upon the young man's breast. —Miss Clementine de Vere, whose marriage to M. Sapio took place in New York recen tly, is probably the best paid choir singer in this country. She gets from Dr. Paston's West Presbyterian church S-l,500 a year for eight months' service Sundays alone, aud she is allowed an additional vacation of five weeks for her concert tour. Occasionally she sings at Sunday night concerts after the service ia Dr. Paxton's church. WORST FORM ECZEMA Biaffled Best Medical Skill for ElgJit Months. Cured in Two Months by Cuticura Remedies. This is to certify tiat n child of mini! hnd Edema in it* worst form, and -which batllcd tho bopt medical akiil Umt could bo employed horc. The Uttlo asffercr waa wrapped in agony for nt lc:ist eight months. Six uioiithe of thnt time Us euflVrintc miBBlraply nnlolii, thenl begun tnu use of tho Cu- TICCEA- llCMHUJES, |a two nioatlia tho awful dlriease had ceased its vcngcnocc, and my dar- r/\\ line boy had resi, and to ,Sj all appearance tbo dlfi- & euBO und yielded, but I continued tho modlcina for several months nftar no trace could bo «oca of it on any jiflrt of his body. The doctors here iratched tic dlneaso with mucH interest, and could only nay " Well done!" Tho ca«o was known far nod wide, acid everybody wu« much surprised. I3ut thanks to CCTICBRA KESfEDiES. Could there bo nnytiilng on c.irth that would CBOBO » father to rejoice it surely would bo wbcn the Httlo.innocent ono could havo imcb a remedy at hand. (See portrait herewith.) .1. A. XICOL'ES, Bunker 111111, lad. A child was brought to mo ^ith cbrimlc ccicma llv.iv iwd liclied splendid treatment iro.'n tn.-iny Kouil doctors. AB a regular it, D., iihould havo cou'Jnufd Himitar treatment, but tliougbt it ut-cloaa- So put i: oa CcTicmiAs. Tho child is well. C. L. GUEXEY, M. D., Dooa, la. Cuticura Resolvent The new Blood nnd Skin Purifier, internally, and CUTICUIU, the preal Skin Cure, and CCTICUKA SOAP, the ciijuislto 6kin BcautilJer, externally, instantly relievo and speedily cure every disease and humor of the flkiD, scalp, and blood, -with IORH of buir, from infancy to age, from pimplua to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price, CnricdU, 50c.: BOAT?, 2Sc.; llBsoLvrKT, $1.00. Prepared by the I'oirsn Djiuo A.'vD CHEMICAL ConrOBATiox, Bontoii. Co" 6tnd for " JJow to Cnrc Skin DliwnsCH," C4 p.'ifta, 'M illustrations, and 100 tcstlmonialn. Bkin and Scalp purified mid Ijeitutifif d by CUTiCcnA SoAr- Abeoloifly pun;. WEAK, PAIKFUfBACKS, Kidney nod -Uterine Ptiinn and VTi-a!:- neiiscs relieved in one minute bv ;ho Cuticum Antl-Pnlu Floittpr, tbo. only instantaneous pain-tilling jjla«U;r. 1 can rely on it! It never If ails to perform a cure! | is sold by all dealers for2£c Don't be raislcd. Ha dealer oScrs you some other "just as Ejod." :nsist,.on getting the old reliable Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup. No imitations are as good. LANGE'S PLUGS, The Great Tob»oco Antidote !— Price 10 Cts. At all dealer*, AXUSEJTCXTS. D OLAXS OPEEA HOUSE. ETJV.'n; S TCAK't, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13th Tae-German EJalert Comedian,, ihe jolHest Of JOLLY PETE BAKER, In lils new version o' CHRIS AND LENA. Supported br.tiellrislJ Com«ilan BfLLY KENNEDY.- The German Xlghtlngle MISS Mf\RT«ft GEORGE. The Clever Cblld Artiste LITTLE CflSlNO. icd a Select, Company of Bayers' •; Sen- Sosgs. Xew Dances. KewCostmoes. Soeaery. Sew Faces. Admission' 3>iessC$re!*75c. Z5c, Paryie: 60e

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