THE GOLDEN RULE. EXTAORDINARY -> -:- MARK DOWN SALE Greatest Values of the Season, We advise Early Selections. ""3000 LADIES' SHIRT WAISTS! [flust Be Sold We have made Three Lots out of the Stock we offer. Lot 1. Elegant made Shirt Waists in many colors and styles. Best Bargains that we ever offered, Choice only 28c; Lot 2 This lot includes many different colors including Linen color and varied designs such as stripes, plaids, and figured, choice only 48c; Lot 3. are very fine Shirt Waists in Lawn, Dimities, Modress, Dresden Designs such as are sold for $1.25, $1.50 and $1.75. These are all new goods, but are .broken lots in sizes, choice of any 98c. Sen mitt and Heinly. A SILVER SPLIT Indianapolis Democrats Divided And Unreconciled. MR 3YNUM ON MONEY His Speeches Have Some Effect in Stemming the Tide. TH&T WEAR Iff!-*;. lit jiro the sorb;to buy . Slices are not for ornament; they arc for service and 'comfort. 5SHOBS THAT FIT Are I lie only .coiufort: givers. Walileu sells—aud tln.-y are Those are kind of shoes Shoes That Look Well These three 'qualities .•shoes. The price is w stive you-~'.ouc pi-oil are essential in .sit.isi'act-iou giving ay down too. We make our goods and t. E. M. Walden & Co. •315 Fourth Street. Straws That Show Which Way the Wind Blows Sliow that It must have blown a tremendous gaile- towards Fisher's, for they have straws of all the new shapes and sizes, stews in straw color and any other color you wish piled on their shelves and waiting to be called "the last straw" in the newest style bought at Fisher's by every pleased resident of Logansport. Light Derby's, light nobby straw hats and jaunty handsome bicycle caps are wh.it we have a big nin on now. ' NO FIREWORKS Except Oratorical Sparks, ,Plenty of Husic. But THE BANDS WILL PLAY And a Glee Club Will Sing the Songs of Republicanism. HORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. WHEEL TALK. rua,T ( ITS NAME ..., GUARANTEE. Though he punctured bis Lire twice, •<J. K. Broadbont brought dowu the -Australian 100 mile road record to -75:45:00, breaking the Australian record •£ nineteen minutes. The American re-•cord Is 4:40:09, held by A, B. McDon- f.-nel, of Toledo. .World's rcwd Is 4:21:40 yield by A, E. Waiters of England. Pocket Kodaks at the Burgman •Cycle Co. JS'o"tandem runs hard with one's best Kfirl on the front seat. . 'The Fleetwlng for ladies. -,Therc are omore of these -wheels used In'tills city i: than all other makes of -wheels. iLovo and toll-gate keepers ..differ •rfiomowbat. Love never asks for-,p:iy In •advance. Have your bicycle insured' against ; theft. Burgman Cycle Co;v'Vlll do It. -.SUFFERERS WITH RHEUMATISM We have obtained the agency-/for a remedy for rheumatism wl$cti>'has had i'emarkn-blc success. SokT"--pa/"p'oslfivn Tgunniintee. You run no risk;of losing .your money. We invite you lo call at .'our store aud let us tell yovfabout it. B. F. KEESLING.>,I)ruggist "To loan, a few thousand dollars, spee- tia.1 funds, private money, on good Individuals or mortgage security. Will ""-bay good notes.~-Goorce B:?Forgy. 1 am mfll(l.Q£ a special drive on frames ••tflits week. • C. M. Hannn, ;424 Fifth SCHOOL REVENUES. Following is the Apportionment of School Revenues. of The following Js tlie distribution school'revenues in Cass county: Ad;ui)S-334 cJi-iJdrc-u $ 1,105.38 Betliloheni—300 children 1,203.50 Boone—SCO cWlilroii 1,340.40 Clay—107 children C37.03 Clinton—2CO ohHdre.ii ' 7S2.5D Deer Crock—542 children 1 ....' 1,408.70 Eel—144 children 235.42 Harrison—303 children 1,047.39 .Tacksou—iSO Children l,r.!2.4,l TelTei'Son—350 ciiiJdteii 005.90 Miami—205 chi-ldron 0-15.55 Noble—24S children 953.03 Tl-pton—572 children 1,510.09 Wiisutopftau—*04, children... 1,472.53 Walton—170 children 457.00 Transport—5,087 clii-ldren.. 8,316.20 Total ?24,1C'0.51 Total -nunvber of ch-ildron.. 10,308 The total amount clistrHmtud in the county per capita, is ?1.C3. will flnd Chamberlain' Cough Remedy especially valuable fo croup and iVliooptag congn. It wil give prompt relief and Is safe and pious ant, We have sold It for several year and it has never failed to give the rnos perfect satisfaction, G. W. Richards Duqucsno,' Fa. Sold by B. F. Keesling druggist. A KUNAWAY. The te.am attached to Audy Welch's ,'vocery wagon- ran away yesterday noruiug-on East P.roadway and damaged the wagon aud hamcas considerably. The groceries were badly scat- The rat,ilicatiuii mcoti'Dg of the Ue- pu-blic;ni,> of Caw C'Oiuiiy, which will be rliLs evenln.i,'. will be an impromptu affair, and it is not expected thai: I he ilunionstr.ilion will be equal to a jollill- catkm which w,:tt follow (lie election of the ticket of Mi-Kinley mid I-Iobju-t this 'till. It Ls expected, however, that the Ilepublicatis will be-pix-sent in sufficient- nuiiivbors to express in public the sen-tl- ni-ents of approval they have expressed In private regarding the ticket'. • The Military lnuid will furnisJi music -for tJio occa.slou---nnd • .the Republican drum corps will a-lso be in evidiiiice and wJH be at the now McKi.nley,.'ihareli. Tli-o McKinley glee club wlllvsing some now songs, among them tho.-neat little song published iu The .Journal;.yesterday raorning. Everybody kno\vs- the air of "Marching Tlirougli Oeorpia-," 1 and overybody -is requested-:tO ; join in. sing-' i.ng tlie clim'iis, Democrats, Populists, 1 - l-'roli-i-bitioiiists, Natiwiullsts, - or any other "i.sts" tluit may enru to- eujoy tliwiisolvus at a Itepu-bllcan gatliering. ),f Ilic evening is fair, the meeting will bo held on the open street, ill front of The Journal olfice. If'it looks like rain •' the rink will be the place of rgnthering. ' The strains of inu.sie from the band and the rattJo-of Uie- : drums will tell the people where to go.,' There will be short speeches by a niiinberoC'.local Republi- ' cans, and Cougrossiiiaii George W. Stct'le will probably be Iwre fo addrass • the crowd. ' ' • j There will bo no red-fire or fireworks, I as li. i.s understood this is not "Red-fire" Htina-walt's-'iiinie to ratify. Buti there will be'plenty i>C Republican clieef In tlie words of the occasion, so It Is hoped 1 tlm absence o)' fizzing rockets and spluttering Eouian caudles will -not be disappointing: •.-''. . CLAIMING INDEMNITY. William-.'.Sch.weder, of .West .llarn- •m^ad, has returned to his home after an enforced absence In Germany ot many months. Last- July -Schweder weut to his old home i-u Mccklenburg- iScbworiu to claim bis sweetheart -for- a bride. Previous .to .that- time ho had boon naturalized as nn- American citizen, but no sooner did he arrive at Stettin than lie was pressed into service in the Grenadier ivglment,- His claims as :iu American citizen were ignored, and not until the interference of Secretary Gluey had been, invoked, aud copies of his- naturalization papers had been, forwarded, Iu eluding a copy, of a certificate issued by .the secretary of the Dukedom of ilecUlenburg-Sohwerln,- releasing Sclnveder's father aud bis family from all military claim, was any attention paid' to his rights. After his release Sehwedcu.' did "not wait to'claim; tow bride, but hurried back to his old home,. where his sweetheart .will soon follow. Mr. Schweder • has engaged counsel, and'will claim $00,000 ''indemnity.-. • ' , , Indianapolis, Juue IS, '9C. '• -'There has been a battle royal between (lie gold wing of tlie Democracy at the State capital and the Matthews or silver wiwg. Ir was expected that so intense wa.s tin) fooliug there would be serious trouble at the primaries, but the contesting forces coutenlecl tliem.sel.ves wirJi'organizing separately and as a result Chore were two primaries iu most of the wards with the two chairmen in some instances presiding on tlie same platform. Tlie olliclal result showed SO delegates for gold and 55 for free -silver. The silver men however have L.s iigaitisi 1 ">1. of tins golil si a ml-expect to have Ilic von- rocoguize their men. The gold men wore led by lliu Slate Chainnau Sterling K. Holt, Mayor Tom Taggart. Ex-Coiigi'bssinau Uyiuviu, Hon. W. E 1 . English, and otliur leaders of tin: Dem- ot-i-aoy. The .silver moil had Bridges ox-Judge Huskirk and Ti»i Gfliliii the warrior of tlie State house, in charge of l.heir forces. J3x-Co:igii'ss:iiau JB,rn,iii)i h.-i* been making sound moiify speeches ovsr the cii.v for Die last .mouth. Last week ho made an address in the store room on MiLSsa.cliu^etrs avenue to about 250 people, all the store room would hold. His reinarlvs are intorcslliig at Ibis lime ooniing as they do from a sound money Democrat: "Tlie bullion value of our staudanl .silver dollar," said he, (1 Ls bet.-wi.-cn 50 and 00 cent". Ltt us rail it 50 c-ciirs, to l)e brief. Now, its -iiionct'tiry value i.s 300 cents, bex-fi-use the government: of the United Stares .stands behind it ready to it-doom it with a dollar of gold. There is thus a difference of fifty owns between its bullion tind it.s .monetary value. When tlie mints are oponod to l'roc coinage of silver the dif- 'foi'onco between this monetary value and buliiim value must-- be wiped out, for the owner of silver bullion would not sell it for fifty cents when he could •walk to the mint and have it coined Into a dollar.. Those two values must meet; eit.lii.T il.s bullion value nuist rise to 100 coins or lie! monetary value, Its pur- .fbn.sing power, -nnwt came down to llfry cents, or Clio one m-ust rise aud the other fall until they meet. I. have here a Mexican dollar, which contains 41.S grains of silver, or more tlinu our sr.-iinl.-m] dollar of 412 grains. Yet: you can take our half dollar'and piircli.-iso t.h.'s Mexican dollar. The Mexican dollar, not being redeemable i-n go-id, is worth sim-ply ib? bullion value, and no more. Its purchasing power i.s but half that of our dollars, aud the moment our sliver becomes our money of final redemption it is apt to go to the same level. But our free silver friends say that it will pay a. dollar of debt That as true, but if we are to 'start .out on that theory why not gn still further and liavo Congress pass a law declaring 10 cents ou the' dollar legal temli.T for a debt. It mlghr. oven let those of us who are unable to pay 10 cent's on the dollar out altogether. One proposition contains just as much honesty as Uic other. ''Now, would the bill 1(011 price of silver rise up to 100 cents for the bullion in our standard dollar, or would the monetary value, tlit- 1 purchasing powc of the dojJai* fall? This depends upoi the supply . ami demand. Our silvei friends dale the ducl-lne in the price o .stiver from 1873, and hold the law of that year responsible for it. From Marvelous and Matchless Will Be Our PRICES THIS WEEK. Tremendous Reductions and ||Great Bargains Guaranteed to Everybody. This sale is not an ordinary appening—not ah. reduction in a few leading articles—but an emphatic bid to close out our entire stock. It Is an undisputed fact that rimes are harder and money scarcer than has been known for years, therefore our remarkable low prices must be a blessing thtsa hard times to boy. $2. Worth of Goods For $1. Cash! To sell $20,000 in a few weeks demands Immense Sacrifices, but the Big Store of HARRY FRANK is equal to the emergency and can do wonders when it must. Will you all share in this public pudding. Respectfully, HARRY FRANK 3'3 Fourth Street., 1 Dou't disappoint s-otirself by .failing' o attend our introductory sale of parasols and umbrellas. Silk twill, nturnl handles- today, OSc.—Trade Palace. I THE The -nineteenth -nnuu.il ' commencement of St. Joseph's parochial school, was closed .last night at the hall. A good crowd was Jn attendance at the second night's entertainment,, and lt> was thoroughly enjoyed. . 1702 to 1S73 we coined altogether ouly SS,000,000 of standard dollars and ?135,000,000 of subsidiary silver—$143,000,000 all told. In 1874 we coined over $(1,000,000 In 1S75 over $11,000,000 in 3870 over $24,000,000,.and in 1877 ovei .1.28,000,000 of trad*; dollars. Our mints were not closed to silver, but we wore using more than-ever before. From 1878 to 1890, under the Bland-Allison act,- wo coined $25,000,0.00 a year, con snining 1 . over $-100,000,000 of silver during -that period. From" 1800 to 1893, under the Sherman- purchase l:iw, we purchased more than we eould consume at the rate of 54,000,000 ounces a year. And let me say that It was just here that I changed my views. I had believed that If we should consume all •the. product of the American mines we could cause -a rise in silver that would bring It up to a parity with gold. But when -the bullion speculators got through with their deal on this measure the price of silver went down and down. Time in twenty-three years we consumed or absorbed over .fCOO.OOO,- 000-of-silver, and when .we had done this- : the price was -lower than ever. Thus the creation of a fictitious demand for it would not raise the price for any lengtih of time. "Two causes have served to drive down- the 'price of silver. Tlio first of these is- the Increased production brought about by new processes of mining and refining. Whereas in 1S73 i.;ie world produced $240,000,000. Its production has been so greatly cheapened that the profit; of mining it, even at present prices, is something enormous. The second cause lies in the fact that, beginning with Norway, Sweden and Denmark in 1S72, eleven of the most powerful nations of Uie world have ceased to coin or consume silver for monetary purposes. With this tremendous cutting down of the de- m.-uid and this great increase in the supply of silver, <lo you think -that we alone can hold up its price when we open our mints anil say we win not. redeem it iu gold? "The price of silver bullion would not rise, but the monetary value of our dollar would fall. Its purchasing power would be one-half less, or, to express it differently, everything you have 1.0 buy would be twice as high. Wages wouW not rise -proportion. 1 ! t:e!y, I do not have fo tell you that. You would have fo work two days to buy the same things that one day's labor now pur- ehas-frs. Would money be more plentiful? Not a bit of it. The moment you jnalce the coinage of silver free for the owners of silver bullion that moment: you cause the disappearance of the 9000,000.000 of gold now in circulation, more than you could supply the place of liy keeping- the mints busy coining silver for fifteen years. The man who has gold Js not going to part with It when he can buy the snnie thing with cheaper money. Why, yon would be surprised to know how much' gold is hoarded and hidden In this city now because Li's owners know that, come what may, that gold is always worth its full value, The cheaper money always drives out the dearer, aud the very threat that our government may open its minis to silver lias sent most of our gold inlo 3).idi.Dg. We have a total circulation of about 91,000.000,000 Drive out gold and you lia.ve at ouoe caused a contraction of one-third in our circulation. Then the depreciated value of the silver dollar the moment the gold prop is taken from under it. dragging down with it the paper dollar as well, would amount to a. contraction of another third, to say nothing of the enormous contraction of .credits that would at once be brought about." Mr. Byiumi's points told with his hearers, and he -was frcQnenUy applauded, while lie was more frequently encouraged with cries of "That's right 1 ' and "That's true." W. S. W. .^VIS-SPECIAL SALE—?3.4S. Choice of Men's Tan Shoes, Worth .$3.00 to ?7.00, $3.48. And Shlues Free of Charge. Also a big reduction on. all summer shoes for men and- women at Pi-lling's. shoe house. You know Line Pilling don't believe in- keeping stock until It grows old aud out of style. This sea- sou's goods are out of style next season, j a iid will not sell, consequently this special sale. Everything must be paid for before leaving the house. Any goods charged will bo sold at regular prices. Filling's sales always draw a crowd, for the trade knows that 'he docs as he advertises. REDUCTION IN PRICE OF HARTFOIU) BICYCLES. May 21, 1S06.—On and after this date the prices of Hartford Bicycles are as follows: Patterns 1 and 2 ?65 Patterns 3 and 4 50 Patterns 5 and C 45 Columbia Bicycles—Standard of the World—are in a class by themselves. The Columbia standard price, $100, Is absolutely fixed for the season of 1896, and is the same to all alike.—Line Pilling, Agent Pope M'f'g- Co. If It required an annual outlay of ?100,000 to insure a family against any serious consequences from an attack of bowel complaint during the year there are many who would feel it their duty to pay it; that they could not afford to risk their lives, aud those of their family for such an amount. Any one eau get this insurance for 25 cents, that being the price of a bottle of Cnainlier- !aln's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. In almost every neighborhood some one has died from an attack of bowel complaint before medicine could be procured or a physician summoned. One or two doses of this remedy will cure any ordinary, case. It never fails. Can you afford to take the risk for so small an amount? For sale )y B. F. Kecsliug, druggist. To The Ladies This is the season of the year when the unpleasant but necessary work of house-cleaning: claims the attention of the housekeeper and not a little depends on the appearance of your lace curtains as poorly, done-upcurtalni spoil the effect of a well-furnished borne quicker than anything else. We have experienced help in this class of work who do nothing else and wo know we can give you perfect satisfaction. W« are also making a specialty this yeae of laundering shirt waists, being the only firm In the city using machinery exclusively for the purpose. We win appreciate your patronage, Campbell Bros, 429 Market St. THEj FIRST NATIONAL BANK -OP- LOGANSPORT. . . INDIANA. CAPITAL $250,000. A. J. Murdock, Pros. W. W. ROOT, Caah. J. P. Brookmeyer, Asst. Cash. DIBECTORS: -«. 8. Rice, w; H. Brlnghnrat, i. J. Mordocz. Dennis Vttl. 9. V. Yantu, K. M. Harwood, W. T. Wuson. Bankincr in al! Its Departments promptly;. a.nd carefully done. Safety to Customers and Stockholder! •ought for. Strong Reserve Fund maintained. Nutoueg melons.—Rotjhermel. CHAS. L. WOLL, :-: UNDERTAKER w K». tff Market Street Calls attended to promptly, day or night Central Union and Mutual telephone*. Office, No. Iff; Residence, No. m. Geo. Harrison boa the finest line of hammocks In the city.
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