Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 26, 1896 · Page 4
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July 26, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 26, 1896
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Jotio Gray's CORNER. On new fall soorts. While mauy merchants nro stuck on luwi-asonablc goods and are usinft every moans possible to put them onto their customers, Jolin Gray comes to the dose of the season in grand shape ami Is "ble to tnUu lld- vantage of tlie very lo-w Eastern markets for cash and ?lvtw his customers .clenn new fresh Rooto away below old carried over stock, p. S.—Cmnf ami see tin; tlifterenw. DAILY JOURNAL. Published every day In the week (except Monday) by the Lo(fan»port Journal Company. W. 8. WRIGHT A. HARDY C. W. GRAVES 0. B. BOTER President .'. vice President Secretary ifi Treasurer Price per Annum Price per Month 40 Official Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-claea mall-matter at the Lo K ansport Post Office. February 8. SUNDAY. .1ULY a 1 ., 1890. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For I'wwldeiit. WILLIAM McKINLKY JK. of Onlo. l'«r Vlco-FrexlilKiit, GABKKTT A. 1IOHAHT of New Jersey. Tor Govern,"!". JAMES A MOUNT ot MontK»">« r y nonnty ForLI«n««»»»t Governor, W B. HAGGAJSD ol Tl|>lie«>»>°« County. For Secretary of Stute, WILLIAM V. OWKN of CUM County. For Auditor of KtMte, AUKKICUSC-OAILliYof Iloono county. For Tvnuturer of -Stute, WRKDJ. SCHOL/ of Viinilerberjr county. For Attorney General, WILLIAM A.KKTCHAMof Marlon county For Benorter ofSupremo Court, CHAKl-KSF.KKMYoniiHtnoloinew r Superintendent of Public In»tr»ctl«,n, D M. GEEMSO of Huri-lson county For State Statistical!, 8. J. THOMPSON of Slielby county. For JnilKe» of tbe Ap!K>ll»to Court, Flriit District, WOODFOKU KOHINSON ofGlbnon eouuty =2 - Second Wiitrlut, •W K. HKNLK? of Ru*li county. Third District-, r D W. COMSTOCK of Wayne county Fourth DUtrlct, JAMES «. BLACK, of Marlon county.. Fifth District, C. Z. WILEY of Mentoii county. Klectorn «t Lt»r(;e. |H G. THAYEU, CHAS. 1. JONES. FOK CONGRESS, CKOKGTJ-VV-STKKLB, For Joint Representative, WILLIAM T. WILSON of COSH county. V.r Keprescntatlve-CHARLKS «. LONC- J£p^o.ecutor-ClIARLES B. HALE. Wnr clerk-JOSEPlI Gl GRACE. £ TreaLer-BKNJAMIN F.KEESLING TUr Slierllf-I. A. ADAMS. atorSurveyor-A.B. DODD *., Coroner-DR. J. A. DOWNEY. -mm A»MHMM>r-J09KPH BAKU. n.N-loner, First DIstrlet-JOHN s.one, T,.,rd Dl.trlct- ABRAHAM SHIUELER. COMPARE THEM, •The Republican party Is unreserved' \j for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for tbe M«imptlon of specie payments in 18"9; jtoce then every dollar has been as good «• gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every measnre calculated to debase our cur- •rency or Impair tbe credit of onr country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the leading commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and un VI then such gold standard must be pte •erred. s "All our sliver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- •Igned to maintain Inviolably the obli gallons of the United States and all out money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the moat enlightened nations of tbe earth. 1 —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 1C to 1, withou waiting for the aid or consent of anj other nation. We demand that thi BtfinOard. silver dollar shall be a ful legal tender, -equally with gold, foral .debus, public aj',3 private, and' we fav or OTch legislation- -as .will prevent th< demonetization ofniiy kind of legal ten 4cr 'money by private contract.— Demo- Tratlc pjntform. ...... • We demand- free- and unlimited -coin ase of silver and gold at the present le gal ratio of W to 1.— Populist plaifonn 1802;- _ '•; . ...... _ ..... '.'..' „ •We' hold to the use : o'f both gold am •liver as 'the .Rtaadard money of rb country, and to- the coinage of both-gol< and • silver,- without , discrimiwrtln against either metal or charge for mint age, bat the dollar unit of coinage o both metals must be of equal intrlnsl «nd exchangeable value or be'adjuBtei through International agreement or b »uch «ofegunrds of legislation as 6ha Injure .the maintenance of the parlt «f tihe two metate and the equal powe f ovci r dollar, at all times in the mark ts and In payment of debt, and we de- nand that nil paper currency shall be topt at par with and redeemable In iich coin. WE JklUST INSIST UPON rillS POLICY AS ESPECIAL-IA- S'ECESSAIIY FOR. THE PHOTEC 'ION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST VND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND V FLUCTUATING CUKKEXCY.- Domoeratic platform, 1S02. THE OENES1S OF IT, The Eleventh (."hfipU'r of Genus!* eon- ;iiii,< a I'uH. t.me and (."Ompleie ac-r.-ouur ,r tho Clifcafro iiu-d St. Louis POUVHII- lous. It will be recalled that Noah per- ^I'Umted the human rate by judiciously •ousti-iictinK one ark, not sixteen-. After 10 .had safely arrived at his destination ,U fa-ini-ly sutthil down and euRHKed In Ki-icnWi-.il pursuits. After a few •oars, when the nice had greatly wulti- iliiod, these fiii'iwii's pot dJssiitlsflod and H-pi-u tho erection of a tower to reach lOaviin. Id wai? like JiiaUiiu: sliver c-iv- •ulitro with gold at Hi to 1 when tlie icrnaJ valiu: was X> to 1; Hut they rouldu't see Tar oumitfi aJioad to realign .hat fact SUM! they want to work. It will IHJ norl'ccxl that they went west; hat they dwelt ou the plain of Shiiiar which should 1* spelled Shiner, a silver lollai", on which plain they built a tower •o ivaoli heaven, (prosperity), and that, is at prosHit, they used slhne for mm-, mr. It wiW also be'noticed that the' Lord .-aid, "This they bcsi-n to do: and low notililKfr will be restrained from hem, which they luivc imagined to do." lion; 1* the lant'uaKC of Genesis xi, 1 ••1. And the whole earth was one lan- riiiiKO. :i-uO of one speech. -2. And it came to pass, as they journeyed, from the east, tliait they found a [Main in the hind of Shiuar; and they dwelt there. ••:;. And they .said one to another. Go. to, let us make brick, and burn. them' thoroughly. Awl they had brick for stone, and .slime for mortar. -4. Aral they said, Go to. let' us bui'lcl IK a city, ami a tower, whoso top may reach unto heaven; and let. nis '.„ lls a iimno, lost we be scattered ibi-Oiid upon the faoc of the whole earth. •T). And the Lord came down to sec he city ami the tower, which the cliil- Irt'ii of men branded. ••li. Ami the Lore! said,-Behold;'the ..joplfl Js onc.aml they have all one hiii : , juiijic; and this they begin to do; and now nothinjr will be restrained from them, which they have'imagined to'do; •7. Go to, let us go down, and. there coiUVniml their language, that they may not. un.dcrsta.nd o-ue another's speech, j •S. So the Lord scattered theiu abroad' from thence upon the face of all the. earth; and they loft oft to build the city.. '!). Thci-cfore is the name of it called Babel; because the Lord did there confound the InnKiinge of all the earth; and from thence did the Lord scatter them abroad' upon the face of all the earth." alleged Democratic crowd-this year. From tiio 1'usJon, tin: dlinger, the revolution orv'his ! ;tirrhe loyal cittau .uirn.< with ''d.Ug"st- ' What ever his party precedents then" i* but one duty, oiie choice. McKitiley represents sound money, .<oimd govcnimeut, stablllr.v, loyalty, esperk-wce, wisdom, eucccss. I'atrioitWiii (iPYnafHls support ol: him. It Is Ihi- -country's -will. NO MORE As If being a Kifeia.auJ unfnorciful fi;ee trailer w'us uot enough, Win. Teu- iigs Bryan coin-Wiuv with his spir'nol" dIsR'gard for American iiul-iistrles this newly tsi-keii up free silver heresy, which he L< willing to carry to any length in his zeal -to please the applauding silver mine owners. The pouple have seen some of the boy-talker's rc- ^iwrks on silvei'. Here are a few of his expressions on tin.- question of protection, the policy that If? now recognized by a'i-1 n.s the-one method of solving perplexing problems that beset the country.. Mr. Bryan says: WONT PROTECT THE WOOL GROWERS. ' "Wool, for Instance, Is the chief raw material in the, woolen industry, and it has been placed upon the free list. Whether the tariff o'ii wool has raised •the price of wool -to the sheep grower a-bove the point it would have reached without, a tariff, i| " <H>e*tl° n which 'has been dlsetissed|-athcv man settled. •Speaking for iHysclrV it is immaterial in -my judgment whether tiie sheep grower receives any benefit from, the tariff or not, Whetjier he docs or does not, •whether the ijwobj manufacturer col- letits n comifousJil'ory duty from- the consumer of woolen goods and pays it over to the wool growei-, or collects It and keeps i-t himself, or doesn't collect. Jt. at all. and therefore docs not need it, I am for free wool." WANTS ABSOLUTE FREE TRADE. "A tariff of 10'^er cen't. levied pnr- posely for protflc'f.ton Is,--as far as the principle is concerned, just as Indefensible ns a tariff 0«< a thousand per cent." FREE RAW 8 " ^iATERTA'L OF' NO BENEFIT TO MANUFAC- ' CONFUSION CONFOUNDED. The thoughtful Democrat may 'well inquire wl-tbj Coblv this morning, 'Where-am I at?" That Brynn can^ snocessfully pose iis the nominee ot two' parties liavlnB different, and hi some respects antagonistic platforms, and different vice presidential' candidates, may well be q'uostlonod. Should-success attend his effort however whose president would he be-and what platform would be followed? And under his leadership liow will this heterogen- coiw moss be jnaishaUed at the polls. .In'Indiana under-the Australian ballot Jaw, and in fact in all the statoa-un- der toss icontfuatas'.restrictions perhaps.', a division- of the electoral ticket will) lie -necessary to secure unanimity oC notion. The Democrats have already named nn electoral ticket a'nd it will be necessary far n, number of these nominees to withdraw? to give plflce to Populists. The Democratic party as a whole will then" be committed to the support of Populist electors and in that support a repudiation of the Chicago nominee -for vice president, to the extent of tho Populist electors. Every Democrat therefore, who votes the ticket bo-Its the ticket, and every Populist does the-same for that matter. It does not seem probable that this fusion wM prevail In Indiana. It-1*' certain that the Populists would not endorse -Sewiin to that exteat. It Ls hard enough for them, to accept Bryan who was a good enough Populist .until he turned. Democrat-;mt Chicago, A traitor 4s generally - hated by -those whom he betrays. .-Ami it Is not likely that Indiana Democrats will support Watson to tire-extent of voting for a few elpctois who if elected will vote for him for vice president. It seems, almost certain thnt. fusion would-be 'repudiated by both element?. '' ; , The alternative,. that 'of . 8t.raigb1| tickets'for each, will divide the-free silver vote about, equally in the state-, for there will be-heavy Populist sains, Tlie' Democrata cannot adopt Populism,nominate Populists and preach prl.nct" pies without making converts to Populism. The empty name of Democracy with a> millionaire candidate for'thV vice presidency is not an attractive, card. Those wMonn the word, "Demqts ra«y" Inspire* are not training with : t&e' •'W-heu the. tax, on raw . material Is not ifully compensated foi'.'lnr.the las on tlie finished product; in such case tlie manufacturer••]*'in--a worse condition than he would be withi'nhsoltitt free trade." '•WANTS UNIVERSAL FREE TRADE '•When Michigan Iron ore is placed on ,, u ie free list AMMuna we is placed •there also; whoif Pennsylvania coal If- placed on the free list. West Virginia 'coal is placed -/.there also; when/ the' rough lu-mberotMaine and .Wisconsin 1 J fe-placed upon'tie.-free list, -the ro>igh ^'timber of North;.Garollna and Georgia '-is placed-there nl?o." ' •' "•'•' : WILSON BILL RATES TOO HIGH. "I think the duties all Uie.r.way through this bill are higher than necessary, and I favor-tlie bill; .-not because (of its perfection, not because'the--:dat- -les are brouprmVdown-.ns low as they might be, but because the bill Is .Inifln- itely better than the-law which'.we now; have, a-nd Is a step!in-the. right direction." ' ••'" ••••••'-' : ••- ' ' : ' • NEBRASKA PROSPERS; BY PROJECTION. • ; "The cities of;-,Lincoln and.. Omahn have grown.more-rapidly, l-n the last ten. rs than any manufacturing city Jn •the east." • .•• •;• '••': : The general opinion Is tlia.t Democrats were bumwed into, .noniinoulng this radical free trader q<pU.nst tlielr real..desires, as they W9jijd have'done well to •avoid a tari'tt Discussion entirely. The 'friends'of ludu«.try'. and. me million* j-mployed by'protected, .enterprises will pote the hostile chiefs prpeence In any. camp, and will steer clear of him. They have had a siege of>partial free trade. No more, thank you! , ... . It Is not at.atf-probable that the'next House will have''a majority favorable to the free coinage of silver at a ratio of ifi to 1. When It becomes'a'demonstrat- ed fact .that tnere-'ls no danger of taia country adopting the silver standard In conducting the business of the country, prosperity will 1 come again arid, with lower taxes on 1 the necessaries of life. •every kind of business will boom again. —Pharos editorlnl', "March 12, 'Ofi. PLATF.bRM -.FALLACIES. Falte nnd Itt'lNlondlna 'ABn«rtloni by tb.* Oemocruclo Natloaal Convention. TJie declaration, of financial principles put forward by tlie democratic-Mr tioiia) convention is a "shrewd mixture of cheap money delusions, ItaJf truths and wholly unfounded assertions'. Its alleged statement of facts has frequently been shown to be untrue; in spite oi this they wereKlfcliberutely indorsed by a majority of the representatives of the democratic party. Since tho standard raised at Chicago will be used to rally t4J the forces of silverisro, flatism, currency debasement and debt repudiation, it becomes" necessary to refute once more the statements on which tb* American people ore asked to support the democratic candidates. This can be briefly and effectively done by a. comparison of the assertions «f "the Chicago platform -with the simple facts. SILVER CLAIMS.' SOUND MONET "The constitution FACTS, names nilver and The constitution •old together *s the does nothlni? of the money metaU ot the kind. It doe* not .United States.-- 1 contain a line or word .-which can be 1 ' twisted Into mean•. - • ,':: , Ing that (Told and 811- ver shall be the •'.'• ''"• money metals of tho , country. Article 1, . ' ' ' Section 10, says: '-... . '..-.- "No Htate'Bhall enter Into any treaty, : '• .;..'i.;:- 1 alliance or conled- .,,.. eratlon, (trant letters ' ' of marque and reprisal, coin money, emit bills of credit. ... - - ' make anything but gold and silver coin • tender In payment • of debts," "• ' The denial of the . • • • .' > • rlffht of the otates to , . make anything but gold arid silver legal • ; • ...| .tender IB very far from naming those ; - .'ti. :••-.'.•• metals as the "money metals of • ' ''' the United States." , In no other part of '" '" the constitution is •'- -•-.- gold, or sliver -even mentioned. . "The first' coinage The first coinage law passed by.,.con- law passed by congress made the silver press made both goM dollar the money, unit and silver coins the and admitted Kold.to unit or measure of free coinage at a ral- value. The Spanish tlo based upon the milled dollar was silver dollar unit." made the unit of -.-.,- , number, but the coinage of gold waa , : ' ' based on a fixed ; i . number of grains of t . , cold, and not on a •'•.,:;• ratio with the silver dollar. -'"We declare that The coinage law of ! the act of. 1873, de- 1873 was passed after monetizing'* 11 v er three years' dlscus- wlthout- th»:0cnowl- slon in congress, and edge or consent of It was printed IS . the American peo- tlme« In the course ;ple. has resulted In of . Its enactment ! theT appreciation of The apeechea In both 'itold "•- •', - - the house and senate :' "' ' . during the proceed; .-- ; ' Ings on the bill show i , that the change was • • • made as openly as any other law ever passed by congress. '; :: ••••'•• . There is no proof that.cold has appreciated. Measured by Its labor cost—that Is, the amount of labor necessary to obtain a given quantity of It—gold is cheaper to-day than In.l8i3. •• We are unalter- The free coinage ' ably opposed to mon- of silver bullion, of 'ometallism, which which 20 ounces are has locked fast the worth less than one prosperity of an In- ounce of gold. Into 'dustrlal people In letcal tender dollars dustnai peopio i" ICIM" «>,«,,. ~«..—..the paralyse of hard at a ratio of sixteen times " to one gold dollnr, would at once force thl? country on R sliver baaia and thus bring about the mohometall ism which the sllytrites pretend to opP ose "Gold monometal- , U Is also ihejjoli- Usm is a British pol- cy of France, tjer- ilcy It Is not only many. Austria. Ita- J run-A»erlcan. b u t ly, Belgium, Swltzer- Ctl-Amerlcan.-: ******«»£ '&_ ver monometallism, "' which would be the ; . -. . certain result of free " '••- ••' coinage at sixteen to ,. one. Is the policy of • ••-• " China, India, Mexico and Japan. . Are the gold using or silver using countries the most enlightened and pros;-.,; perous and worthy . of being Imitated by Americans? We demand the This Is a demand Oh, yds, lhore 1 is..a, 1 whplosome Deinoc- .racy about Mi-. Bryan. He shows,.it by goiiig to JIadlso-n Square garden theatre, New Yotk,,.to be notified, .in- stend of receiving his supporters at. h!s j own door yard, .--reasonably and hos- •pitably. ...,.• - .-.'•'• :/ If'It is consteteirt'for the bolting r sll- -yer Scmitora and Congressmen L to, sup'- port Bryan> it is certainly right for^the '•Democrats who beiie've Bryan to'pbe ; wi-oiiK and McKiniej'-right, to rallj^to .his banner.' . '•• • ^ . '_; • .. . Astrouomy does' : not''- iecoixl ' that a comet with two tails.'Is any the ;fess " The clifference between a Democrat ond a. Popullet.-'seetris Yd 'be tot one'-of kind but of degree! ' " Whei'e-are-we^at 1 CoWb"nnd his ner Watson-have'again'become fanioTis. Or Is It notorious?' • What's in briiie'J-i-No. aiagram. Iyer-and gold'at th.e. i present legal ratio of sixteen to-, one, without .waiting for tho -aid-'or-'consent of any other nation. •We demand that the utandard- be declared equal In" value to a gold dollar worth- 100 cents In face of the fact 1 that the rest of the world refuses to Join In establishing an- arbitrary . ratio between gold and silver. It Is alsc -as- contracted .on a 100- cgnt bagll) p ay abl» in GJ'cent 'dollars. It la a frank assertion | n ' '.favor of debasing thB currency by adopting the cheap silver standard. It mcaii)i that one-half of the property of the millions of cred- . Itors of tho country ,' i!./.' •:: shall 'be taken away ....... from them by law, '••••' ' "••• ' and that If -the sil- .,,:-,. verltes are successful' they will bring •-.'.- -.'::i' '••""-• on a-flnanclal panic by ; threatening In• : ••••.'••"•' ." ve»tors with the loss r., • • of- half their capital thus forcing them to c.alMn all thelrloans. In on« respect at 'least tie Chicago platform 'Is' 'to be commended. It .IB a stmightoutv declaration, of revolut 1O nary doctrines and radiation pnnc:- i)les Everyone who supports it will know 'Just 'what he -la 'voting for, and the American' people, will have only themselves -to "blame if .they are foolish enough- to indorse a- policy which would brlngwidespread .ruin and poverty oud end in national bankruptcy end dishonor.— Whidfen Graham. To Earner*. . To »i;e arne. . . • • Are you a wage earner? "Vote forfree .'coinage. und'you.- vote 'to rijdoce your •wages 50, 'per.. cant, until :you/ can, by 'striking" or threatening- to Btrik«.;-?et Tbuck a part of tne.reduced pui«oh»Bln<r power df ;the" dbllaw in whtth; jo«r .wages ore-paid. _ • • :'. . :hi^\-Blind th«'- Workln : •' Suppoiie'H'fS Di-trn ia™ will'ac.iiblcHhe ; pric joSTer foWP'products, where Wklnprnanvcome in, ,prloe« for his bread, meat jand tbe same, old. wage? ' ' '• T/.:.-;T«" policy Holder*. . .. .,., ... ^-policy. in..a. l«e or flre :'dge and .^ !the value' t>f your policy. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE AFTER CHINESE COIN. Japanese on Thoir Way to London to Get War Indemnity. Not Known What the Money Win Be lined For — Japan Said to Ue Practically » hllver Country. A party of iivt Japanese reached Chicago the. other day on their wuy from Yokohama to London, where they are to effect the transfer of the. war indemnity which China is owing to their country. They registered ut the Auditorium and spentmost of the afternoon and evening: making a study ol t.be city. At the head of the-party is Sonoda Kokichi, president of tho Specie bank ot Yokohama, the financial iigfent of the Bank of Japan, a government insli'.u-.. tion. With him are S. Hawahawa, pri- i-ate secretary of the minister of iinancc; T. Yanuimoto, cashier of the Bank of Japan; U. Yanagiya, and K. In'ianishi, secretary to -Mr. Sonoda. By the treaty made at, the close of the war with China that country engaged to pay the victorious Japanese an indemnity of 200,000,000 taels, or about $150,000,000. Ilnlf of this, has already been turned over >n London by the Chinese embassy to the Japanese embassy. The Specie bnnk, as the agent of.tiie Bank of Japan, which has no London correspondent, will receive the money from the embassy of the Japanese government and attend to its transfer to Japan or other disposition of it. Of thisMr.Sonodasaid: "Just what we arc to do with tuu indemnity I nm not at liberty to soy. It may be shipped back in gold or we may bii v si i ver with it, or it nuiy be expended in part. The indemnity was to be paid in silver, butitwill likely be converted into gold. "Yours is a wonderful city and a wonderful country. I have always thought well of the United States. Ttis likely thnt onr relations will become closer. Japan is now at work on a steamship line to the United States. \Vc are to repair our broken navy, and I should like to see the -men-of-war built in American shipyards, ns we have no means at home to do the work. "I'am. a bimetallism Japan is practically a silver country. After your congress repealed the Sherman law and the price o< silver fell our government .•ippoinUxl a commission to make a study of the money question. I was a member of it. The commission thought it best to adopt a gold standard, although it did not believe that Jnpan was quite ready for it then.- -It- favored g-old as a means of keeping financial company •with other nations. But we should prefer the double standard if the world would only have it." KITTEN STOPS A CAR. DoNe* • Mi>r.orm»n ami Rofuiten to B« ' IWlcued. A little white kitten with a yellow ribbon around its neck interfered with transportation on North State street, Chicago, the other evening and delayed business men with tlie reckless indifference of a.n ice main or a, co«l heaver. As a south-bound trolley car passed a restaurant on North State street t!ie kitten walked out of the bnscmtnt and started la/.ily toward the opposite side of the street. Directly in front of the car it stopped and arched its back defiantly at the motorman. But the mo- lorman was a humane man, and had not been in the trolley car business loiif enough to glory in the killing of even a cat, so he brought the car to a standstill. Puss was by IliJR time far under '. the car, mid a number of little girls who .had seen the affioSr rushed with, the driver to its assistance. On the car at. : the time were four women and a busi- DCMI man, and all climbed down to aid 'in the rescue of the cat: Armed with a long iron rod, the ;no.torman tried to , drive the little creature from beneath !the car, but the kitten refused, to move for some time. The business m«.n lost patience, and declared that if it had been a. man on the track instead of a worthless cat the ambulance would by this'time be carrying the remains to the morgue. After a time the little white cat walked out between tlie wheels, and was quickly clasped in the. arms of one of the little girls. Then.the ear started, and the motorman looked at tlie, little girl with on expression of pleasure, vyhile the business man climbed back to his seat wit*. a"wry fu<cc as he noticed that the bridge, had just turned. BOOMS MATCH TRADE. Diamond Company Preparot to tncro»»e IM Output. 3[erritt Greene, president of the Bridgewater Gas company, returned to Pittsburgh, Pa., from Barberton the other day. He said that President J. n. •Barber, cf the Diamond Match company, whose plant was at Barberton, told him that on account of tlie presidential campaign this company is preparing for an increase'of from 10 to 20 percent, in its business. The cause for the increase is thntso many men enter into animated discussions on the streets and in sheer 'absentmindedness ignite one match .after, another whether they need them or not. Men puff cigars, and in Pittsburgh and vicinity stogies, and let the 'fire die out, only to rel ; ght them at short intervals to punctuate their remarks. During the last Harrison-Clcve- •laud campaign, -which did not absorb much interest, tlie call for matches fell off, but it is expected that tbU year will be a record breaker, . SHOUTED HER TtETH OUT. EmI>ara»nlnK Pi-edlcao-.ent of a Woman at the Culcagc Convention. Some people howled at the Cliicc^o convention until their haireurled.bula. Missouri woman went them one better. She cheered until her.teeLh fell out. She sat.in section-D on the evening the nominations-were made, and \\ hen the favorite son of her state was Mined she be- ccjnc enthusiastic as only a woman can. She was a woman in middle life, with grayhafrandapleasantsmile, and when' iJie,did»mile she showed a setof beautiful white teeth. Accompanying- her wa.s a young men nud woman who did not cheer and shout half enough to please her. When the iicune of Bland had been offered to the delegates this woman Arose from her -chair ond shouted his name. She called' it-over and over again, each time louder and louder. She waved her fan and lin-ndkerchief and finally called to tic voung nia:i athersid?: ••Shout!" He did, but notwitli *nlficient volume to plonse the excited woman, and she made one supreme effort and called the name of Missouri's favorite. Butit was her last cheer, for ttat right at least, for os she <lid so a foil set of tr>e<h fell from her mouth. They dropped with a thud l-o the floor, and small white pearls were scattered for yards nromnl. The woman looked about, h<-r in dismay. Then she turned fo sec if the women sitting- near Iwr bad si-en her misfortune. Sha stooped to the floor and picked np one or two r.f the white molars. She looked at. thorn sadly, then ut one or two farther away. Those she had picked up she placet, in her handkerchief and held the re-st of ihe evening tigh% ir. her hand. U«t for the rsmainder of the n'ght her lips were pressed closely together and no speaker could call forth any enthus'osrn from her, . CLIMBS OFF THE BALLOON. Money Induce* Sir*. Weaver U> Do What a Policeman Conldu't Accomplish. A poIiceDjan could uot dislodge Mrs. Weaver from the baJloon that struck her, but the teudi-r of five dollars by ihe owner for damages to her flower* brought her down, Mrs. Weaver, who lives atXo. 3612 La Salle street, Chicago, looked out of the house at six o'clock the other evening- and saw a great crowd gathering in the street and boys and men climbing over her back fence. She thought the house was on fire and rushed out just in time- to be hit on the shoulder by a bag of wind and a bundle of silk. But the bag- had its fall broken by the corner of the house, and the pile of silk caught on a protruding nail, so sheand Mrs. Baker's baby, -which she was carrying, were not injured. The parachute and the man that went up with the balloon came down in. a heap on a roof on Fifth avenue, and the balloon sailed over to La Salle street before collapsing. After the woman and the baby hart got out from under the balloon a colored man came along and claimed it. Mrs. Weaver sat down on tho folds and refused to budge until the circus company had paid for the verbenas and marrowfat peas that had been trample* down in'her garden by the crowd.' . After awhile a policeman, came in anil tried to drag the balloon out, but Mm. Weaver still sat on the folds and demanded damages. When the policeman was dragging Mrs. Weaver and the balloon both off Mr. Weaver caine. out. of th« yard andthrew the officer out. • After that the circus company compromised with five dollars for the balloon, and it wns loaded into a wagoa .ind carted off. A TOUR OF INSPECTION. BeemtMT Herbert to Vtalt Kn*l T»nl« and Station* ol Pacific Coast. A New York Hemld special from Washington soys: Secretary Herbert expects to leave Washington soon, on an inspection tour oi the naval yards and stations of the Pacific coast. Before his departure it is expected he will recommend to the president an officer for detail ou the commission which is to survey and report upon Santa Monica harbor, as authorized by the recent rivers and harbors law. The secretory has selected for this work, it is stated. 1 Civil Engineer M. T. Endicott, who may also serve ns a member of the commission which is to select a site for tho • naval training station on the Pacific : const. Other matters that the secretary will settle will be the selection of officers of the battle ship Texas andtbe case of: Lieutenant Commander E.. W. Sturdy, who was sentenced to two years suspension by a court-martial held at the Asiatic station; • •• Gift to Qneen. Victoria. Tho Cerri>an'cmpcror*hos sent Queen Victoria : a fountain which Tepreierits an eagle, .flapping it* .wings,<yb%water issues in a spray from a'vetit In the back, and so conveys the idea that the bird is flying through a stream of water. It 1> to be set up in the little garden near the fountain which was presented to the queen by .the. late Emperor, William I., and which for 'soine lime" stood In the conservatory at Windsor castle. Hans Schfieftsmatin 1 , the :«el1-known Vienna caricaturist, -has ;-sent half a dozen.letters to artists and authors of his acquaintance, -writing on the envelope only "Mr." and then .adding a. tiny sketch of the person in question and the designation.of the quarter of ihi? town in tihip

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