Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 29, 1896 · Page 4
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July 29, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, July 29, 1896
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CORNER. On new fall {roods. WMle many merchants are stuck on uuswisouable good.? and are using every menus possible to put them onto their customers, John Gray comes to the close of the season In grand shape and Is able to take advantage of the vory low Eastern mart e» for cash and Rives Ms customer clean new fresh poods a way below old carried over stock. P. s.-Comc mid :=ee the difference. DAILY JOURNAL. of -the two metale and the equal'; power ot eveiy dollar at nil times In the ruark- ets and In payment of debt, and. we demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeemable In such coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALIA NECESSARY FOR THE PROTEO TION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST \ND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CUERENCY.- 3802. A TRIFF • • ' f: '!' g_'j! -•' -'— ' -'- .-.. : '"Farmer and Citizen Make Convincing Figures on Prices. Plymouth News: A Demotraiifi farm- e.r in conversation witl* a prominent cl.t- l/,on, ami a faithful friend of Uiu priu- cipli's of the 0. 0. P., remarked ou the sweet -rlie-o-'tht-r any, as they met, Uui'; ho iwd-; just -sold', his wool. He '.was :! .sked what price ;lio obtained, when, hit l " nal Company. B/BOYER ............... .......Treasurer — - Price per Annum •Price per Month Official Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-cla.9 mail-matter ..t 8. ner tk. Lcsanaport Post Odlcc. February 8. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. cKJM-KV JK. ufO.ilo. For Vl«!«-rrei«lil«nt. GARWETT A. HOHAKT of New Jomcy. i For Governor, JAMES V MOV.NT of Mo.Hl.-o.nery county Vor I,lent«n.int Governor, W S HAGGAKD of Tll>pe«"»o» Countj. For Secretary of State, AM D. OWEN of Cat* County. j-or Auditor of 8t«t«. ..DA1LKV of Boone county. ALL ARE DEPENDENT. You ra-uuot destroy the piwpcrity of the farmer without destroying the prosperity of the merchant and tho manu- facturer—Phswos. Where does the man who works ,for : tihe manufacturer come In? The Republican party declares that .while the, pro-ipcrMy of the merchant and the manufacturer are to a (Treat extent dependent on the farmer, upon his ability to buy, nnd upon his ability;., to produce, tho farmer's prosperity,- -h-U ablllly to .soil -Ms produce, -aud liis ability to purchase, are fully as m'ncli dependent ou his co-laborers, tilt:, merchant and -the manufacturer.,; The farmer, too, Is in a position to be envied by the la-borers In other -lines. The soil produces -the most of hie living. He can exist on his land. When the iac:oJ- IPS dose, when tho prosperity of the manufacturer ceases, a market is closed to the farmer. The men whose- wages ce-isc with the barrmg of the mill-doors cannot buy. When one cannot purchase, one ca nnot cat. The factor?- man cannot produce food from the soil. Then ho depends ou the charitable farmer, the charitable merchant. . ri-plled, lii ••Twelve cents for woll, I* awful low, mid I do not s«e how farmers can afford it or stand h," said rhi: a foresaw pvoir.- AMKRIVUSC ,-.»,„ For Treamirrr of Mute, SCHOL'/ of Viimlerlierfi county. For Attorney _Gener»l, Will Fol niKD j. ^^^^^^^r ity fISToiSETISO o'fH"rrlHon n county For State Stiitl»tl™n, R J THOMPSON of Shelby county. For'ju7l B «>..»f the AiM-llate Court. Flmt District, WOODFOKI>K011INSOXofGlb.on county Sfi-on.l District, W E .IIj:XI,KS»rK"»lic<'< lu 'J'' Third District, r B \T COMSTOCK of Wayne co.inty ' Vonrtli District, JAMF.S U. BLACK, of Marlon county. * Fifth District, U Z. WI1KY of Btnton county. Electors tit L»r|te, O.THAYKK.CHAS.F.JON1.S. 'Yes, I know It i«," replied ihe farmer, but- under the Wilson hill I get; m'y ynni 'so much cheaper than under the MeKlnley tariff tlia-t I make up Hie. difference." "\Vd.l, let us see. You use about three pounds of yii-nus, an*! under the McKIii- loy law you -had -to pay .?t.23 per pound, you say. This would amount to $3.75. Now under the Wilson law, you say yon have'f.6 pay wily 70 cento per pound a mounting to $2.25, showing a difference of $1.50 in favor of the Wilson law. All right. '.Now, -how many pounds ot wool did yon sell each year under tho McKlnley'law, and what price did you "Alxwiit 70%poiinii*,. averaging. "ThiS \iQV- |H TOH COXQBESS. GKOKOK W. STEKI.l'. 1'or JoiutKepreHontBtive, " WllSON of C»»» county. ~CHA"R:LESB.T,ON«- . BALE. To our mind there is no danger of tbfa -overnmcnt adopting the sLlTer standard There wiirbe agitation and advocacy of sncli a pod-Icy, but it will end in defeat, just as the demand for an unlimited volume of greenbacks ended in defeat.-rharos editorial, March ith, 1800. Who changed our monetary -system so as to make .cold the single s-tandard of value and double the purchasing power of money? Can the American people be induced to lay aside all party differences and vote to restore the financial system established by our Eevoiu- 'tiouary sires? Will the American firmer, and the American worklngmau vote in their own interest or will they vote to strengthen the power of the money kings of the East?-Pharos editorial, July 2Sth, 1S9G. The American farmer and the American workingman may judge between these two expressions from Bunco Ben, us to what are their best interest.?. . ,,J amount to ?17ij. Well, how much do'you now sell a.ml a,t what price?" " -Vbout SCO pounds and I got an avor- n-e of 14 cents for It," getting the top of the markg" repl^" 1 ' tl)e farmer '' "800 pound.?, atv!4' cents, would be $110" continued the citizen, figuring on a'slip of paper. "Now, let's deduct $11° under the Wilson law, from your i?17 1 3 under the McKi.nley law, and we find that you have been the loser on your wool just $03, under the W^on iai-iff on tlie-'priccVof your wool, while you were the gainer of $1.50 on the price of your yarn- Or, stated another .way. you were; »he- / gainer on..,your wool, of $03.00, under the McKinlcy law yen lost $1.50 on your yarn,^ . re- sort'of ^ a »OP Bepre»ent»tlve ABBA11AM SH1PELEK. COMPARE THEM. •The Republican party la unreservedly lor sound money. It caused the en- of the law providing for the of specie payments In 1879; then CTCry dollar has been as good M gold. ••We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase our currency or impair the credit of our 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- tU then such gold standard must be pre- •erved. "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- .,rtgned to maintain Inviolably the obligations of the .United Statca and all our 'money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most enlightened nations of the earth. —Republican platform. ••We demand tie free and unlimited ..coinage of both gold and silver at the • present legal ratio of 1C to 1, without watting for the aid or consent of any -other nation. We demand that the rtandard silver dollar shall be a ful legal tender, equally with gold, for all ^jebts, puWlc awl private, and we fav- .or such legislation as will present the demonetisation o* any kind of legal ten.- «er money by private contract-Demo- jratlc .platform.. We demand free aufl unMmlteel coinage of silver and gold at the present le gal ratio or W to.l.-Popoltet platform, 1 We hold to the use of both gold and diver as the standard money of the ooontir, and to the coinage of both gold *od Mlv*r. wlthont diecrimlnatlng WHO IS TO BE RUINED?: If a farmer Is in-debt, ru-ln stores h'lm iu the face—Pharos. ' ; ••'',Debt Is not an evidence of Impending ruin. The farmer is an every day Kpoculator. When he borrows he looks forward to the future with hopes of prosperity and atoll-lty to repay, pe risks something. If te fails to really his htopes, his self-reliance does not tell him to demand that the government cancel half Us debt, -thus enabling Mm to more easily bear his self-imposed burden. The fireo-silverite*, with tie li-is to be repudiation Pharos argue that a debt can more easily be p".W with silver dollars worth 53 cents each, which It Is hoped holders can pass upon creditors by force at 100 cents each. This is'tte repudiation ot debts to the tnue of 47 cents on the dollar. Nothing Iws. . a«alj»t either metal or charge for mint. ige but the dollar unit of coinage of both metals ro»»t be of equal intrinsic and exchangeable value or be adjusted . through International agreement or. by anch'sofegnards of legislation as shall the maintenance of the parity PROTECTION AND MONEY. Since the Democratic party has been In power/gold has-been sent out of the cotrotry to pay for foreign producte that cannot be bought with silver. T>e drain has been about $200,000,000. During the fifteen years previous to .the comiiag of Democracy and ^tariff Ideas into legislative power, protection ruled and the Republican laws w'ere.ln force. During that time foreign' gold flowed Into this country In payment of duties, and for the product of American; labor, unhampered by free trade with pauper labor nations. Th| amount of gold held in Amarica, over the outflow,. In that period of Republican rule, was over .$100,000,000. During the laet year outsiders have taken our gold to the turio of over $74,000,000, nnd _tW amounts for two previous years/ respectively, were much, larger. ;. It is not at all probable that the next House will have a majority favorable to the free coinage of silver at a ratio of 10 to 1. When It becomes a demonstrated fact that 'Uiere'is no;'danger i?f this country adopting tbe'sllver standard In conducting the business of''the'country, prosperity will'come again nnd, wltb lower taxes on the necessaries of life, every kind of business will'boom'.again. -Pharos editorial, March 12, W. It is not the common people, who have created all thte wealth upon which the 1 gold syndicates are fattcn.lng,-Ph'aros. This is -not according to Bryan and the rest llhe Pharos surely has not lost Its stereotyper. , Popucrats are this year assenting loudly that tne; ; people produce all the wealth;' The Pharos should be reported to Brother Taube- raairked the farmer,, .with a bothered expression.' ' ,.',•'-, No llke'huna'reds of others, he had been cambf with the cry of. buy Ing cheap, ami-not,, taken into account? that when ouo buys-cheap another must sell cheap, and as a man must sell more than he buys, he should figure Ijo.ln-, crease-prices rather than .always,to cheapen them. ...But the practical lesson of the past, two .yearn will open tl-e eyes of many and they will not all be caught with'the "free-trade" or . frec- sllvor cry of tire Democrats. PERSONAL. ' ' , . v' H. M. Eidson lias returned from Wabash. ' " '':, ' i Ed Kelly i« making a toui-of' U'ie lake resorts. . "', ,, i Mrs. Elmlni.,Adams spent'Sunday at Wabash. •"-' . ,..,. ! Miss Alice/Stevens has returned; from Burnetteville. : Mrs. Louis* Epstineis at Indianapolis, visiting friends. ..-',.• • , ••'• : E. L. Rogers of nWnbasli rctprned, home yesterday. ••• • August Finaey'Vas' here yesterday from Blinker Hill'. 1 . Hon. Si' %eerln" and wife" we're "at Monticello Sun'day. ' ' ' • Miss Helen" Sullivan''has returned to her home at Kokomo. ....--; ' .Miss M.'EMsbii of Wa-basn. was here yesterday visiting relatives. ' ' Miss Bessie Dally of, Kokomo was the cuest of friends'bere Sunday. . ------ ••• - "qf Kokomo was '.t'Sf-:Bradford''and family. : •''•''' ; The Rev. .T. C. Kauffman has gone to Akron, Ohio, Cora visit winh his mother mid to attend >tlic annual encampment of his regiment, of which he is chaplain. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Collins and daughter have returned to tlieir home at Columbus, 0., after,a long visit with tho family of Daniel- Coaite, the Yandalia. Wabash Pia-i'inli-aW: Mike Fan'ell, wlfe'!ind--daugMcr of Logausport, are In rue.city, the guests of Mrs. Fan-ell's parents, M.r. 'and Mrs. Tlobson. of .the .soii.tli side. .Tlie Rev. .F-aiU-r Ryan, who has been officiating at. St. Vinceuit tie Paul's church .in the absence of Very Rev. M. E. Campion^ left yesterday for. life home at Kankake'o, 1H. Aaron GrceflfiftMc-r. w'ho bought the Anderson & Bans shoe stock, is visit- ling at. Ft. Wayno, where he was formerly located. Miss Sallic Greensfoldcr Is a.150 the'gw'St of relatives at that ci t y Richmond Telegram: Mrs. IIoitbri.uk .-ind sou'ojtLoga,nsport, arrived h«-e lasr ,nl»ht.,to"be 'the guests of Mrs. Helt- briulv's parents, Mr. .ami Mrs. Henry Kenlenbrink,; ' of North- Twentieth street. Moiiticfll'o Chas'.' Herro-n returned 10 their home at Logacspbrt at'-Jioon after a week's visit with friends hero....Miss Emma Lln- vill'i'. who lias'been flic gn»;st of Mrs. ,T.. Buchanan,, returned to her Logansport home' at nooJL 'Peru Journal: Marion Spurgeon, Ralph''Miller, Charles Wireman. Ollie West and' Gco. Houser rode to Logansport and return on their bicycles yes- •terdayi.'''..''"tire. Will Rife returned Saturday cv'chtog from a' visit In Logansport Miss Mollie Morgan of Logans- poirt'was i'"puc*t of Mrs. Charles Mc- Clm-e over Sunday... .P. M. Grume and wife wore in'I.ogausport today. TAU1FF-1S A FACTOR OF CUR'""'-' RENCV. Chicago'inter Ocean: To the Scrauton •(Pa.) Times'belongs the credit of instituting rf''comparison of the imports and rxports'of'gpld during Democratic and Republican administration. 0 . "'During the'fifteen years between au-1 inclusive of 187S and 1S02, all but four of wlUcli were yea re of Republioan ad- m-inlstration—and during years of Cleveland's firet Congress -was"Republican. Highest of all in Leaven&g^Powtfr.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking Powder AB&OLUTELY PURE . Journal: Mr. and Mrs. the four Presidency so that Republican 'policy prevaaed-the imports of gold. were. greater than the exports by $101,308,310'. That 3s to say. the United States received this vast sum ot ILL ANOTHER OLD SOLDIER GONE. Mr. Maxwell Recce died suddenly, yesterday morning at Ms residence, on Railroad street. Tlie deceased was Ixirn iii Harrison county, West. Virginia', m;rir Clarksburg, and came to Losans- lio'rt iu 1S39. He was a carpemer b.v tirade. The deceased joined Co, 0 of vhu First Iiuliaoa. Regiment, and marched with it lo Hie scene of action in the Mexican war on the St.h- day of June, IS-iO. The regiment joined the columns of General Taylor and sailed for Brazos on the Gu'lC of Mexico, at the mouth of the Rio Grande. CoDfrnuiug by land they went toward Monterey, reaching that point subsequent to Taylor's greil.t victory. After (lie Iwittle, Taylor continued his malt-In to Buena Vista, whore ho won a still grcaitor victory. Here the column turned back by orders of General Scott, and directed to the coast where the two columns were subdivided, one going to Vera Cru/. under Scoit and the other protecting the rear of Sootfs movements. Mr. Recce was a member of the Forty- Sixth Indiana Regiment, ana was faith ftil in all the departments to which Tie was assigned. He was engaged in the famous expedition of General Baufc? on the Red river. In 1S04 an expedition of lour transports and gunboats was sent from New Orleans up Ihe Sabine Pass into Calcasicu bay. for cotton, cattle etc." There accompanied ihe fleet a --quad of thirty-seven men from the •'non-veteran camp" at Algiers, under command of a lieutenant of the Thirtieth Maine, Tlic Rebels attacked the "uard when the fire* had been carelessly let out: on the boat*. After a short but sharp conflict, the two boats surrendered, and with them the guard. With tlio'se captured wiis Maxwell Reece of the Forty-Sixth, who was carried back to the prison at Camp Groce, Tex-is from where he had just escaped. Mr. Reece was a faithful and active soldier, an liouored and trusted friend. CRUELTY AND OTHER THINGS Charged by Against "Tony an Angry Wife Shockamey. YesUTday in ihe Circuit court, through her attorneys, Magee & Funk, Mrs. Mary Sliockampy entered suit for divorce from • her husband Anthony Shockamey, alleging cruel nnd inhuman treatment, drunkenness nud failure to provide. Mr. Shockamey is employed :is a blacksmith at the Panhandle shops. The plaintiff alleges that when the defendant is sober he can earn enough money to support her and her four children,'but that for the past six weeks he has cot worked, claiming to be sick and that during that period ho has been under the influence of liquor and has driven her and the children from home. She sets forth that she is owner in fw simple of the household articles, that the defendant threatened to sell the pereoa- a,l property. That he had destroyed a portion of the residence. She asks that ihe defendant be enjoined from entering the premises or interfering with the P (TSor;il property. The pMlntiff also asks for the custody of the children. Judge Lairy issued temporary restrainers. The case will not come up before the next term of court. The defendant, Anthony Shockamey, denies the charges made in the divorce complaint. from foreign, countries But, taking the statistical abstract of •rhe Coiled States for 1895 as authority, and it is a report published by a Democratic (secretary and treasury, we lind that during the greater part of the ti'me the Democrats tad control of tho leg- iiSlariye and executive functions the exports of gold in excess of imports, ' have stood thus: •1S03 .,..,. .1804.., 189.")' • $87,500,463 '_ 4,528,942 ..' ;. 30,984,511 BRYAN'S HOME POPULARITY. Concord "Monitor" (Rep.)-The last time Mr. Bryan was elected- to Congress was in 1892. The vote of that year showed that he then had lost all claim for Democratic support and that his constituents were out and out Popu- The vote for the President that WASHOUT DISASTER. Serious Wreck at Sugar Creek on the Vandalia. A hurried summons was received cere this morning from Crawfordsville, asking for an engine and a number of cars and men to aid in the rescue of a train and crew, caught by the washout at Sugar Creek. The reports gave only slight details, but it was evident that there had been loss of life in the break- lug of a trestle, and that the accident was a most serious and lamentable one. Brvan's district, was as fol-, . 1S90 ..__;'' 74,511,252 The.lreturns for 1S9C cover only eleven months,' that te "to say, from June 30, 895, to May! 1S9G. Thus tliere has cim a net loss of $107,531,106 In gold during three, years amd eleven months & £>emocratic rule. • . During fifteen years of protective tar- ffs adiniBistei-ed by Republicans the United States 'were* made richer by 1101,50.8,310 of foreign gold left : in this ibWry'after its~curremt IndebtSedness >f. gold was.paid to foreign countries. ' fonr . y cars '' of ' r)emo " MJss Eva I • neck. JlGrG *J«*JJV»««J .. , • r~.~ ~~ -•«•,..,. , ( ' Frank Moeck'.wa's'. here from Peru Sunday vtel.ting »; iatly friend. , Mrs. Cliarles; Kennedy, of .praflford, Ohio, is visiting relatives. In'the city. . Fred Shep'e^i'.aittwh,visit of> week at Infllanapdli^'. ha:s'-r,e'turned home?, Mr.'and.^i-re.VArJihn'r Dcderlck returned Monday fmniVabasii. after a short visit. , , r .. , .. -. : . ' Miss Ber.t'ba,,'..L'aekey . of Roclies.ter, was the guest,..Sunday of Young-to t-he.clfy.' ,,..... Mr. a-nd Mw.'."Jns.'BeM and. clilldreu of Burne'tts^ile,,were 'here with reln- tilves over Sunday. H. E. HendersQn of the Kokomo Dispatch was ope of'tiie Kokomo base ball enthusiasts. Sunday.. ..- '.. ; Jay Powell wns'iit Lafayette Monday on 'his way 'home from the. jHattle Ground camp meetilng. .' ! Hon. Chas: B. Longwell and, wife have rcturn«l ,,from Whitley ponnty after .a yjslt with relatives. . , ' Rochester •'Republican: Mr. anil Mrs. C. C. 0«rr, -.of niar' Logansport, ire the giiests'-of M,r. ; ..an;d'Mrs. L. C. KIstler. Dr/.W.'n. Bell'and wife leave| today for a-slx. weeks'"'trip, to Canadji,' tlic White' moun'ta'lins and the Atlantic coast. . ~~~'" '"'T'-i- ' ' D. A. Myers, a pfo'mlnenit attof GreemsbiiTgris'lb" 'the city, cnU#l here by the accjaent to Bis brother 'ICbick' Myer<=. V: —' ' ; ' , I^ifayette'ConrleT: Mrs.-Georgq: Huge of Ca.rson street' is in Logansport\o vial her brother, .who. celebrates his seven tl«th birthday anntvereary.' ! nammond-.Trlbnne:.:Mlsses Ella ant Kditt Van Steenberg of Lognnsport ey of crnUc. tarifr'administered by Democrats foreign 1 countries were enriched by ;l97,r.31,100, of United States gold paid >y the United- Staites to them after all foreign/,-current indebtedness of gold was paid to the United States.' That Is to «iy in le?« than four years the Democrats dissipated the net gain of noi,'ri^8,310 won by the Republican.? In -fifteen ,,v,ear.=. and in addtion there- to.sent $5u,002,70fi of America.n gold abroad. "- ' This shows that protection to American industries protects that American "gpld reserve" of which w'e bear so much nowadays. Under protection we sell more thnn we buy, and are paid for It"ta gold. Under Democrat'Ic tariffs we' buy more than we sell, and have to pay. for It!In gold; for Europe will not accept silver. Hence ,it"is plain that "free coinage at 10 to i.,"""or.at"a/ny other ratio, -cannot help'us, fit-early unless it be accompanied liy :! protection. For onr silver will not be-accepted by Europe, and'especi- aliynot-by Great Britain, and without, protection, we are and must be depend, out on GreaJ Britain." • • - , lists; year, in lows: Cleveland. 4,180. Weaver. 11,081. Harrison, 14.041. The vote for CouKrcswman was as follows: ' • Scattering, 3,209. "Bryan (Populist and Democrat). 13.- -7S4.' ' Field (Republican).'13,64*. The Democratic Presidential ticket mustered only four thousand votes while the Populist Preeidcntial ticket polled eleven thousand votes. Tne four thousand Democrats of that district who voted for Mr. Cleveland were divided for Congressman somewhere be- •tween the scattering and Mr. Bryan. Giving to Mr. Bryan all the Populist votes that were cast for Mr. Weaver and' he had 1 but twenty-seven Demo- crals among his supporter*. In a speech made this year Mr. Bryan Is quoted as saying: "I am not a Democrat" He could have truthfully added "and I have not been a Democrat for more than four years." EVENTS AT POPLAR GROVE. At Po-plar Grove Sunday a sermon was preached on the "Prodigal Son." The Rev. W. H. Carter was the preacher, and at the critical point in the discourse the realism of the scene depicted was made startling by the appearance on the platform of the son of the minister. The meeting was a joyful one. The meeting at the grove was also the scene- of :• urortgage in public. Two youi-g people were hitched in plain view of tee crowd, and a guessing contest was the ,'e.sult, as both, bride and groom wore nasks. The couple were James White- nan and Miss Sadie Kirk. ;';••• LAID TO REST. The -.funeral of the late Isaac Patterson -wri^heM yesterday morning at 9 o'clock-.from- the. residence of his sister, Mi* .Elizabeth Wnrrick. Services were Conducted by; the Rev. M. A. Harlan following gentlemen acted ns pall S. T, McFadin, Charles S, B. Richardson, Samuel veterans, and Cant. . Charles Rlngleben, old friends of the deceased. Hhlhouee, , due here at 10:20 in the forenoon, was delayed until after dinner by a washout at Sedalla, THAT "CROWN OF THORNS." Congressman MeCall, wltb tne backing of thn Congressional Record, seems to have good ground for bis claim of originality to the expression which nominated Bryan at Chicago. Tlie question of who first made use of the phrase regarding the crown of thorns has brought out n multitude of claims but. iu a speech delivered ou the 26th of January. 1804 or eleven months before Bryan fliwt made use of the sentiment, Mr. MeCall, iu discussing the Wilson bill, said: "Do you regard your bill with reference to labor; ready as yon have ever been to In-tray it with a kls.s. You scourge it to tihe very Quick and press pros* a crown of thorns upon its brow." Mr. MeCall paid: "I do not know whether Mr. Bryan was in the HOUSL when I delivered the speech, and I do not wish to accuse him of .plagiarism. There's what I said, and yon know what he said'at Chicago. Two,'. new counterfeits of United 'states silver certificates have been dis covered by the treasury department The first is n one dollar series of 1891 ciwck letter C, signed by .1. Fount Till man; renter, and D. M. Morgan, treas urer'and having a portrait of Stanton The second is a five dollar series o: 1891, check letter B, signed by .Tl Foun Tillman, register, and D. M. Morgan treasurer, and haying a portrait Grant. . ' CAUSED BY LOVE. It is stated that the suicide of yonnjr Tames E, Byers was caused by a love iffair that it is supposed failed to terminate to bte satisfaction. The body of the unfortunate youth was taken to his former home, XVaynetown, yesterday, for burial. ALBERT FARMER ACQUITTED. Albert Farmer, who was arrested » few days apo upon the charge of violat- ng the fish law was acquitted yesterday In Justice Fender's court. It was alleged that he had a seine In bte possession contrary to the fish. law. Tie charge was preferred by one of the officers of the local fish club. wil Subscribe for The Journal, 40 cents month-. Glennie Powlcn, son of David Pow-| ton, has malarial fever. Mrs. Sarah Beuner, who was gored b; a cow some time aco, Is recovering fro- her injuries. Robert Parker has filed a suit agai I. X. Cash, Joseph Aman and John Palmer, seeking to collect S1SO. There will be an excursion Sunda: from Richmond and Indianapolte tof Lake M-axfnkuckee. The trains meet liwe and consolidate. Georffe Burkhart made a silver speed at Walton one night recently, the occasion being the attempt to organize a sll- ver ie-uiue; The speech of Mr. Burk* hart; had- the' usual effect.' .. ';• Tliose passengeiw- who left this for lndiaria.polis,ye*terday'..'morning a 7.o'clock, were delayed on the way b: ierious.washouts, and did"not reach th capital'city until'3 o'clock. ..The-eyes of .the cycUets of the coun .tfre -now' 4urn«d" ' towd'rd Loulsvill« ..where-tb ; e natlonai'-JnMct of the L. A W. will be. Md Augnst 30 to 15. Tbj| wheelmen of Louisville'are making ex tensive' jireparafloiie for the entertain m'eut of all risitors; .'The official pr( gram ,Just received, " provides for 11 number of,short runs on Monday an^ Tuesday, when places.of interest be" visited.'

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