Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 7, 1896 · Page 4
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August 7, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, August 7, 1896
Page 4
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CORNER. 'On new.fall goods. While jnnny merchants are stuck ou unseasonable pood.5 • knd are using evei-j- means possible to put them onto their customers, John Gray comes to the close of the season ta> grand shape and is aule to take advantage of the vca-y- low Eastern inark- ' eta for cash and elves his customers efean-new fresh cowl* away below old curled over stock. P. S.—Come and see the difference: DAILY JOURNAL nal Company. ....... .V.V.....Vle. Pr«lder,t W. GRAVES .................... Secretary i. B. EOTEH ........... .^..^..T Vrlo* per Annum Price por Month Official Paper of City and County. (Entered «» »econa-cla*s raa^matter at tt* Logansport Post Oftice, February S. FRIDAY. AUGUST 7, 1800. REPUBLICAN TICKET. WILLIAM MC-KIM.BY Jli. of oiiio. For Vlce-PJ-enldout, . HOB AKT of New Jor»cy. For Governor, A. MOr-NT or MontKomery county For Wetilenunt Governor, W a. HAflGABU <if TI|.pec»noo County. For S«c-T«it»ry of State, WILLIAM ». OWKN of C»»« Comity. For Auditor of S(»te, AMEBJCUS C..DAJLKY of Boon* county. For Treiwurer of Suite, niEDJ. SCHOLZ of VaiKlwberg county. For Attorney Oeiiernl, WILLIAM A.KETCH AM of Marlon county Fortteporter ofSuiireine Court, OHAKLKSF.BEMY of Bartholomew rfJSap.rliit.nd.nt or Publto I..»tr,,otlo«, DM! GEETINO of Harrl-on county For State St»tl»tlc»n, 8 J. THOMPSON of Shelby county. For J U <I»«» of the Ai.].ell»te Court, Flr»tl)l»trlct; WOODFORD KOBISSOX of Olbnou county Second Dlntrlct, W E.HESLKV of Kunh county. Tlilrd BlHtrlct, D W. COMSTOCK of W»yne county Fourth District, ' JAMES B. BLACK, of M»rlon county. , Fifth DUtrlct, i U. Z. W1LEV of Benton county*! J£lecU»rft at Large, H G.THAVEB,CHAS.r.JOS(ES. "" FOB COJJGBES8, CEOBOE-vy.STEELE, '-,' For Joint K«pre.ent»tlve; .T, WIWON of Ciw» county. . LONU- SJSo..eulor-CHAKLKS E. HALD. . GRACE. r^r- B>or 8herlfl--I. A. ADAMS. 8urY«yor-.. W,t Coron.r~DB. J. A. DOW5.EY. »wA«e..or-JOSEPHBAKK. ItarCommlMloner, Flwt Dl.trlot-JOHK ^C^mU.loner. Third Dl.tr.ct- ABBAHAM SHIDELKII. COMPARE THEM. •The Republican party la unrwierved- ,-|j for sound money. It caused the en. •ctment of the law providing for the mption of specie payments In 1879; then every dollar haa been M good •-*• Bold. "We are onalterably opposed to eyery meaaure calculated to debase our cur- rtncy or Impair the credit of our country. We are therefore opposed to the 'free coinaee of silver except by Inter- Mtloml agreement with the --16801118 eommerclal nations of tie world, which ire pledge 'ourselves to promote, and'un- HJ then such gold standard must be pre- •trved. "All our sliver and paper cnrrency Bunt be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- Untied to maintain Inviolably the obit- fttlon* of the United State* and nil our money, whether cotn or paper, at the jaweBt standard, the standard of the meet enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand ' the free -and -unlimited eotaase of both gold and silver at the .present icftol ratio of . 10 to 1, without watting for the aid or consent of any .... other nation. We demand that the . atandard' silver dollar shall be a full .'legal tender, equally with gold, for oil "Aebtsi public apd private; and we fav- "« TOch legtalatlon as will prevent the '.demonetization of any kind of legal ten- •--4er money by private contract.— Demo•' tfatlc nlatfoitn'.! - • We demand 1 free and : unlimited coln- •:««e of silver and gold at the present le- ".:fil ratio of '10 to 1.— rbpultet platform, : ' •'' ' '" "' "-'••" " ' ' . We'lwld to the use of both gold and ; direr as the', stniidard money of tlie country, and to the coinage of both.' gold •nd ellver, : without discriminating ' -(gainst either metal or charge for blnt- tge, but the : d6llar Unit ^coinage of t»th metato most be of eqnal Intrinsic and exchangeable' value or be adjusted through International agrefment or by §och BnfejrnattJs of legislation as shall (ware the maintenance of the' parity «f «he two roetaU':and the «jnal power <K er«ir dallar at all tlmet In the mark- ets and in payment of debt, and wa demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeemable In such coin. WE MUST INSIST LTON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES,- THE FIRST \ND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY A> 7 DA FLUCTUATING CURRENCY — Democratic platform, 1S02. THE RATIO IN HISTORY. '. ' In 283 B" C: .silver and gold were at the ratio of 0 vo 1. In IS B. C. tlie ratio was 10 for 1.' The year 45 B. C. saw Uie nieuils at Hie rntlo..of 12 for 1. Durlns all thin time tlie coins minted or ham- inoreil were made with reference, to tlie i-aitl'o, of full wdlglitand nneiicss. Later, In' 170:2 A. D. coiiieiw of American- money found tlie ratio to be about 13 to 1. This was made the teg.r. ratio be- c-.ui.5t' 15 was the coiii'merclnl -ratio. THc-ri' was no otln-r reason. None arher was considered. I-Iad tin- fouud- oi-s ot -tlie sovoimmeTJt beeji Popucrats, the nit-Jo would probably have been 7V4 for 1, rlftiit !-•*. if t-hey had contracted ut&CL debts ]>revJou*ly and had a desire ro daf-mud coufidinjf creditors by re- pudl«.tiln>: one-half tlie debt*. In 1S34 l:lie-ratlo of silver to ?old .was -10 to 1. This was intuit? the lepil ratio at\tl3[it' lijne for the simple and Rood reason Chat ilit was Uio cominerokil ra-tlo. There wns no -oilier reason.' No other ratio could bo maJnihilned. . This had .twice boeu shown. Had Popucrnits been in charge at that time, It Is possible the r-itio'wouW liavc been S to 1, a d-ls- honcKt -Ritllo. The flnanclei's of Umt day' were govemed by tlie experience of ISOfi wlien n- small mistake hml been madc-'wlieb silver proved tho dear met.Tl ami was wdt'lidrawn for speculation; tlie legal -tten being more than tJie cojniu<a'0ln'l ratio. Tlie ratio wns 1C to 1 In the gold era. The yellow metal quickly cheapened however, by over production, and .*!)-' ver apvln went to n premium In the market. Tlie legal ratio from Hint tlnie on becjume n dishonest measurement. There was at that time no Thomas Jefferson, "Father of Democracy," to stop tlie coinage of the premium-silver dolinw. as ho did In 1SOC. The long •leg anfl tl«? short leg remained^.under the wabbling flnamces of the goverii- jneat tor several yeais, during which- American silver doBai-S 1 disappeared Cram use as money. In 1873 the legal raUo was 10--to 1. The Republtcan and Democratic statesmen of itibnt time beyeved -Jefferson was right when he stopped the coinage ot denr dnddy dollars In 1SOO. The condition that be met faced them. Tney : met' it as Jefferson, met it, fearlessly and openly. Tlie bill by whlehvtiey dropped the silver dollar from coinage was Wiree times debated and. five times printed, ami was before the people three years. The years .following tlie act were years of an immense Increase hi the production of silver. The mine-owners, several years after their product had begun to fall to price because of the blgy Increase,' began- to rail against tlie rf .peal'pf #« act that enabled tlieratfo-sortl their bullion to the government:.'•;.(-. WitH stiver falling In the 'markets- they called for a return to 'n system that prevailed when-gold was -,the cheaper metal and the annual output of silver was .Insignificant They -cl^m- orcd for }00 ccttts for 00 cents worth>of •with about the same vigor ffiey Bv •now Bhwv to-their demands for a dol lar for 03 cents worth of the -whltt metal. ... ' •/ They have continued thelt cry^nLJl many voters believe the cause -is a-'right one. , :-. If the statesmen of 1834 Imd cUarpc today, tihere 'Might be a law passed for the coinage of saver-dollars nt the Honest, comimerctol ratio, 32 to 1, but unluckily, the advocates of unlimited free coinage today are of a dUtereut stamp. Their one object seems to be the forcing on an nawflUn*! P»P le o£ an i«':" OTtlj y dollar at a rn'tlo that proved disastrous to silver before the war, when gold was dheap, and whfch woiiUl prove the death as money, of $012.090,000 in gold, now that Oliver .Is cheap. Editor Wallrath of .the SternenlMnner surprised' >hls friends -by accepting Ube Democratic nomination-for Joint repre^ acntative. He had: expressed hl3 dls- tnste for. the race so emphatically, and had formerly wrote and worked x so strongly against the principles einbbd; led In the Chicago platform, .that Ws occc'ptance-'.-of the .nomination'" was hardly looked for:...Editor Wallrath is a clever gentleman. He is entering on •a hard roWi. :';j.- ,.:.i ' .;';•• ~i: It Is. not-at-all. probable that the. next House will have a majority favorable to the free;colnage-of gllverat.a ratio of. '10 to 1. When .H becomes; a demonstrat- •ed fact .that there Is iodanger of this country adopting the silver standard to condncttog the business of the country,; prosperlt? will come^agaln and, with lower 1 taxes on the ;hecessarles'of. life: every kind of busine*! will boom .again. —Pharos edjtorlal, Jiiirch 12, '08. ' • The lndianflppllfl-World,-ls«ued.by the Sentinel of that city as the organ of the colored people, has been made a silver 'organ .by Ite repudiation backers PLAIN >W0RD& \ Used by Hiami County Democrats Who are for Good Money. BOLT THE PLATFORM "*' " f Resolutions that Will Have riuch Weight in the Campaign. The Df-iiii.KTa.cy of'-Miami county is up in arm* against the Fopodems who when the DtmwprMiSr-heM • their., eou- vwir.lon for. fh| purpose, of selecting delegates to the various conventions, State; CougreAsioirai. etc., virtually kicked .the old-tl-me Democrats,ami of-.tho luill and. selected all-sliver '(Jelggivcjons to all the convention*. ; T-iie goli] Democrats have dec-lured war, and designate tlie. silver wing as uothiimg short of Populists. At a meeting of gokl Democrats ln;ld Mpn- da.v night ar\Peru,tiie following rfsoln- 'lions were passea:' 1 Resolved, Tlhat the late so-called Democratic convention at Chicago in the ut.«c.raaees irSorpoiji'tetl iu,l;.? platform cm tlie money qujKtlon nn^. departed "liixuu ti-ue peimocTatiic principles and traditions, a-ml fes eh'deavoivd to -com- iii.lt. tiie parry -to a policy of repudiation .ami llnaiwJ-.il demoralization whlcli "inust result. Iju t1ie_ almost nnlycrwil iwnLk.ru.ptey of "debtors and work an' injury to our busttwas Interests which It wliti hitoa generation to r<Jpn.lr; -and by .Its eamtemnation of tlie suppression of '.mote ami the protection' of life and 'prtrpcrty by .federal authority, has made a direct ami slmnieless bkl for tlie support of ana'wlrfsfe ami oilier . lawless classes. ' . : Resolved, That we believe that tlie •'tiitaniipn of tbc" t $rj-neiplw of the {Chicago plntfonn and the election of 'tlie candidates nominated upon, tt would be a national cttfani.Itjr.a-nd a national depr- •radatlon; ami we therefore rep'udate both platform niftl candidates and declare ourselves absolved from all obligation to support tliem • : Halved,'.Tlmt--aie-adoirtlon of an- other'platform and the, nomination o£ other candldaljes.for president and vice president that .shu.ll represent the true prtociiples of democracy Is demanded by' the bast Interests of our iwrty aid our (»unihy. ..... (,-,. ,,, 0 ..., Re»VmVTMt..we.>i'dorde the able, bonest and'efficient a«l ministration ot Grover Cleveland and especially 'coni- 'hdm for' pr»ei^jnjJ : ''tJje 'p credit, and putting" down, mob Violence. And we also believe that too carrying out of Ms ..suggestions for the j retire- mttut of tlie'.governmen't paper 'nwney 1 .commiomly ' called ' "greenbacks.' 1 ' ' Is tire time road to a', sound eystenrof national 'currency. -• ... . ., • , . -.-. Resolved, That tlie'president and ex- ecutlTe committee of ' tlife organization ••be dns.teucted^'tafe'e,:ta)e .necessary W» to provide; JVp'.iho representation 1 of, tho Jion«it..'.aiianey Democracy of Miami. .county!' 'atj each- conventions aSi may bereafter '.be. called under the : authority of the sound money Democratic National coqinjmictee... Tin an extended iopbiM: 'of. the meeting •tine Miami <^nn^ (Sentinel, the organ of tlie bona D%,Dauwcracy of i! le ,°? utlf i'' ' ' . • ... ,-.,.. •..- „..• -•"•. "The resolutions. . were un4nunons!y. adopted by the 'meeting 'after 'listening; to a.-rtaetas .«>eecb..by...JIr.. 'Cole':. He touched .up#n.,th'c Afferent ' pliascs of the regoiiitloius.niid mode a most powerful and tclUiiB speech Jiideireuae of'' the present, odimlnte.tratlpn. . He 'was 'heartily cheered. at.Jn*cfyals and at times It wa.s difficult fap,bini to proceed, .'on ac. count of ..jthfl^iiatftoiBtasni 1 .whlcli-'prc- railed He Is.onp. of .the best versed men In the, county.^ on the financial question. and his •argu.meato.agatot the free and unlimited sliver coinage ' plank J.n. the Chicago platfornLwcre strong,, fair hod patriotic./ I'V-i;" 1 ' 1 ^ "' '•:' • "He wns toWowed' .by John B. Joyce,. who made, a^rojisliiig speech in defeiwe, of the present, administration aiid In: favor of .a^isound iaone.v.'.ppUcy. He de-; nominated. l Pi 1 6p|d.CiiitClov.eland | .as being the sofundest man on, the uioncy auction in the.',TJ.nlwd States,, and said he should, like .to'see Wm elected Prcsi-' dent thils fa« ; ln ppeferenice to any other 1 lining tnan,;,; "short .speeches were made ,by Wim. ,;,:Couchcr, ... G. .Canradt and •others. ; , ; .,--,±..---?.-- n •. • .. ,-.- • '^ "Af tor, the .business of the meetlna; was -transacted ttow present were Invited to enroll -.their narates as members of -Che league.. .Between. forty aud fifty enrolled^ ..wWchi; was fully twice as many as tlie.vinost sanguine expected, for the reason that It .was' no.t generally know n ttet-the ; me«tlnK : wa« to , be held .on)Hiat eventaffr -'.The list, will po doubt . be doubletL ot.fhe. nest regular ineetLng, , which .will. be,- heldlnext -Monday ..night .lit -the eaime-rroiami ;,»•:.• ;:•.;,: .::j,- > i., .,..;-.:>.• • "The -object Qt.tUes. organization' IB ;to prganizeiaU-oT;ar:;tlie county.at an early daiteas po^tbteeons to be ready ot the proper tlro^itesworb- in the defense of troe . Democratic . principles, t^e .prin- ',clplcs of the, • founder* ;0f.-,tfl,eiifi;eit pai'ty.' Tioisef.W'liO' nave .no.w, .j;n,ter«|d. the fight to preserv : e ; the^cardln?j~prl]p-; ciplea of tlie Democra't c party In tojn county areinwerthan' weB,.pleae*d,wIft tiie entliusiagm that monlfested Itself at thl* meeting " WHERE HE WILL STAND. ciigo iijli'er Ooe.-i.u: Major McKln- ijis one!,of the. ablest debaters In ' 'Hie• cnuivpadgns from 1SSS to 1S94 hi! was one oC the most, popular ot' all the speakers 011 the slump. In CoiigrtKS aiul ant oil 1 It .he wns listened to 1>.V.Dcinocnite-us well as Republicans. He liilrixlucoVl a 'UVK element Into liea.f- poUi.loal cnntroversy iJi Hint lie was 'always fair and courtuons with political oppoiH'.iit<. X'ivur for'a uiojnem losing h.is eiithusFasm 'hi?a"c:nwc, never'for '•> iiioin«!iit;lowoi'.liis; tlio na^' of pi-lnclplo, lie never-lost'touch with the peoph', •anil nevor foi-ROt tin? pcnitlcn>an. OIL all'.',th<j,i^reat filiations rliat. LSIVL- bt'eiub^tore tftc;^6un.try In the last tiy.i years Major McKln-ley has spoken as i» representative of the Republican, party. His arcuiioeHt^'liatve been .accupted as Rci)iiblica'it<Toctrlii'> I and so con.''' Ws service and so consistent Jite-oourse that It Is a coimnon rfiniiirk Uiii^iicKInley Is a platfonu In (himself: TJie'.''truth- «f t'-hls was ad- wllen 'tlVe?Democrats nttumptctr e Cr«»tiunder five. Thi\v would not lisn-e cliJiiifeed front liad they been wilMwff to slve battle- on strict party •liin'es. •, Tlipjy pert'not, au<V lioucc the wild scraautoiiiithe dnVU to create.the hnpre,sslon of srroa-t strensth. Kut after tlio wrrannWe'li will be round that .llcKiailoyf stTniuJ#Avliere he always has stood. ajjS lliat' so far as he is con- c'enifd ify people stand where they always haVe-ftfood, liiw devoted, friends anxi followers. At t.hc end of the cam- paii^ii 1 tho people w.iill be ready for the question of IfcuJorsMp. and tlie vote will probaW.vTiraTirlsic.sonie of those who believe-that it Is an ca.=y mnt.ter to divert attention-.fromi. Hie main. Issues _ot a great canipalgTi. PASSEXGERS- BY PNEUMATIC i . TUBE. • Fran• .tlw>• PlttmburK Dlsi.)a-icli; The faiitm-e of the effort to furnish New York with an acceptable plan of rapid transit.has drawn, renewed attention to the suitability for that purpose of the Groatbeaid-:system nmv oix>ratl-up In London. :ThL> consists of a circular car, 'wktoli tiwvete within a tunnel running si'sty feet;.underground. It h«s been rnnnine so successfully for four years limit another.Hue on the same principle J;i .beins .constructed. Tlie cars can be inade I'telitan day, Hie motion is smooth a.i«d the smuJy of pure, fresh air is perfect- Accidents aro made Impossible by- automatic applla.uc&s. The passengers are carrtol .up and down to the Stations by:eicctric elevator. Since the liyWem Ims-been In operation there have been no accidents, and no serious stoppages of trains. * This system Interferes with all other kinds of'traffic less than any other, and is Infinitely .less costly when compared jvJitli tlie accommodation afforded and tlie dilffl.cuiltl.es overcoinio. Its construc- tioncan- b<T cnirri-ed on without the .fellfflites* smiCaCf; dfeturbance, as It Is tilcttf of waiter, pas, electricity, and sew- service, subceHars ami fonuda- , and whatever It re- by something ot wl bearing strength. It lias .the odvaatage of disturbing no.e.t- •Idtl'nj: TtehUj; tt .Jias neither right of ;wiay nor damage compefflsatloiw to pay jfor.'.-It has: proved a success from both :a flritfodfllmmd an engineerrng point of view, and Londoners arc convinced that they bare Hie simplest and best system of .rapid transit In .tlie world.' -,'•' BULLETIN. INFORMATION. -Bulletin Xo. 01. on "Field Experiments. wHh v Whent'' has Just beeu !s- sued bjr fh'e 1 espcrtment station at rur- diic foi'''2iufeust;- Summarized the iJtil- letln contatos :tlie folloiwing points; (a) •W-Jieats-liave maintained their .standard of excellence, as to yleid'In : t])e'satne Boi'1-foi: 13....-ye«M..'(b) New varieties'.ot .•wlreaWreqiuently.sho'w no fanprqveincnt oyer,standard.,sorts, (c) Thick seed•Ing ha8-,pix>yed advantageous In a trkil coverinB 12, years, (d) ChanRe of soil Iws.not.thus.far proved bcneflclsl to an •appreciable extent, (ej The best yields and phiinipe&t:wheat have usually been. obta!-u<xl-by..harvestin.g when the wheat was nearly ripe, (f) Experiments with deep aod-sliullow .plowing are not decisive as : yet: I'(K) Pliosphatlc marl wa* used Jn-'-lS95-'06 without eltoct on yield of- w.heat.'--(h) The use or fresh horse •manure on> wheat has generally returned a profit. (-1) Complete eomuier- 'clul fertilizers have been nsettWitn 'profit-on wheat In- some eases. . (j) Partial fertilizers (except dissolved boner black) 1 'linve.-not been found prontahle : bn ! -whea;t.- (k) Heavy appHeiitious of •manure and'complete fertilizers';liav« •proved:tinprofltnblc, whileymaller dos- es'havfl' usually made proflrable returns. The bulletin-Is very elaborate and !>oes 'into detttUf-fl'nd wjll prove beiicflcial and SlristtTucflvc; to farmers: ..-'••;• .'• .;!'.igV,vT ''< '•' ' . .'.,-. ' " ' V 'Those;,"who-: enjoy .-a day's outing: •hould'not(.i:nil to'take .ad vantage of the exceedingly;low rate to St. Joseph .via .••tte.;TaDdiilla r "Llne.- Train'leaves the •latlOn'ST'ery.Sunday at 7 a. n>. Fare for th'«Tf>und..trlip, $2.' - •. '• ^_ for the month of August are now du« and payable at the company's offlee-on Pearl-street' •i HanJnjocks-at : your own price at Geo, HartMoh'i. To Mr. and Mrs. Wlllanv Bishop, a »on. Highest of «11 in Leavening Power— Latest U. S.Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE STILL HAVE BALL Team Will be Strengthened and Will Play Games. TROT KOKOMO A HEAT Results in the National League Yesterday. There will still be baseball played in Lowuiwport. That!», there will be baseball plnycd for a few weeks, or until It Is demonstrated that the cranks liava enough of it. There Is no reason to believe but that the ganw can be made both profitable and eiit.ertaiulus, and that is what It Is intended it shall be. .T, P. Sebastian has la-ken hold of the club aud will put' it in shape to meet all comers. Tho Uockville club has disbanded, and Durretr.tbe speedy pitcher, Kyle, the fast Holder, and Haber, the short-stop, are all anxious to come here. .Tlio.se players will be engaged and there will be a game with Kokomo next Sun- .day. The players did not enter suit against t'hi! old association yesterday, as was Intimated they might do, but Uie salary matter Is in.-a fair way to bo settled without recourse to law. All of the players now here will be retained and the new ones.added to strengthen the team. With Durrett, Kyle and Raber it will be the strongest tea IB Logans- jwrt has ever had, and the best of ball will lie offered. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cleveland Did Not Play, and Baltimore and Cincinnati Both Won. Pittsburg played a postponed game at Cincinnati- yesterday and lost It. They play at Cleveland today, Saturday a-nd Monday. Cincinnati has another off day today, but starts in'Saturday with Louisville for a series of three game?. Baltimore plays New York at home today, and tomorrow goes to Washington for a game. Following are the scores of the gomes yesterday: At Baltimore—New York fi, Baltimore 0. At Cliiclnniltl-rittsburg 2, Cincinnati 4. At Brooklyn—Philadelphia 10, Brooklyn 11. ' . . At Boston—Washington 0, Boston 1. At Chicago—St. Louis 3, Chicago. 5. (Five innings). STANDING OF THE CLCBS. Clubs Won Lost Per Ct. Baltimore i.. 59 27 -CSC Cincinnati 63 29 ..083 Cleveland 5~ 31 - 04S Chicago M « .574 Boston : 48' 39 .552 Plttsburg 49 40 .551 Brooklyn.. 41 47 .400 Philadelphia. 39 49 .432 New York 36 52 .409 .Waehington. 34 51 -400 St Louis 28 . 01- .315 Lontevllle 22 04 . .250 PERSONAL. A. B. Keeport -was at Gas City yesterday. G. E. Houshcr of Kendallvllle, Is In the city. . M-Iss .leneie Mclntoeh of Delphi !> visiting here. Mrs. .T. W. Ballard and daughter are visiting at Delphi. Charles Rauch was among the crowd at Peru yesterday. ,T. N. Wooster of Tcrre Haute called on friends yesterday. Henry Polt, jr., lias returned from a week's visit at Chicago. Attorney .George .Chase will go to Ply- month on business today. Editor. Louthaln of the Pharos was at the Peru convention yesterday. Mrs. C. A. Ward Of Newark, Ohio, is the gues't of relatives in the city. D. 0. SklHeii of Muncle was a l«wl- ness visitor in the city yesterday. - Miss .Erank Landis went to -Delphi .yesterday for. a. visit. with relative*. 'M-rs.:W. H. Shirley of Galveston Is nt DesMoines, • la,, for -a visit of several ^ . James 'Martin a.ud Peter were at Peru: yesterday, attending the convention. William Potts a<nd family of Wluonav Minn., are- visiting his mother. Mrs. W. ,'J,-. Potts of Broadway. ' willlaun Peters, who lias been visiting relatives In Pennsylvnnla for several weeks, has, returned. • Peru Journal: Miss Blanche Cqllett', of LoRiiMport, will arrive In a few days 'to spend '• a iweek ; with Mis* ; , Bertha Stiller ____ Allen Nelson and Will Mur- dock of Logansport rode to Peru on wheels yesterday to visit friends for a Klwrt time.. T. S. Brooks of Columbus, Ohio, rep- jTseun'iig the S. C/i'spalrs Co..was In the city yesterday .o'u business. Cotmcrlnian'HaUery was at Peru yes- icrday attendiiiig the joint senatorial convention of the. Democratic party. Miss Leo. Zcller of Hiiutiugton. after a p]«is:int visit with. Mr. and Mrs. H. , H. Wilson of Bates street, returned home yo.*K-rday. Mrs. William Case and daughter. Miss Martha, have returned to their home at Hmuington, after a visit with relatives hi the city. D. V. Stewart, the operator, who has been ar Chicago for some time, is hero •io spend'Sunday with his parents. He has taken a position at Kokomo. Mrs. Wito'iu Case and'daughter of Huntingdon have returned home after a visit with Homy Ronn and family of Em-it of State street for some time. Misses Minnie Clark and Mabel Reese have returned to their home nt Plymouth after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Euritt of State street for some time. X5co. V. Heddens and son, now of Devil's Lake. N. D., arc the guests of relatives in the city. He was formerly a resident of Perrysburg, Miami: county. Peru ClH-oDiclc: Andy Flynn, the Democratic nominee for clcrt of Cass county. Is in tlie city aud will remain a few days as the guest of Man-in Alvord. Ben Martin, -the Jeweler, has returned after a visit with his father, at Delphi. Ml«s Ka.te GJ«ason has returned to her home at Delphi after •visiting relatives' here, Ma-rion Chronicle: Misses Rose Custer Rosa Michaels and Mayme Tansy, and Messrs. Lew Baker, Fred Lennox and Ferd Sweetser wheeled to Button's ford today and spent the day fishing. H. 0. .Wilson, train dtepatcaer on the N. Y. C. & St. t, railway at Ft. Wayne has returned to tiro* dry after spending his vacation with his parents, Mr. and Mi*. H. H. Wilson of Bates street. Wabash Ttrbuae: Charley Baumbauer went to Logansport this morning to spend a week with relatives... .Mi«. Reub Lutz returned last evening from a short visit'with'friends at Logansport. EMPRESS EUQENIE'SCARRIAOES Althonih th« Finn* in Firnncw. They A«» Ordered to Be Deitroj*4. ' The state carriag-es used . by the French envoys In the czar'* ooron»tlo» have a curious histary^ They were, constructed for the prince imperial'* baptifiin in 1856, and bore thelmpertal • arms. They were the work of Ehrler, the court coach builder, and were Tery costly and Imposing. They bad- not been used a second time in 1868, when they were Beat-back to Ehrler to be renovated. They were iUH at hi§ factory in 1870,'when the war broke out, and remained there. The enipreii repeatedly aiked Ehrler to destroy them, and >he could not bear the idea, of t&em coming down to be-naed by wedding- parties in the Bol« de Boulogne. But Ehrler evaded her request, tellln* her that they might eventually find it worthy -purchaser, and that njeanwhUe they were no incumbraoce to him. When partiajnenArecently voted 1,000,000 francs for the republic to be properly represented at the Moaoow coronation, the quMtion of carriage! ar<M«. Two very fine howes were, found, with some difficulty, as were'alao two coachmen, ono of whom had Ju«t left the sen-ice of an American millionaire. The barnesa waa speedily made, mud there only remained the carriagea, but these oould not be built in time.. The prince imperial'* baptismal carriage* . were then remembered. There could , be DO idea of buying" them—Indeed, -they were scarcely on sale—but Empress Eugenie was osked if she would let them. She refused to do thin, but offered to lend them. The offer was accepted. They were repainted, the imperial arm» being effaced by the ambissador's anna, and the one intended for Gen. de BoU- dcflre having the body blue, the wheel* red and the padding white, and thus showing the tri-color. Thecmpre*«lia» declined an offer to restore them, on •their return to their former condition, and- to avoid *ny mischaDoe'haa given positive orders,that .they shall then be broken up.—linden Tiroes. • New Tbiorj of 8niMtro*r«. , An £ng-lish"phyB!cian has' discoyered that- sunburn .is v prpdu(<ed_by.;.pen.etr8t- ing light riiys.and.not by heat atall. The faw of'a, victim' or triiibani'lB not only swolleri, but pitted,' and at the bottom of tach -jJittlw micrOBcbpeaiacloiiea a freckle.* The-pbysiciaii whoh«»mad» thi* jotercatfog dinoovery .claim* that aunatroke-caa toe,««rtod by weMing *> hat and clothe* of an oranga hue. No remedy ir found *o aathrtactory M the u*e of pigment*. A My -*Ao wore •> blou»^th»*d 'and white itrlpea had^ red *trlpe* imprinted, on bet chouldei* by the ann nnderncaUi tbe-white, while th» a^in under the red atrlpea remained ; .normal in color,—N. Y. 'Snn- ImOlow ••« tb» Vlfi. A ilngle awallow, Qcoordlnp »o an •»• thority, can devour 6,000nie* in a day.

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