Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 18, 1896 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 18, 1896
Page:
Page 4
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

olio brays CORNER. -'Dn new fall goods. While many mer x ehants arc stuck ou unseasonable goods rod are nsUig every menus, possible to jmt them onto their customers, John "Gray comes to the close of the season ID grand shape nud.Is able to'take ad f»nt*ge of the very low Eastern mark •(• for cash and gives Ws customers titan new fresh goods away below ol" , carried over stock. P. S.—Come and see the difference. ^«*w*gjggj^^gSjl^Sgil TION' OF THE -FARMER'S'- AN^LA' BORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS • VIC TIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY.- Democratlc platform, 1S02. LIBERTY AND 'REPUDIATION. Mr. Bryan talks loudly of Indopeu dent -action. According-to him we need the help of no foreign country iu our course on finance.. It seems, how, 'ever, that'll the matter.'of freedom there are limitations, -in- Mr. Bryiui'i opinion. For Instance, we are rioi to bo allowed to manufacture ir America the necessities of the poo pie, because, in England witl clump labor, ' the -' same . articles every rt»y In the week (excep Monday) by the Loiraimport Journal Company. WRIGHT ................ Prenldent * ..7..V. ......... Vic. Presiden <«. W. GRAVES .................... Secretary ,« R BOYER ................ .^..Treasurer ~ .............. KM .............. 40 ,:.-»rto« p«r Annum. •-.'FHce per Month.. Official Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-cJais man-matter i tk« Logansport Poet Office, February TUESDAY, AUGUST IS, 1800. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President, WILLIAM McKINLEY.JR., o£ Ohio. For Vico-President, GARRETT A. HOB ART of New Jersey For Governor, 3AMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. W S. HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoe Count For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Cass County. WJ For Auditor of State. AMERICUS C. DAILEY of Boone County . For Treasurer of State. FRED J. SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg Countj For Attorney General. •WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co For Reporter of Supreme Coun, CHARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co For Superintendent of Public Instruction D M GEETING, o£ Harrison Count. ' For State Statistlcan, 8 J THOMPSON,-of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. •First District. WOODFORD ROBINSpN. of Gibson C« Second District. w E. HENLEY, of Eush-County. Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. TJ Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G. THAYER, CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELS. For Joint Representative. WILLIAM T. WILSON, of CMS County For Repre»entatlve-CHARLE3 B LONG WOT * J TOB'BUUi.wi"^^^***k***^- fc- ~' •"* •"•"-*-'" rSrClerk-JOSEPHG. GRACE. For Treasurer—BENJAMIN F. KEES ForH^erlff-I. A. ADAMS. For Surveyor-A. .B. 'P?, 0 ^,.-,-, ' For Coroner—DR. J. A. DOWNEY., For AssMSor-JOSEPH BARR. For Commissioner, First DIstrlct-JOHN For Comzn!»8loner.TMra District—ABBA HAM SHIDELER. ' COMPARE THEM. 'The Republican party Is unreserved- Jlj for sound money. It caused the en- ..•Ctment of the law providing for the neromption of specie payments in 187» /iJnce then every dollar ha« been aa good ,:..«•/gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every ?B«a»nre calculated to debase onr car• .nmcy or Impair the credit of our coun- -tey. We are therefore opposed to the ?fcee coinage of sliver except by Inter- ,_Mtlonal agreement with the leading ; . -'^ormnerciai nat»n» of the world, which •we pledge ourselves to promote, and nn - ffi then snch gold standard must be pre- .-.-.terved, "All onr silver and paper currency .•net be maintained at parity with .fold, and we favor all measures de» ilcned to maintailn Inviolably the obligation* of the United States and all our • .money, whether coin or paper, at the -present standard,, the standard of. Uie Eioftt enlightened nation* of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited . coinage of both gold and silver at the present le«al ratio of 1C to 1, without •watting for .the «M or consent of 'jay •ther nation. We demand that tha • atandard silver dollar shall be t .full legal tender, equally with gold, for all fjartits, pubUc oi>a private, and we fav- : '«r mich legtotatloa aa will prevent the .««monetlzatlon of any kind of legal ten•• ta money by private con.trnct.—Detno- jntlc platform. We demand free and nnBnilted «oln- tg&jot elh-vr and gold at the present left! ratio of 16 to 1.—Populist platform, . . We hold 'to the nee ot both gold and •liver as the standard money of tlic eonntry, and to'tbe eohwee of both gold -and ellver, without discriminating against either metal or charge for mintage, but the dollar untt of coinage of both metals must' be of. equal Intrinsic mad exchangeable value or be adjusted through International agrewnent or by «ch safeguards of legislation as sball turare the maintenance .of the .parity *f the two metals and the equal power Of «r«ty dollar at all times In the marie- tta and In payment of debt, and wa demand that all paper currency shall be kept at par with and redeemable In «nch coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS .POLICY AS ESPECIALLY KECBSSAKY FOR THE PROTEC- niny be made cheaper. According to Mr. Bryan we are dependent on a foreign market where the workingman I; debased, for what we need. We musi uot mnnufncture. \Ve may not com pete In our home market with the fab rlcs of thorn-crowned foreigners .be cause Mr. Bryan and his. fellows li Congress snid we were dependent foi shoddy goods upon outsiders. It is amusing; this frothy gush 1 about the in impendence of our'forefathers. The difference between Mr. Bryan and his ancestors, Is that while the former wants America to act iudeperi dontly of foreign nations only oh money making, the latter were inde pendent on every possible point'with the exception of finances. When 1 came to fixing a ratio between sllvei and cold, the proportion then good lithe markets of the world was closelj adhered to because It was the only safe ratio. 'When It failed to hold golc and silver together, the American iude pcndonce of Jefferson asserted itseli for honest money and silver dollars were not coined for thirty years, whei the ratio was changed. Tho Republican party has alway: been the champion of the best type'o independence. Th* honest kind is th> best, always, The-Independence the .Republican party fosters is that feel ins of self-satisfaction that enters tin American homo when the American workingman Is steadily and profltnblj employed. It Is this sort of Independ once that has made these t?nitc< States great. This is the sort of independence tha was taught by the' forefathers Mr Bryan talks about. This Independence was rudely checked by the action,of the law of Gorman and Wilson whicl .Mr. Bryan was interested in, am! which he Insisted should pass withou amendments, except such changes as would make still lower, the duties left on to smooth the over-rough places .in the measure. The independence that leads a mat or n government. Into debt, and the) prompts the debtor, individual oT^sS tion, to pay the obligation or interest in aught but that which was borrowed or its full equivalent, is the basest-Sis honesty. There is'no excuse for il^li Craftiness is not independence. Mr is a simple, ugly broach of faith Bryan and the other silver mine agents may talk freedom until election day . but their kind of liberty Is not wha the people want. Dishonor will hoi go down with the mass of voters. . It Is the honest belief of the people that America should be self-supporting in every possible way. The Republican party has preached that doc trine for forty years. The Democratic party has opposed bitterly and disastrously that very truth. At this late day the tattered buzzard that-masquerades In the plcked-up and borrowed plumes of the sturdy old Democratic bird; would have the votei believe that it Is the • first/and only champion of a new and untried brand of financial Independence.' Where the argument can be used without danger of Insulting the voter, the Popucrats do not hesitate to claim that repudiation of, debts is just.what the platform proposes. This is the new Independence. ' , . • IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO .THE FREE .COINAGE OF SIL ; VER AT A RATIO OF 10 TO i WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMON STRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THIS COUNTRY; ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, .PROSPERITY WILL COME AGAIN AND,' WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERT KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN—Piaros editorial, Martfli ; 32i 1806. ' '•' .•.'••'• '; v ., The-cry of a scarcity of gold is not backed by a grain of truth. The. fact is that the gold fields of the world are yet to-be developed. "The American Holds are Just being opened. The South American' mlnea have; scarcely begnn to show possibilities'; The "field In Russia'and Siberia Is'rlchfnll to be, brought forth," If'all" these were unproductive, the. South African mines would provide /the wants of the world:It is said that the African mines alone will from this on produce $25,000,000 worth of gold yearly. This, metal will not have to be'colned to make It.yal-. nable." .-"' : ' ,~ 'iln "-I iYlTITil, Teachers' Institute Opens School Building. A GOOD ATTENDA H ln . > ., .•;".-w :{'i.-?ii Instructors'Already^hard i >-Lecture Last Night.-, ,~* „ ".• -V' ' f ''^ \', J J-* 1* Yesterday morning nt 0 o'clock at the High schoolibnlldtag ,thc jgfiss count) teachets convened In, fuyrtj) 11 ^f 1 ^^ After music' und'ci-.tlie...^™ Prof. Moore of tiie,jcftyj ^ _ . Dennis, Instructor of_ sci'dnft "lit Ehrrl ham, gave a talk of-fbrt^fM u on "Ye ; nrc.'the-.iiig'hi: o£i(h« After recreation. A, Jonos, <v p»o^4§nfe p the Marion Normal "school spoke, "ant at the conclusion of his, address E. Bryan of the•ln"dJann^oW'^rgh|fE^p was heard. The afternoon' lesslfo cflj vened at 1:10, music was rendered'b Prof. Moore and a.mfile__quartette,^_I B. Bryan again addres5ed^ffi^?ife?t ing. He was followed b~y -Prof.;J6nes who was succeeded by D. W;"Dcnnls and at the conclusion of thls-addres the afternoon session stood adjourned In the evening^at S o'clock an .addres was delivered by Dr. D. W. Dennis "01 "Evolution." He told how tho planets minerals, human beings thing in the universe develops:: said tbat'the declaration ot Iridepend enco was written in blood with a-stee pen, when the Ma'gna .' Cbarta-^'WHi forced from King John, and 'that: aftc years of growth it doveloped'ln 1770 "Onr Pilgrim fathers were the"t>est.'o' Europe sifted by the'hand .'of. God';' that we can almost tr.'ice the begS'n'nlnj back to a single family',;'but:wiiti tlnn they grew to form a state.'nn'd later') nation. Greece crossed the AdrlKtic'-t< Rome, and when Rome >wns ; .'oVerrun by n barbarian torrent," Bhc Grossed"tin Alps, and later, with Greece.'shdEgyp crossed the Atlantic to--America.- ''-fit paid a high tribute to Goethe; the^fren German writer and philosoplier^ni also spoke of the work of DarWln^and his discovering the "Orlglnr-of'Species 1 on his farm 'In Englrtnd'-tn 16597' Al animals have means of protection birds lay their eggs where the •' -sur rounding worid resembles them color; the rabbit of New England ha learned to change its color from i gray to a white in winter. This makes ',lt harder to find in the snowy hills duf lilng the -winter. Green -w.ormK-.liyc, on foliage to avoid detection, and' w.orrus •which operate on wood are the,color of wood. . • , -f T ' His next topic on Darwinism -.was "Rudimentary Organs.".. Rudlmentar, Morgans are. those which were -us.e.d.-by our ancestors, but which we .hav,fi-no iriie for. He gave examples.. T^ '(ons, still placed oh the back of,,; ^ have no use.'b'ut were;used_"b'y.pur fqrp father to strap on ^yeapp'ns' "'•'-* ~— •Accessary in their time.'. ,3|1 •'developed In a. horse's';8}de. 'twitch the skin and 'keep off,the.J.lei are In our bodies, but o.wlng jto^he.|act that we wear clothing .'and h--~'-- ~" ,.cnslon to use them,/thejTarj! oped and will not contract «j as they do in animals. "Use ^..^^-c. ,;ens". is the law;' "Dis-Us? Cr^pples^nd Destroys." "If 'you doh'f ns£ yolk 1 wul you will lose it" The tous&opm Hvtis formerly a plant; a'. tre<!;_ilte '^j. 0 ^ and grew to an Immense .'ii^fght.'but finding that it could sustaln^itifcre "cafc ily on a pile of-chips or a;'roften rag','It became lazy and how' lt^ cannpt.lw'a plant. -" ',.'..' '.!'„ "AV" For want" of' time' bri' pdnn..,, ..._.._ unable to finish'his spe'ecifi ! ,' : %t''win give the remainder some'afternb'6'n during tho institute. ••' Today's 7 '. pY6grtun was not completed lust" evening'Or _„ to tho absence of -Mr.""Bryan; '/Prof. Jones will spenk ofi "PufiaaineniEal Principles of Arlthtrietilc" du'rfng'thjs morning's session, and this 5 afternoon on "Sentence." Dr. Oehflls's'su'b'ject during . the'entire Institure ;:i; wliri3e "Physiology." The county" coinnfenc'e 11 ment of the graduates- of'thg' e'oiihty public schools will be held' Thursday evening, at which meetingi-^State'-^u- perlntendent D,- M. Qeetlng:' wllHIbc present and-deliver the address. ••.TJ! ; INSTITUTE NOTES; ..•.••)•'-•: : The attendance at: the opening; session was quite large and at. the afternoon session two. hundred were,.prbs- ent. '.,"•'•'•'••'' s ..•;'.'••..'.'.'-.•: •;:•!• v ; -<-''.' '"•'"" Prof. Bryan of the State'university, will deliver a.lecture duting'thelflif- Stltute.' . . •...:•.•• :''- ; ' ' :1 - i Prof; Moore, has been chosen /tbt'otS 1 musical director durlng.the.Institute.' 1 •• Dr. D. W. Dennis's lecture lastieven- Ing was largely attended .and^jjjgjjjjj^ •jrijoyed by all' present.- 1 -"--"--X- •• : - = - T7 i SUED ON A NOTE. The Keystone, pany, of Sterling;''111v "Is suit, brought ,py Attorney.- pE yesterday against ifartin' Cprblt •• and iVilllani E. McLauglilln' l 'op"vS"nut^'tIfev. mand being made for $250. JDefendr ants purchased a corn bu|Jt«v6f'4mW' der, of plaintiff company,,,, ond-ft eged that payments "on" sinie we nulted, - . Cannon Ball—Belle K. Running Race Was Stopped. The widely advertised and much talked of running.race at the park Sat- urilny afternoon, between the horsos of'Mike-Ellison and Peter Klmler, ended in -the second heat at the earnest solicitation of Humane Officer Bishop. Cannon Ball, Ellison's horse, Is an old- timer-; on the-turf. Belle K., Klmler's illly, lias had less experience on the track. The first heat of the race, which was to have been best two in three, was won by Cannon Ball in hollow style/ In the second heat the old dog had an attack of nose bleed and lost the heat. Officer Bishop, who was at the" trackside, thought the horse was in bad condition and warned the owner not to bring him oiit for another heat, • > i'heorder"'waV-complied with and the race.;was, declared off. Bleeding at the nose Is an old falling with Cannon Ball. He has campaigned on most of the tracks through Indiana and Ohio and although nn old horse, Is always game and at times shows phenomenal bursts of speed. While his habit of bleeding is not dangerous to .his general state -of health, the blood lie spills makes it look dangerous and Officer Bishop was justified Iu stopping the race. PERSONAL. '..Mrs. C. H. Stpugh is at Walton on .business. - John Graves of Wabash was here yesterday. • ' . Miss Clara Heppe is visiting at Dayton, Qhio. 1 N. R. Donaldson has returned from a 'trip to Colorado. Miss Anna Wagner spent Sunday at -St. Joseph, Mich. . Ira. Cadwallader of Crawfordsville 'was In the city Sunday. ' Miss Carrie McNitt Is the guest 01 Miss Josie Hale at Wabash.' ';. Prof. Wl B. Wood of Chicago is visit ing Prof. .Spraker of this city. 'Mary and Laura Rothermel spen Sunday.at Lake.Maxinkuckee. ..J. D. Smith is the guest.this week of John Thatcher, near Tipton. Miss Xe'llte Collins of South' Bern Js visiting relatives In the city. Glen Forgy is down from,Lake Max inkuckee on a short business trip. ; Wm. Snell and Jud Baer of ..Auburn Ind., arc the guests of Chris. Snell. -.. Justice-of-the-Peace Walters was al Lafayette yesterday on legal business Lew Baker of Marion was in the city yesterday on his way home from Chi cago. Dr Holloway and wife have returned from a week's outing at St, Joseph Mich. Charles Padon of Chicago is visiting in the city. He made the trip 'on his wheel. ., : J.. W..,Moore of Tlppecanoe county .is.Visiting H. B. Moore, and family of High street. 'Adam. Felker and Joe Rembusch were among the excursionists to St .Joseph,, Mich., Sunday.' ''.''Misses Raphael Groves and Glen ^Beviin have returned from an outing at Lake .Maxinkuckee. .,,/, '...The Rev. D. J. Mulcahy.of Anderson passed through the city yesterday en- ^•pute' to Notre. Dame. "sirs; Ben -Martin and children have 'returned to their home after a three weeks' visit with relatives In Delphi. "R^M. Copper of Indianapolis,, a student, in. the .office of Kern & Bailey, is In the city for a. week> visit with the family. Of his sister, Mrs. J. B. Shultz. V Wabash .Plaindealer: Mr. and Mrs. Doyld Nlccum and Edward Eikenbary jyent to JLognnsport Friday evening, to 'attend the E'ikenbary family reunion, whjch .will be held at that city today. IJeputy Revenue Collector A. Woods was In the city yesterday making .Inquiries of dealers in cheese as to';their selling "filled cheese," on which there is an Internal revenue tax. AH' the cheese sold In Logansport Is the. pure, stuff-and none of It needs stamping.. . , ""I-' GONE INTO RETREAT. ' Reverends Father Koehne, Campion and "kroeger left yesterday for South Bend, 'where 'they will go Into nuunal retreat 1 for one week. This custom of the Catholic clergy has obtained since the foundation of the Roman Catholic church. All the priests of the Ft, Wayne diocese^meet at Notre Dame, at "South--Bend, once each year and pass a week in meditation, In hearing lectures and In partial fasting. - ; The" sermon of Dr. 'Chas, Little of Wabnsb at the First Presbyterian church was heai'd by a good congrega- yon )r and,.waa.thorpugMy enjoyed. The vlsfts"6f the"'eminent Wabash divine' are always full of pleasure to his friends In 'Logansport. ThT'successprs to Harry Frank .In. vj'IclofliIng;, business; '•• Berwahger" Bros. ,& Co., will retain the same name firal-anpotinced by them Saturday lii ;he local ,-papers, the Globe Clothing; '' ' ^ '' Highe* of all in Leavening Powers-Latest U. S. GoVt Report, ABSOLUTELY PURE A PLEASANT AFFAIR. Banquet to Members of the Order of Lincoln. ^ ,•.. 'i . r J t" ' i ..' k : 'See'the big sale on musllns ; and.trimmings: at thei Trade Palace.v.-;.- The "Order of Lincoln," an organ Izution designed to perpetuate the memory of Abraham Lincoln, to collec and preserve objects and mementoes of that great man and to gain control of such places of historical interest as arc- connected with the history of his life, was set afloat In the sea of social secret associations iu Logansport last night, a new craft on the wave of popularity. The Order of Liu coin has been in existence but a short time, yet has a great numerical and fraternal strength. It appeals to al classes, high and low, who revere the memory of that great American and organized here with a membership of little less than seventy-five, gives promise of becoming one of our strong est secret organizations. Over forty of the charter members were conducted into the inner circle of its fellowship at the hall of the Elks lodge, the. work being exemplified by a tonm from the lodge at Ft. Wayne Messrs W. C, Rastetter, J. C. Farwell. Pilul Mussman and W. F. McCaughoy After the initiations had been concluded, the following officers were elected and Installed: Ex-President-George P. McKee. President—W. O. Washburn. . Vice President—Dr. J. W. Crismond Chaplain—J. E. Crain. Lecturer—Prof. D. C. Arthur. Secretary—C. C. Bishop. Treasurer—Dr. M. -A. Jordan. Messenger—Dr. E. H, G race- Assistant Messenger—Arthur M, Baker. Inner Guard—H. C. Graffito. Outer Gupjd—Irving H. Walden. Trustees—Dr. J. W. Stewart, J. T. Elliott, George Ash. At the conclusion of the ceremonies of installation, the members repaired to the Barnett hotel where a banquet was spread. Manager Keller had arranged the tables in one long .board stretching across the length of the dining room, with the head crossed by another row forming a huge "T". At the Tiendisat Toastiunster Judge D. B. Me Connell, at his right was Jesse W. Weik of Greencastle, the founder of the order, and on his left Prof. D. C. Arthur. The festal board was graced by numerous ferns and palms, and the Mandolin orchestra rendered music throughout the dinner. Forty covers were laid and the following menu was served a la mode: Consomme, de Volaillo. . Olives. Broiled White Fish, Montpelier Butter. Saratoga Chips. Sliced Cucumbers.or Tomatoes. Fried Chicken, French Peas. Brown- Mashed Potatoes. Sardine Salad. Salted Wafers. Ice Cream in Bricks. Small Cakes. Coffee. . Cigars. -.With the coffee and cigars came the toasts. The toastmaster introduced the Hon. Jesse W. Welk of Greencastle, who spoke of "Lincoln—The Man." Judge H. P. Biddle, who was down on the program to answer the toast, "Lincoln—A. Retrospect," was unable, to-be present, but contributed a well written paper, which was read by -Mr. Baxter. Following this, the Hon. W. T. Wilson spoke of "Lincoln—Orator, Lawyer and Patriot." Prof. D. C. Arthur responded to the toast "Lincoln—And Humanity." The guests were seated at table at 10.:30 o'clock a.nd It .was past 1 o'clock when, after a vote of thanks had been tendered Judge Biddle for his contribution of. a very excellent paper, to mine host Keller for the faultless service, not forgetting to mention the young ladles who attended every wa.ut of the guests, Judge McConnell arose and said he would close the evening with a short story, which expressed his sentiment regarding the value of the order In w.hlch they had Just become, active members. He related the true tale of a fisherman, an amateur, who purchased an expensive piscator- ial'outfit of rod, reel and-line, and a handsome boat. The- boat was launched on the waters at Lake- Mas- Inknckee and the embryo. fisherman, with some,friends went, fishing one morning. I)|: had fished.but a shprt time when some denizen of the waters took'the lur'e'attached to his hook and began pulling lustily. The fisherman did not attempt to boat his catch, but stood and cried excitedly.: -'Tve got him, I've got the worth of my'money already." ' "I feel regarding this order .Just as the flshermah felt as to ills tackle," said Judge McConnell. ."I've got the worth' of my: money already." CUPPY CANT SAVE He is the Only One Who Seems Able to Win. George-Cuppy seems to be the only pitcher Cleveland has who Is able to hold the Spiders' head out of water, and -he alone will fail to keep them from going below the COO mark. They played two games with Plttsburg yesterday and won and lost, Cuppy pitching the first game and winning, and big Cy Young the second and losing.. Following are the scores of the games yesterday: At -Pittsburg-Cleveland C,. Pittsburg 2.; (second game). Cleveland 3, Plttsburc C. At Philadelphia—Baltimore 3, Philadelphia 2; (second game) Baltimore 1C, Philadelphia 15. At Boston-Brooklyn 4, Boston 5. At New-York—Washington 9. New York 15. ADDITIONAL LOCAL. The display of cheap shoes at Kauff- m.in & Co,'s Is astonishing. All new. The great bargains In dress goods and trimmings, silks, remnants is causing a rush In our big sale.—Trade Palace. > Great bargains o£ splendid silks worth double the money from the great auction sale of the Phoenix Mills manufactory.—Trade Palace. The Brickmasons and Masons are requested to meet at their hall this morning at 8 o:clock to attend the funeral of Brother Eckhert, sr. Order of Secretary. - - ..-•••. Mrs. James D: Watts died yesterday morning at her home In Pulaskl, of erysipelas, aged 50 years. The funeral: will be held .today at 1 o'clock at Shl- loh church in Noble township. The sermon at the union services'at; the rink Sunday night was delivered by the Rev. J. C. Knuffmon of : the English Lutheran church, and a large concourse of people heard the address. Our celebrated 25c child's hose now 14c; our 50c underwear, 29c; 50c child's 'waists', 25c; suits, .pants, gloves, hats,,— all go at. one-half price.—Harry Frank's closing sale. At a meeting of the police board last, evening Silas'Morgan was appointed to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Curt Smith. His beat will be the Fifth ward. Silas Is well known as a man of excellent habits and good qualifications, and will no,doubt give' satisfaction. . : - .•'.'. A young lady employed at the home; of Patrick Dunn of the Westslde lost, a purse containing $22.35 Saturday evening. The pocketbook was found by Walter Ray, a step-son of Charles' Ray. Yesterday the money was re-, turned to the loser by the father. Melissa O'Connor, wife of Maurice O'Connor died at her home In Harrison township yesterday afternoon at 1 p'clock. The cause of death-was consumption'. Age 2"' years"."" The funeral will,be held tomorrow morning at, 10 o'clock from St. Vincent de Paul church. Services conducted by the Rev. Father McCormlck. The colored camp meeting closed Sunday. In the afternoon the fatted calf was slain, on the return of the prodigal son, the scene, of the return being acted out upon the pulpit during the progress of the sermon from the. well known text The camp meeting management with their supporters have gone to Burrows to open a series of meetings there. f Go-to the picturesque Macfctoac Island vk the D. & C. (Coast Line). It only* costs $13.50 from Detroit, $15.50 from . Toledo, $18.00 from Cleveland for the round trip.. Including mcoto and berths. Tickets good for CO days, bicycles carried free. One thousand miles of lake ; and river riding on new modern, Bteel steataere for the above rates. Send 2c ( f«r miustroJted pamphlets. Address, A. A. Schante, G. P. A., DatroU. Awarded Highest Konors—World's F«lr. -DR; MOST " PERFECT MADE frwe Grape Cre»m of Tartar Powder. Ff« » Ammonia, Alum or «ny other adulterant 40 Ye«« Ac Standard. -

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page