:__•__ £?m Up=to=Date Styles - FOR Fall and Winter. DEWENTER The HATTER And FURNISHER ON THE LIST. Silverites of all Parties Invited toi Sign. E UP=TO=DATE TAILORING. POPULAR PRICES. That'* He—My Fall Woolens are ready for inspection. Can't I show you through. H. G. TUCKER, The Original Pearl Street Tailor. GREATER Ever Beyond the shadow of a doubt, our new arrivals in Stylish Shoes Stevenson & Klinsiek. 403 Broadway. THE FIRS I iiATIONAL BANK -OF- LOGANSPORT. INDIANA. CAPITAL $260,000. J. Murdock. Pro*. W. W. ROM, Cart. J. F.-Brookmeyer, An»t, Cuh. D1BECTOBS: .. Banking In ali Its Departments promptly •nd carefully done. Safety to Cuatomera and Stockholders B«K>rv« Puna mUnUlned. Business Change. Jamw Bedwor has purchased the Pelton meat market. He now occupies the wrw room Just erected to the west of the oM etend, and It to his Intention to run a flnrt-daas shop and handle a lull line of freeb and salt meat*. The Logansport Humane Society (INCORPORATED. ) For the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals Seo. E. S. Hlce— Pre«. Ceo. W.W»It«r J. J, HlMebrimi . IV. M. lilnhop— Humane Officer. t 3. Blo«. J.C. Hauler, F. C. Coolbouf h G«o W Walters, J. J. HllUebrandt, Peeked Juitlce, Isaah Adami. Mr». W. D. Pratt Mrs. J. N. Nelt, Telephone No, 30. Report ctaea of cruelty io Secretaij. DAILY JOURNAL, SATURDAY,.AUGUST 22, 1SOG. Diamoutl rings—Ben Martin. Peaches 12%c a basket—McCaffrey & Co. • f: , Hammocks at your own price at Geo. Harrlson'B. Geo. Harrison boa the flnest line of hammock* In.the city.. • .-..•• •>;• The finest li'ne oC gold scarf pins In the city at Ben Martin's. Overcoats ..nnd suits .and evcrytulng goes at .bnlCpfiec fit Harry Frank's farewell sale.:. .„; •'"•: .' > ;I/ :.. :•„• '.", Merit In medicine means tie-power-to cure. The great cures by.HoofTs Bar- •aparJUa prore lts_-nnequale<J merit. . Special $1.00 Saturday excursion to Lake MaxJnkuckee, the 22d.. Train leaves Vandalia station'at 10:50 a; m. ' John G. Meek Has received n letter from Liverpool, Pa,, B telling' of ' the death, at that .place of "Mrs.''Laura Sny. der. The deceased was jt'tie,. niece of the late Mrs. Musselnian, and afone time made her home with her.- She was better known here as Miss Dollle Hugglns, WHY THIS SILENCE. Populists Believe They Have Been Betrayed. There seems to be a very well- Krounded fear amonj; the Populists that they will either "have to vote for Bry« ln on a Democratic platform, or else not voto at all. Tlic Indiannpolls Journal says: "The Indiana Populists nre beginning to clamor for Information as to what has become of the committee of thirteen, appointed by the State convention, with full power to act for the convention in the matter of nominating electors. The intention in appointing this committee wns to fix up n deal with the Democratic State committee for a division of the electors. But three or four days later chairman Holt of the Democratic State cominittc, announced curtly and emphatically that there would be no division of electors. The Democratic electors, he said, had already been nominated and there was no way of getting them off the ticket except by resignation and he would not ask any of them to resign. Numerous Populists are bocrlnnlng to believe that their committee has been captured by tlio Democrats nnd intends to do nothing, but to leave the Populists no other alternative than to vote for Bryan and Sewall .electors or not at all. The Nonconformist, the State organ of the mlddlc-of-tho-roaders has been printing some very pertinent inquiries ns to what has become of this committee, and US editor declareslhat if the committee dees not act soon another Populist convention will be called to nominate electors. Editor Packard of the Advance, the Populist organ of this county, has succumbed to the inevitable and this week hoists the National ticket at the head of his editorial column. He says in apologizing for not having done so be fore: "We put up the entire National ticket this week. We have been wait- Ing for the National Committee to make arrangements that it was to make, but it has not done so, we will wait no longer." THE SILVER CRAKE DYING OUT. Capt. Frank Swlgflrt has received a letter from Capt. T. B. Forgy now of Omaha, Nebraska In which he says: "Concerning politics will say that tho silver movement Is becoming more unpopular every day, and I doubt If Bryan carries either Kansas, Nobra?i^a Colorado or Wyoming and most certainly will not carry the Dakotas. "Bryan's going to New York was certainly a mistake as he will doubtless realize after reading the account of the meeting at Madison Square Garden last evening though he has been, conscious of the fact for some days: , "Very truly yours, . "T. B. FORGY." Since 1878 there have been nine epidemics of dysentery In different parts of. the country In which Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy was used with perfect success. Dysentery, when epidemic, !s almost aa severe and dangerous as Asiatic cholera. Heretofore the best efforts of the most elsllled physicians have failed to check Its ravages, this remedy, however, has cured the most malignant cases, both of children and adults, and -under the most trying conditions, which proves It to be the best medicine Jn the world for bowel complaints. For sale by B. F. Keeslmg druggist. • ... There will be a special train run on the Eel Bier division of the Wabash leaving here about 8:30 for Adamsboro picnic on Thursday, August 2"U 1980, Full particulars will be given sfUkday morning. UNION BRYAN LEAGUE With a Membership Less Than Half What was Expected. Populists, Nationalists, free silve: Democrats, free silver Republicans and free silver Prohibitionists ^eri asked iu advance to join the new lln Democrats in the organization of.; Bryan club last night. There were •several Populists present -and the P.ro liibltionlsts were represented, .but there was a lack of Democrats, and not om silver Republican. It was stated by the organizers just before the close 'oi tlie meeting, that about 350 name? were on the list. At tho call for signers 23 men stepped up nnd placed. their names on the roll. At one time, before the speaking began, there were-. 00 men present. There wore also several boys, and the editor of tbe Pharos. T, .T. Tuley was temporary chairman. He was chosen president. . Paul Taber-of tho Fourth ward was (fnndo vice president. Charles Kleckner was temporary secretary, but he w:is not honored with a continuation; Michael Sullivan of The Third ward being named. A. M. Hoop, was made treasurer. Mr. Louthala of the Pharos suggested this selection, saying "Mr. Koop is a Populist, and since my association with Populists I have found them to bo honest men." ... The Populists looked at one another at this intimation that it took time to convince a Democrat that Populists were honest. An executive committee was named .also, and the organization was named the Union Bryan Bimetallic league.' President Tuley made a talk. He did not refer to the action of the' railroad men. Ho said in opening that the peo ; pic worn arrayed against the classes. Ho miide Wall street and Lombard street figuratively clasp hands, in league against the common people of America. He,,complimeuted Congressman McCall of Massachusetts by saying that the stolen "Crown of Thorns, Cross of Gold" metaphor was divinely inspired. He said the people are united. He said the platform of the Chicago convention, with the exception of tho reference to tho Supreme court, and the international relations. was a cry of the people, and emanated from their mines and hearts. He did not tell from what source the exceptions emanated. He said there was plenty of money in circulation during the war. He misquoted Hamilton and Jefferson as to their recommendation to the first Congress on the coinage question. It is a well known fact 'that they favored a gold standard, If there" was to be a standard, rather than' a double standard, which was made contrary to their plain recommendation: ' Upon .Tacoby, the French statesman, ' the "Crime of '73" : was fastened l'asi; ; night. Judge Tuley said that when Sherman attended the Financial Con-' Kress 'in Europe, the French delegate' put the Idea of demonetizing silver Into his head, and that Sherman ''at once put the • idea into a bill:' The statement was made that the bill sus'- pondiug the coinage of standard 'silver 1 dollars was not debated' In the Senafe : before Its passage. Tlils is false," as is some more "recently found" evidence to the effect that Lombard- street had a man ov.er here with $500,000 to ;: prevent the Insertion of a silver 'clause' In the bill that was passed in'1873 1 .; When It becomes necessary to ''find : anything to help out aVanlng cause,; tlie free Silverites seem to have the usual Democratic cunning, and this is shown in tho sensational find : they' have made In the last month of a man' Providing You Ask For Them. $2.48 worth $5.00, Men's and Women's Finest Tan Shoes, Also Ladies' Patent leather Dress Shoes. Read Why. ^ ^ j t * x7__ Successors to Blacker Gerstle & U. (jerStle anG WO., co Cincinnati, Ohio write—In consequence of an error of their representative fn forwarding description of order on Ladies' Full Dress Patent Leather Lace 20th Century Needle Toe Shoes they authorize us to close out the lot 100 pairs regular $5 SHOES at $2 50, arid they will stand the loss. Otto's Shoe Sales Are Real Sensations Because the Shoes advertised are Genuine $5,00 shoes, and so known by shoe buyers. OTTO KRAUS "Of Course" who talked with the fellow %vho Senator Stewart and Senator Sherrnarr and President Grant, and all these oiiY statesmen who were in on the passing 1 of the law of 73 with English coin, - "' ' Attorney John W. McGroevy spoke with emotion and a mouth full of '•Battle Ax." He said in part: "Therc : are a few Democrats' in Loganspovt who are for sound money. I understand they formed a railroad men's gold club. This third party movement is 'Intended to elect Major McKmley. ' The head and front of it will let tli'e' men who might be Induced to vote for Bryan, if left without a third ticket;' support this new ticket, they will"ca'st their votes for McKlnley. Tlie Democratic papers, nineteen, twentieths Of them, were-against us before'th'e Chli" cago. convention, and- nine-tenths are still against us. The 'metropolitan papers have been subsidized. ' "There was a, time when the' press- moulded public opinion. ' Since' the OW-- cogo convention, and. from now 6nj..th'e press can only reflect public 1 opinion.!They say that Bryan f, a Pophilst [blushes among' the Populists], ah'd' to ; the Populists they say that Bryan is' 1 a Democrat. The Chicago Chronicle says, 'Anything to'-Beat Bryan,' .We 1 ' must organize. If 'we fail this Nbvem- 1 ber, the people will sny, 'This crime'- of' '.. ., ....... ...,..'•-.. -.--..-.•sssKSsxr™ 7:1 has been tried at tlic polls, 1 and it has boon'(shown there was no such crime'.' We nwist. succeed, or we will have no cause. How win we buy at ihy price if wo have uo inonoy? They <say There is an overproduction causing the-lowiirinK of prices. There has been in under consumption. They say we want to repiuliiito debts. They say they want every flollnr as good as, every other dollar'. What do they Hean'.' That Is what we waut. But you' 1 go "to the bank whore you liave a lepokit and ask for your money in dld\ 'They will use I he option given iy law, and will refuse to let you have rvX-'The- government discriminate. Sold'is'sent-abroad instead of being •Ircvflatea 'among us," This statement is to the banks is -being disproved ev- rydny. Mr. McGreevy said there was io> : doubt in his 1 mind of the victory 5l'Hlie ;i t f rtuse of silver, and said that ill the clubs would'organize for.a.jolll icnrlon." 'This idea tickled Hie audi- nce;'a'ud George Kistler talked for a e"W f mlritttes to 1 rid them of this exhlla- al'IOii.' He succeeded. Wirli the calm and lofty front of the .ver;rge : nifirtyr'to silver and the call o .public office, and wilh a benign ex- 'i-esslou sometimes assumed by-brainy oung men in enlightening their elders, fie made a rhetorical effort that Bryan nlghfbave wondered at. He said the jeople were not political economists. Ifi:.referred to the accusation that noti'ey had been used to .pass the bill 'f 1S73 without a silver provision, and bad'from a Democrat circular to show, that he was reading up on the question ilnvsolf. In fact, he said in meeting hat" he had studied the question dili- ;ent!y and be urged that the people io the same that, they might have the elf-confidence-ho exhibited In draw- ng the curtain over the facts and glv- jgmnly the-metaphors that this year j-e'included-In- every job lot of Popu : ,t (literature, without extra charge, ended by quoting from a to Illustrate to the vot- rs-.thar.they .will be remembered with veijbyi posterity If they vote for Bry : )';• ;3tf that-Is what the Populists are ten"tlie Issue will not rally many sup- irters."' The-average silverite isriot iistnnow. looking• after his desceud- t's business, bnt number one Is hav^ g Ms .attention, 1 and he is a silverite. )ccauso he fancies that he will in sonic- ay himself be .the recipient of a.- por- >ii of the proposed distribution of the enfy-ino'n'ey Hint'is one of their ar- '..'.: NOTES. ' ' 'i of'tlie leading and Influential 1 s<>lld; business 'Democrat^ were., pres- «fcf 'at the meeting. '. . ,. ' • • ; jffei' whole 'afflnlr -was '.flatting un- 'mjusi'tally' when /Mr. Byron Wilson Wpeii ihVp' the breach. He objected .'to liie''meu who 'signed the paper being • bdnip elled'to announce themselves. He ''efirVled'ljis.polnt., • _. •"' '' 'JWhf'ii the signing commenced .scv- ''eifa't w'driiiug''nie'n in the. back of -the room' walked 'deliberately .outi There ,'wa's aiy'bffort to, stop them and get their unities' at the door, but they were "not to be "intimidated!" - ••"'.' " of organisation' npv arid Byron Wilson again .isesrted •hihi'seif. H<! wanted business stopped, 'add'Ciiairmnn 1 Tnloy-nnraod as presi- de;nt. After tills demonstration,-.the selection ....of'.'" Tnley '-could .not be 'avoided^. ' ~''l' ' ... . . .... : Mri '>icGi ; euvy said that Boiirko Cqckraii's'speech in reply to Bryan.was : the'sniiest"speeoh lie had ever read. :'Tl)i's is'buiy.'b'ne'.of.his witticisms. Tho. Cqakran "speocli talks .for itself. - , '•''- ipeorge Klstler .was guilty of., using •thfe'forgery"tip^on Lincoln in his re- 'mlrks' 1 'That'has so long been out of 'iis^;' 1 ''"demonetized" .as ammunition. hnjvln'ji r I'e'en, time after time proved forgery 1 , 1 that'll took considerable nerve '•'to present 1't'ia.st night! but it was done. '"'!br.''McG^eyy, said that the triumph _^t^Ml_~i'. l l..x;',i,T ««*• ^ n men'at work now, but IK; that .all his fel- fail in, the be done. Ht| irfa'Se no'Wtteropt to explain. " j!j yhe i; urict)Ttn'pllmeri1'ary' references to ^ Stliere'o'n'e j,s 'employed n lacked "that' one thing .thsi 'iow thike'rs r on"tliat side fai. Populists were followed by on outflow ! "of the members of that pa»ty who at-'. tended. There was a call or two for Buck Stanley of The silver Prohibition party, bur the president saw th.it the dose of heroic rrealnn.-nt was enough for once, and shut off Mr. Stanley. The club will hold meetings every once in a while. The leaders showed unusual shrewdness in not securing the rink for the holding of the meeting. The contrast •\vlth recent meetings of the sound money party was too much for enthusiasm as it was.. - ..' POLITICAL STRAWS. RAILROAD MEN RESENT. Editor Journal: The bitter and senseless attack of Judge Dykemnu on Mr. Loree was without the shadow of justification or excuse. For many years Mr. Loree has been known to the citizens as a. warm friend of our city. He came here without acquaintance, in a humble capacity in the railroad service and soon won the confidence of the company and the people, by his efficiency and genial deportment. Approachable at all times the traits of his character have made tiim a great host of friends. His advancement in the service was wholly due to the genius displayed in the management of railroad affairs and his rapid promotion to the head of the department is the strongest evidence of sterling worth, and none were more sincere In congratulations to him than his old Logausport friends, and those who had worked by his side in the lower grades. Dykeman knew all this, and knew as well that Mr. Loree fully recognizes the importance of Logansport In the Pennsylvania system, and he knew furthermore when he made the indecent assault on him in his speech that Mr. Loree and the management have at this time in contemplation, the erection of substantial improvements in the shops that will.add greatly to the wages of the working men and em-, ployes. The only charitable view to take of Dykeman's attack is to think he was out of his head. SHOPMAN. Showing the Direction of Campaign Breeze. Ihe ; WHO HE IS. Peru Republican: "The meeting of the Honest Money Democratic League in their rooms in the Brownell block Monday evening was well attended and very Interesting. The club listened to a splendid address from G. H. Asire, of Logansport, who discussed the political issues from the standpoint of a worklngman. The club is growing every day." Xow, who is G. H. Asirc? If there is such a man in Logansport he is not known in the Democratic family.— Pharos. .G. H. Asire has had charge of Stevens & Bedward's steam heating department for the past year. Ho lives at the corner of Fourteenth and George. Ho is a sound money Democrat.. He formerly lived in South Bend and was a Democratic councilman. Inquiry at the house disclosed (lie fact that he has taken the Pharos ever since he has lived here. Six weeks ago I suffered with a very severe cold; was almost unable to speak. My friends all advised me to consult a physician. Noticing Chamberlain's Cough Remedy advertised in the' St., Pan) Volks Zeitung I procured a bottle, nnd after taking. It a short while w«s entirely jveii. I now roost heartily recommend this remedy to anyone suffer'• Ing with n cold. Win. Kelt, 078'Shelby Ave., St. Paul, Minn. For eale by B. P. 'Karelins, The phrenologists of Indiana will hold their State .'onvention at Kokomo August 22, 23, and 24. nnd a splendid gathering is anticipated. Th* advocates of this science have made vast strides the past few years and especially have those .in Indiana. All those who attend the gathering may 'expect nn enjoyable time. Harry Young, uight: clerk :«•-"• do.ck hotel, tells .a sixteen to c that has a sharp point as ii • ' ; the Tv-ay the political wind is.' • : :. Mr. Young was in Krankfort the past week on business ar -.: -.« return took a seat in the sine • . . He noted the fact that there i . i 'seventeen persons in the car : ''.1 to conjecturing the political tc .-..^..,..-; of his fellow travelers, -lust for amusement he determined to take i straw ballot and tRis, was the result: Sixteen of the seventeen were for 5le- Kinley, one for Bryan and free silver. Sixteen to one. but the sixteen was on the right end. Further investigation disclosed the fact that six of the sixteen had formerly been Democrats; of the total number one was a banker,, two lawyers, six were traveling salesmen, four were farmers, three were merchants and one a hotel clerk. The one lone silverite was a merchant. wh«- is in business in a country town where the Populists are exceedingly strong. It is an old saying that straws show which way the wind is blowing. It looks as if pretty near the whole stack was blowing McKinleyward, according to this count. A STRAW. Hon. Jesse Parmenter, of Wabash, was in the city last evening on his way home from Crawfordsville. He came up on the Vaudalia, and on his way up a poll of the train was taken showing for sound money, 30; for free silver, 30. SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION. The Sunday school association of Clny township will hold n convention at the Cumberland Chapel, four mile* north of the city Sunday, August 30th, beginning at 2:30 p. m. The first thing on the program will be the election of officers, after which tlic following pro- ; gram will be carried out: "How to Keecp S.unday School Chll- - dren for Preaching Services. B. E. Campbell. . , "How to Have a Successful Suridny SchoOI, Then Superintendent's Part,"" .T. H. Souder. '.'',., ../•The- Teacher's Part", J. .T. Julian. ' "The Scholar's Port," F. A. Bnyless. "The Parent's Part," ,T. H. Holmes. All Sunday schools in the township are asked to join. The public are lo- vitcd. • ADDITIONAL LOCAL. Plenty celery.—Rotherroel. Brocaded mohair skirts Jfl-OS.—Trn.de Palace. , Fresh mocha and Java coffee.—Roth- ' erniel. : ,<5pod peaches. 05e a bushel.—Me- • Caffrey & Co. • For Sale or Rent.—The dwelling at •Murdock Place, Call in and see the Hawes, one of the ' best styles out for fall wear.—De- •wenler, the hatter. • A credit of 30, CO and 90 days on all winter goods, to_ get rid of them at TtOc on the dollar.—Harry Frank. •A tilie Jersey cnv& the property of . Charles Uhl. wnsfkilled yesterday morning by a wesPboumi Panhandle. . •trii'in. ' ' ..'...,..- il,opkius,..Stetson, and Hawes, -some of. our leading hats ha.ve arrived for fall and winter trade.—Dewentor, the hat tor. • . . ' Don't forget until ft-Is too late 1 that * the Sunday rate.to St.. .;losepli via the .Vandalia line is .$2.00. Train leaves at " 7 a. m. No one over saw more boaut itnl drest goods than the ncr novelties just optiiod at the Trade Palace. Crowd* are taking advantage of same. Go and be one of, them. Await the opening of the Globe clothing house, about September JO to in. It will pay you.—Globe Clothing Co., successors to Harry Frank. 2 B Sure, One price only.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month