Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 30, 1896 · Page 5
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, August 30, 1896
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Up=to=Date Styles - FOR Fall and Winter. DEWENTER, The HATTER And FURNISHER 1 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. m GREATER Thau Ever Beyond the shadow of a doubt, our new arrivals in Stylish Shoes Stevenson & Klinsick 403 Broadway. THE FIRSI nATIONAL BANK -OF- LOGANSPORT. . . INDIANA. CAPITAL $25O,OOO. A. J. Murdock, Prea, W. W..HOW, Caah. J. r. Brookmeyer, Ant. Caih. DIBKCTOBS: M. B. Blca, W. H. Brtnghottt, A. J. Mnrdo«. D«nnl« UUJ. a F. Yantls, K. M. Bwwood, v W. I. W1UOD. Banking ln\al! Its Departments promptly •nd carefully done. Safety to Cuttomers and StoclOielaert fought for. Btron* RMATV* Fund maintained. The Logansport Humane society (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Cruelty to Women Children and Animals E. S. Klce—Pre«. Geo. "W. Walter*—Sec. 3. 3, Hlldebrandt—Treai. TV. M. Bishop—Humnne Officer. E. 3. Bice. J. C. Halle?. K C. Coolbouen Geo W Walters, J.J. Hlldebrandt, Peeked Justice. Isaah Adami. Mrs. w. D. Pratt Mra. J. N. Nefl. Telephone No. 80. Bejort ca»es ol cruelty to Seoretaij. KROEOER & STRAIN, Undertakers &Embalmers. 610 BBOADWAT. DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY, AUGUST 30, 1SOG Try Rothermel's Mocha and Java coffee. It is fresh. See the latest in fall capes, just received at the Trade Palace. Jubilee concert at the colored church Monday evening. Admission 10 cents. The Interior of FJercc's tailoring establishment is being repapered and decorated. •Many people will go to South Bend Sept Sd to hear W. J. Bryan speak. Half fare for the round trip.—Vandalla line. They are hand made and best quality of French patent leather, and their real value Js $5.00. Otto's price for a few days,' $1.98.. • The Hanna store is now located in the rear of Fitzer's, comer of Broadway and Fifth street, with a complete line of tinware, fruit Jars. Molding a specialty. : A solid car load .of. dry •'goods- unpacked, ready for sale'Mtinday morn- Ing. We haye bargains : in domestics as well as silks. Be on hand and get . your i share of these bargains.—Bee Hive.' THE SILVER. BUGS. First Pair Blew in From Nevada —Senators Stewart and Jones. Sauce for the goose is no sauce for the gander. .With a gold spoon In their own mouths nud a silver ladle to serve the wage-earners those free-silver Senators would have others do unto them what they would not do unto others. Silver for you, gold for themselves. Senator Jones said in 1S78: "So exact a measure is it of human effort that when It Is exclusively used as money It reaches the very habit of honesty. It neither deals in nor tolerates false pretenses. It cannot lie. It keeps no promises to rich and poor alike." "We arc told that we can't get back to specie payments because the balance oC trade Is ngalnst us. The balance of trade is against us because we don't get back to specie payments. Give us the money that the world recognizes to regulate our trade, and the balance of trade will take care of itself." | "The use of gold had its origin In the necessities of mankind. The human heart is set upon it. It will command the proper services of everybody at all times and in all places. The necessities which compelled its.use are as inexorable today as they were at the beginning, 'although improved systems of exchange have diminished the proportionate volume necessary to do the work." , "It Is the common denominator of values. It makes possible the classification of labor and the interchange of commodities. Gold has intervened in bargiiius made between men since the dawn of civilization, and It has never failed to faithfully fulfill its part as the universal agent and servant of mankind. * * * The volume of gold is not affected by the stamp of the government. That Is merely flnal and reli-' able evidence of Its weight and fineness." "There have been many battles fought against gold, but gold has won every time. Gold never has compromised. * » * Gold has made tho world respect it all the time. The English people once thought that they could get along without gold for awhile but they had to come back to It, We did not depart from It on purpose to disgrace gold, but we attempted expedients at the time of the war because we thought we had not enough gold in the country to get along with, though probably we had." On page 4,907'6f Congressional Globe (same debate) Senator Stewart says: "Sir, the laboring man and the producer is entitled to have his product and his labor measured by the same standard -of the world that measures your national debt. * * » Give him such a standard, give hfm money as it from the producer. You require it from the producer. You, require it from the laboring man gold, to pay the interest on your national debt, which is,right, which cannot be avoided if you mean to save national honor, but then give him the same money with which to pay that debt." '.'I am opposed to any proposition, come in whatever form it may, that attempts to override what God Himself has made for money; that attempts to make money a commodity or make commodities money. I believe there is a vast difference between the functions of the two, and that every departure from this plain truth will punish tho country that so departs. I believe the sooner we come down to a purely gold standard the better It will be for the country. I believe that when we do so com* down we shall have entered upon an era of prosperity which will be unbroken for a century." FULL HOUSES Sound Money Speakers are Cordially Greeted. W D OWEN AT WALTON Justice at Royal Center--CluJj Formed at Prospect Hill: Still the good work in the cause';oit souud money and National honor, goes on with unabated vigor, and the strides The souud money sentiment is making; in the county is evidence that the work IS tolling. " ••:'.; • Three good meetings were held Mil thu country lust night. At-Royal Cent tor DeWitt C. Justice spoke, fpi" two hours to more than three 'hundred peo : pie, the meeting being in. open..air,..ou 1 account of the size of -the.entbusinstic audience. The meeting was'a source of great encouragement to-the'speak- ers, and to the Republican managers., The long anticipated visit of ^on. W. D. Owen to Walton was made last night, and the crowd that.assembled to hear Mr. Oweu was sucl). as to cause i him much • gratification of a personal nature, and at the same time', the enthusiasm shown when points ..were made against the cause of Bryan, was nn assurance that the people- were on the right side of the great Quostioir'dls- cussed, and in sympathy with ' i.h,e speaker's cause. -. . ••.., An encouraging meeting was that at Prospect Hill, In Adams township, S. T, McDonnell, who bad not made a stump speech for twenty years before last week, made a rousing talk,' Cap't, Frank Swigart and Geo. W, Wultoils and Organizer Gamble also spoke.'The house was full to overflowing. A club \vi\s organized with 100 .members, 'and the following officers were 1 chosen:•-. y President—Andrew Irvin. Vice President—Samuel ArlburhoHz. Secretary—Charles Skinner. , ,' v Assistant Secretary—Joseph R, Murden. ' . Treasurer—Stephen Eurit. . •••.'• In spite of the fact that'there -wn^ in Ed Horton meeting at Hoover's' school house-about two-miles -nwa'y,' there were many Democrats in the an- 1 lieuce at Prospect Hill, and the statement was made by some of these Democrats that the.Hoover people were all at the sound money meeting. The Hor- tou meeting was first set for next: Tuesday night, but when the announcement of the Prospect Hill.Republican meeting'w-ns made, there was a change of dates, with the result that the crowd at Hoover's school house was depleted. The first meeting of the club was set for next Thursday night, at Hoover's school house. At this meeting Capt. Frank Swigart will make the address.. This Includes Patent Leather Dress Shoes for Ladies KEARNEY VSCARTER/ Reply to the Letter of Chairman Louthain as to the Debate; -" Tho following letter is _ issued by halrmnn .T. Z. Powell of the Ecpubll- cnn Central committee,-hi answer.to in oplstlo 1'i-om Chnlrman\jp. F; Loiitli'-' alu of the Popucrntie committee, in' vhich the matter of the proposed Qc- bnte between C. E. Carter v ;iad E. F' vearney is the subject for discussion: "Logansport, Intl., Aug."29, '90. '• 'Mr. B. F. Louthain, Chairman: ' ;; "Dear Sir—In reply to your note <rt" Vngust 27, concerning- a joint debate between .C. E. Carter and E. F: Kearney, I will say, that as a rule, 1 do'-not believe that any good comes from n- oiut political debate. Usually Irrita-' ion and bad feeling are engendered oii he part of some of the enthusiastic 1 'ollowers of each bf the parties en-' gaged in such a discussion. But on- alf of, and at the request- of the iailroad Men's Sound Money club,' vhich is an organization independent >f the committee of which'I urn chairman, I here state to you that Mr; E. F: Kearney will meet Mr. C. E. Garter in- oint debate at the rliik, Monday even- ng, September 7th, upon the following •onditlons, towit: "1. The discussion to lie limited to' he question, "Should the United States dopt the free and unlimited coinage >f silver at tho ratio o£ 1C to 1, Inde-- icudent of any other nation?" "2. Mr, Carter to take the .afflrma-', ive, and Mr, Kearney the negative. "3. Mr. Garter to open thu discws- lon In an hour's speech; Mr. Kearney o follow in a speech of an hour and fif- een minutes; Mr. Carter to reply in flf- een minutes, but to introduce' no.new rg'uments in closing. . .- . -. .j "4. That Mr. C, O. Fenton, a Probi- >ltlonlst, shall act as Moderator, whose uty it shall be to preserve order, and;; o call either speaker to order, if,: in his judgment he is not speaking to the Question. . . . '."•(".'•• "5. That neither party .shall be .In- errupted by the other, or by any-per- on In the audience, while speaking. •- :: , "Yours very respectfully*, . .... "J, Z. POWELL. 1 ' '. 1st Choice Of Otto's very Finest Tan Shoes. High or Low Cufc for Ladies. $1.98 * These include our Very Finest, Former Price $4.00. ;£I5c for Children's Waists, tie for Boys' Knee Pants •; All on First floor for the Greater Convenience of our Lady patrons. • ITO KRAUS "Of Course" A=BISEBALLGAME Boston Lights at the : ;: .,J.;. Driving Park Today. •V 1 ;.* i • i s '. '.•'•*' • Cleveland WonO ne and Lost Another ; ..-.•.>:.• -;How the Clubs Stand. -.ThV'.'flunking" of the Wiuamac base ball' elnb-put the managers of tho Boston : 'W?h'ts'clnb iu a rather ciubarrass- inV predicament last, Sunday,, but they fiiiye a, clvib : on for this afternoon which >yj'i| jnot 41unk, . The . Boston Lights giayed two games at Mouticello the pnSt.weok--a.nd were beaten oucc and won'.oiK-c. The' Mouticellos arc anxious tb-'p'rove-'to their Logansport friends tliiit'tli'cV" arc. a better club than the Bbst.pn Lights,..and a game has been ajTJui^ed,tp"bo'-i-iIayed at the park this afti»rnppu.. There- Is "blood" on the side) =and.-the game will bo played for allVthcre'-'lS'-'In-it by both teams. Denny E3 ; en i: Svili"i>it"cli"for the Boston Lights •in'ii' iM-l'y'rStatts will be on second liVi'^:' r ' ;; "'L ; Ml'e Billee" Shaver will be on Shaver will be on d_e<;k,i'jj)(l 'altogether the team will be ai)l^.to ;: pu(;:-jip.,a first-class quality of ba'il. :.••.-..•.-•. '•'. New dress goods and -trimmings at lie Trade Palace. Don't miss It, fio with the crowd. . . SPLIT EVEN ON THE DAY. Cleveland Won aud Lost With New • -.-• York—Cincinnati Lost. .Cleveland won the first game - with New YftVlcVc'stcrdny, and lost the sec- otfd.'^allace pitched the first and big •YoSiiig the second, which was called ii fl&sixtli inning.ou account of dark- less^'Baltimore won from the Pirates, ip4,$:inejniinti lost to the Quakers. Tlieve!;nre none of the clubs which :eem.«ta..-have'license to wlu from the ^MlUfe-'Jidwaday's, and it's an' even bet !liiit"they will finish in the lead of the ;l]ir(f i ;\]l!y.fsid:u. 1 '.:'F.qllowIng are the jeb'jj&'^f,' the, games, played yesterday: j Atjp'hi^a|(l[£Jlphia—Cincinnati 4, Phila- I Aft.-JJapniore-Pittsburg 5, Balti- moj:c; 11-:' •*'•'•'•' '-••••' j A'<-'Kew l Torlc—Clbveland 3, New t<5rfc v l'; .(secqntf game). Cleveland 1, 13, Wasu- 0, Boston 1C. br^Sfc Louis l', Brooklyn 7. •oSHJANOING'W THE' CLUBS. • Baltimore ...'.'."'.J;'. .74 .'. .33 .092 ..630 .008 .577 .357 -.542 .480 .477 , .400 .390 .318 ,257 YESTERDAY. JTli'e. .'-Bostonr,Lights^- won. another g.in»-froin tlie'-'Moritlcellos yesterday ;ac Mo'DficellB-^'-BoDriy Lyeu .-".pitched .tht'piinp v fbv'fli'o J L,6gnns'port t»am and •tlic'Wb'ft); .county lads'got seven hits off |!of "fils'jdellvory.. . .The score stood .12j^'a-Jn.'favor. of the Boston Lights, • 1 .tbi?y / having eleven hits and four er- iToj-s.'.to" th'o-Montlcellos seven hits aud si.t'Wrbt'Sr' : Ten thousand .people saw .the gnmc:yesterday.,being Old Settlers' .••"-"^^•••^[^ticeijQ, jk c Johnson urn- POOR -BOY-NINETY-POUR AFTER. . ... Press: -The celebration of |ti>fl;JHili'i.V l »' tll< lay .of -John I. Blair. .oft-New. Jersey's, mountain million- once, more to tho . , ..ty]|e" : 6''f'nn] : Itmerlean'' who is Emersou- :ianj. ''^Jr.*^ Blair was a poor farmer's .. of. jt^TOiatiihe.nffe.of 14;. As in the caae of Emerson's typical worker, ho .trajppod it, teariiecl ft, . , farmed .. It, . wplkefj in f^'caufttiy... store. But the e,qiM|V ot opportunity! and his Amer- : jcnt " energ5V .soon-/ ••lifted." IHni • from -a .striiiggle in jhtf'jaiWt-^c'ra'bWe of .New .TerWsJ^estpne-WH^nnd slatey val- ..lrej'ij|. : *Hls''qtga'nJzinft ( e»erey .gave him • •cpn|j;rol of a store, theq of two, of three, a abz«»l».-3^1^en•^t.' "tfti s~ rii llroads; ' But further details are unnecessary. Years ago his fortune was represented by millions, the tribute to his industry and genius, which is, as has boon aptly said, but a capacity for work. Tho groat woaitli of Mr. Biair might be easily made the theme for a Socialist harangue or for a Bryan cross-roads criticism. And yet. far from being an indication for the iimqu.illUes of-condition in America it. points just the opposite lesson. Mr. Blair's whole life has boon one of great simplicity. And his fortune means that under a government of the people, where there is neither castle nor class to batten tho hatches of poverty over aspiration, endeavor will accomplish everything. Poverty in Northern New .Tersry, a wild mountain region eighty years ago was no small thing to overcome, but tho boy of fourteen overcame it. Mr.. Blair's life is not different from other Americans. It is through such rough experiences the road to a more than ducal fortune has so often begun. No one was more of the masses than Blair in his boyhood. All he wanted was the chance. American life gave it to him. He is a. stumbling block to the leveling Socialist who has the theories of life :ind would squeeze his men to fit his theori.es. MARRYING A TITLE. Philadelphia PWW: It is A waste "oT. 1C TO 1 AT THE CLUB. "Ever play -poker, Benny?" "Nop." • "Don't know the game?" "Saw it played once." "Well, we will have a game. You be banker. The white checks are worth 5 cents, the reds 25 cents; that is 5 to 1; and the blues OO^ents; that is 10 to 1. You sell the checks." "All got checks?" "Yep." "Well let her go." "Come up Crump." "What's that?" "Crump forgot to come up." "Oh!" "What you got?" "Three aces." "That's good." 'i'Whose ante?'' "Crump come up." "That makes a Jackpot." "I open it." "I stay." "So do I." ' "Fifty cents better." "All right." "I am a stayer." "How many cards?" "I stand pat." • "It's your bet." "I can't beat a pat hand." "I can't either." "Take the pot." . "I've got cold feet." "So have I." "You ain't quitting, are you?" "I prouilsed my wife I would be home at twelve." "I've got to get up at five in the .morning." '"Well, I am in the hole. Let's play one round." "No, I've got to go." "So have I." "Here banker, cash these at 10 to I." "What's that?" "10 to 1." "How do you make that out?" "Why, when yon were out at lunch we met at Chicago and adopted 10 to 1." "Why, I can't pay that. 1 sold them at 5 to 1 and 10 to 1. I haven't got money enough." A, "Can't help that/J^e had a convention on you and gauged 'the ratio." "Well, I can't pay out what I haven't got." "Benny, you are a fraud. You teach us what you don't believe in. You advocated that yourself. You can't play in this crowd any more." On account of the G. A. R. Encampment The North-Western Line (Chicago & North-Western Railway) will on August 31 and September 1,1896,6ell excursion tickets from Chicago to St Paul and return at rate of $8.00 tot the ronnd trip,"good for rfiturn passage until September 15. with privilege of further extension to September SO, 1896. For. tickets and full Information applr to agents of connecting lines, or addres* A. H. Waggoner, T. P. A., 7 Jackeoo Place. Indianapolis, Ind. " Him- to ,-irguc with .1 fool, for from the na.1r.ro of the case he is not. inlhicnccQ 'by argument. We must, in some way induce him to cease being a, fool, and then we may have iho inspiration of: j hope. It is probably noi of much use- to talk to American girls who arc be- •sotied about marrying a foreign b.-n-on-, I and yet tho sentimont. of humanity an'd the impulse of duty nnito in urging one to say a word, even at. the expense of wash-d effort in this warm weather. We might venture to plead with American girls ami with tlifir parents that they would now ami then tv.id the newspapers and sec what has been the results of these- marriages: we would implore them to look into the law o£ foreign countries and to lea.ru wbaS is the legal standing of the •wife. Tbe Countess von Krockow writes to "Tire Independent" that Gcrmnn matrons soe their earnings and inheritance-pass into the hands of their husbands unless a special settlement, before marriage provides to the contrary. With an ingenious refinement of. brutality thai may almost, be called diabolical, -a. mother is deprived of the control over even hcr ; illegitimate children. Of • course, she is compelled to support them; but the father has absolute power. If a husband is unable to support himself (and the word "unabKT' will often meaJi "disinclined") the wife must support him according to his rant and standing. Hence Ihe difficulty G?. • a wife's obtaining a divorce from -s worthless husband. The courts real- tee that if he is divorced he will come upon the community, whereas now the wife must support him. An American found a. friend, an American girl, living in obscurity an'd discomfort in a village, while the'ba-r- on, her husband, was lodged hi -the most fashionable hotel in Berlin, atifi driving a four-in-hand, tislng up ~HK rapidly as he could his wife's property. If a German baron chooses to live in America it is possible that his grandson may be qualified to aspire to'an •American wife; but the "woman Who throws herself into the arms of an Italian count or a German baron will prot»- ably hare occasion to be sorry for Jl only. once. Leave the money as it is—It he only a Medium of exchange. The changingof it will not make more business or times better. Why should it? How can you make more actual business by calling six inches a foot, or, if silver would rise to par, by calling v foot a foot? Supply and demand make'business. What difference can it make in the demand anfi supply if vou change the medium of exchange? You can ruin business by making the Medium of exchange doubtful, as free silver would do, but YOU cannot heir it that way, NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION. Indianapolis and return, ?i:59. Wednesday, Sept. 2d, tho I/. E. & W, railway will run a special Irain leaving Peru at 7:10 a. in. Returning leave Indianapolis at 11 p. in. Tickets good going only at 7:10 a. m. and for that date. The Citizens' band or Peru, the best band in Northern Indiana, will accompany this train and discourse beautiful music during the (lav.. ANNOUNCEMENT. Mr. George Gonser, who lias charge of the circulation department of The Journal, will also attend to general collections for Tho Journal. There is quite an amount outstanding, and Tbe Journal company will esterm it a favor if bills are promptly paid when presented. THE LOflANSl'ORT JOURNAL CO. We are now ready to welcome oar many friends and customers. We COB save you money.' Come and sec us. One door south of Broadway on Fiftb street.

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