Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 1, 1896 · Page 4
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September 1, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 1, 1896
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•S^Jff^ tm^Wfj^ff- WiMw^W--''^'M-:'':i^f^f: ::?£' ,P? : :'r' : ,V?:vo;/- ; ':'?r'- v\ • '••:, - : •••''" -: "\ "-' • : : ;--'-I •';•' -.'•'• Gray's CORNER. .On new fall goods. While many merchants are stuck on unseasonable goods tnd nre usLng every means possible to pot them onto their customers, John Gray comes to the close.oC rhe swison bi fraud shape aud Is able to take nd- rantagf) of the very low Eastern mark- Mi for cash and gives his customers toen new fresh goods away below old •fcrrled over stock. P. S.—Come and see the difference. DAILY JOURNAL published every day tn the w««k (except Monday) l>y the Loeanaport Journal Company. w a WRTOMT ........ President T' HARDT.V.V.V. ...... Vice Pre.ldeni DL W GRAVES .................... Secretary ft B. BQYER .............. ....... .Treasurer per Annum per Month **.* Official Paper of City and County. (Sintered a* second-dais man-matter tfe* Logansport Post Office. February at TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1SOC. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM McKINLEY, JK., of Ohio. For Vice-President. •ABRETT A. HOBART of New Jersey. For Governor, JAMES A, MOUNT o£ Montgomery Co, For Lieutenant Governor. W B HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoe Counly '"' For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, ol Can* County. For Auditor of State. AMERICUS C. DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. ••RED J. SCHOLZ, of Vandcrburs County For Attorney General. WILLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co For Reporter of Supreme Couri, CHARLES F. REMY of Bartholomew Co, JPiTsuperintendent of Public Instruction. D M GEET1NG, of Harrison Count For State Statlstlcan, 8 J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District. ;W OODFO R D g ROBIN D SON. c O f . G.bson C, i w E. HENLEY, of Rush County. 1 Third District D w. COMSTOCK of Wayno County.- Fourth District. JAMES E. BLACK, of Marlon County. . Fifth District. "i U Z "WILEY, oC Benton County. " For Congress, . GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. 'WILLIAM T. WILSON, ot Caaa County. -••or Kepresen'tative-CHARLES B LONG- "WE.LI* -r* • T -m '••far Prosecutor—CHARLES E. HAi^-S. •^w Ol ft rlc^JOSEPH' Gi GRACE* , ftor TreaBUrer-BBNJAMIN F. KEES«-I.. A. for Surveyor-A. B. .;. N ~ T ••or Coroner— DR. J. A. DOWNEY. fo? AMW80I-JOSEPH BARE. Commissioner,. First Dlatrlct-JOHN mstoner, Third Dlstrlct-ABRA HAM SHIDELER. J " COMPARE THEM. "The Republican party to unreeerved- .•itf for sound money. It caused the en- ••Ctmtif of the law providing for the •>mamptton of specie payments In ISTO; t*ice then every dollar ha* been as good . '••••• gold. "We are onalterably opposed to every neaaure calculated to debase our cur- .MDcy or impair the credit of our conn- -tej. -We are therefore opposed to the tree coinage of silver except by tat«r- Mttanal agreement with the leading •ommercuu nations of the world, which lire pledge ourselves to promote, and un- U then such gold standard must be pre.... Mrved. "A?J our silver and paper currency • MU0t be maintained at parity with pold, and we favor all measures de> H<ned to maintain Inviolably the obli- fftttonB of the United States and all our aooney, whether cola or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the •tost enltghtened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of 'both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 10 to 1, without watting for the aid or consent of iny rthfcr nation. We demand that the •tandard silver dollar shall be •» full legal tender, equally with gold, for all •ebta, public ai>.d private, and we fav- •r such legislation as will prevent the •emonetlzatlon of any kind of legal ten- -••'•er money, by private contract.— Deino- Imtlc platform, We demand free and unUmltea coln- •te of silver and gold at tbe present legal ratio of 1C to 1.— Populist platform, 1892. We hold to the use of both gold and diver as the standard money of tbe 3 country, and to the coinage of both gold ; mnd silver, without discriminating ••gainst either metnl or charge for mintage, -but tbe dollar trait of coinage of both metals must be of equal Intrinsic :«nd exchangeable value or be adjusted 'through Internationa] agreement or by •neh safeguards of legislation as eflall Insure tbe maintenance of the parity of the two metals and the equal power Of eveiy dollar at all times In the tnark- ••• «t* and .In payment of debt, and w« demand that all paper-currency shall be kept at par with and redeemable In •nch coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON 'THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY;Democratic platform, 1U92. ' WHERE IS THE BEST? ' The Bryan hippodrome Is approach liijr I.iull:in!i. Crowds have gnthorei togi'lhor to sot; I ho man wjio Is to se aside the law of supply »nd dcinnnd suspend grIVltatiOM Mild Wit 111 th( Presidential chair with one Vlco I'ros dout on his right and one on his loft Tlu'i-i- has been' npplnuse by th( thoujrhtless and cheurs by the careless ami perhaps it. has not occurred to the multitude to ask for the rest ol' th< show, but on reflection. Hie public c.ir readily see that a largo part of It If missing. The 10 to'.1.-is all there. Mr Bryan roadlly promises 10 times wh he'win do. There arc 1C theories t< one truth in hi* assertions. ; There fin 10 fallacies to one bit of. wisdom. The have all the elephant but where Is the tiger? Unless the missing imrt is Unperson atod by the Pullman car porter, whose modesty does not permit his uaiiip'to set Into the papers, the people are being imposed upon. Those who .are goius to coin ."3 cents worth of silver Into :i dol l:ir and gi't rich nt It arc in evidence They are nil there in person or by rep. resentative. The 1C to 1 part of th» sliow is there, but where is the 1 to 10 Where Is the m.in representing the 1 Where is the representative of the poll miners with a pledge and a hundred million bond? Where is the assurance that the gold miners of the West, out of a sense of patriotism, will take their 100 cents jiold and coin it into a dollar that; Is to travel through thi lonely world with a lame and halting lltty-tlircc-cent dollar? This is a very important part is the 1C to 1 program, Laws may be passed permitting the coinage of 53 cents worth of silver In to a dollar, but no law can' be passed compelling the owner of a dollar's worth of gold to coin it into a fifty three-cent dollar. That end oC it must bo by agreement. There must be a pledge with good security else there can be no 1C to 1. The law of supply and demand will go.on controlling nnd the &2 parts of silver will be worth 1 part of gold as they are today. Mr. Bryan should add this feature to his show. He lias overlooked what his advertisement calls for. He Is go- lug to marry 10 to 1 without getting the consent of 1. He Is giving a remedy of which lie has secured only one of the two ingredients necessary. He is defying nil laws of trade, of finance, of government, and on this platform asks to be elected President of . the United States. The Intelligence of the greatest government on earth is cfn trial. ' ' Dmi's non-partisan Review say*: 'Clearing House certificates have n6t been Issued, but Instead gold is coming hither largely ou the swiftest steamers, about $10,000,000 being already-on the way. Higher lending rates bring It, notwithstanding foreign events which disturb London markets, and growing confidence in the monetary future of the country helps. The shrinkage of merchandise Imports and the Increase of exports also help, for comparing with last year exports have increased 9.C per cent. In August, while imports have decreased 30.4 per cent, and for-last week 40 per cent. These tendencies all help to lessen the strata but the closing of works and failures of important concerns show how much disturbance a proposal of radical monetary change hns already caused. Liabilities in failures for three weeks ending August 20th'-were ?20,032,2SD against ,1iC,510,3GO last year, and $8',214,470 in 1894; manufacturing were ?11,100,93S against. !P3,517,877 last year and $2,845,338 in 1804; trading were ?4,904,3C2 against ?2,S52,989 last year; and $3,884,414 in 1894 while brokers and other commercial concerns added ?4°827,9S5 against $149,000 last year, and $1,884,718 In 1S94. The stoppage of Hilton, Hughes & Co., this week, is of course not Included'in these figure's. If such are the fruits of partial impalr : meat of confidence,'it may without departure from a non-partisan attitude be asked, what would follow the change which Is only feared?" .. ; IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT ROUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OF SILVER AT A RATIO OF 10 TO i, WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT : THAT THERE -.IS NO DANGER OF THIS .COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COMH AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF .LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN—Bharos editorial, March J2.: 1896. Vi Major McKinley was In 1878 as honestly silver's friend' as he Is'still unalterably the champion' of good, full value money. He expressed himself honestly. He has learned by experience that silver-cannot be made more valuable than the law of nature allows and can-readily give good reasons for his faith In Republican doctrines on money. ;. the •National Democrats, -Will ''''• Have a Big Crowd. / Quarters Engaged for Here than Six Hundred Delegates.- And Half as Many More are Expected -Some Probable Candidates. . Indianapolis, August 31-.—Special.— The National convention of the National Democratic party 1ms not:y'tt opsned but the advance guard ot the crowd that will be In - attendance^ " The streets presented au ynu< lively appearance.-this 'mornlittg, ing easy for the natives to see that many strangers are within the gates. The visitors here by•'hoo'tfiwcfcr'.'vrfyv few of them delegates, being chiefly, residents of Indiana towns,who.,came early to secure accommodations 1 ,- .for the week. If any estimate'- cau ; -be based on the strangers of "today,! the crowd of Wednesday and -Thursday will be Immense. ' ' • •'•' - ' By Wednesday morning at least for ty states will.be represented-by. vcgu- larly elected delegates, and besides these-official representatives- of movement, there will be here, men who have for years-been prominent in the Democratic part-y,>nnd.'who come to the convention as ou-looke'rs ready to give advice If It seems to be needed. The office-seekers, who usually vie with each other In trying-to-'bc first on the ground at a National con vention, hove no part in this gathering, and this fact, it is taken,'accounts largely for the absence of those talkn live crowds, which, under ordinary circumstances, throng the corridors the hotels in convention cities for days before the convention Is to meet. A REPRESENTATIVE GATH- ' ' ' ERING. '•• "•' : •"•"' That this convention is'to-'be representative seems certain. There'are'in the hands of John R. Wilson, secretary o'f the National committee, at'-thls ; tlme regularly signed credentials' 6f' l rn"ore than GOO delegates, and telegrams to him announce that the credcntlals-'of other delegates are on the way. Arid then New York and two or three other states did not name their delegates, .therefore, con hardly be placed upon the roll before Wednesday "morliitig. Whatever apprehension there -may have been that the delegates would not all come—that a few would come 1 f torn far-away states with the proxies of the delegates — haspassed away, 1 -for messages from every directlo'ti 1 ' 'announces that the delegates will b'e liere: The leaders in the movement 'remark that never before was there a political movement in which: inor£ patrlptlsni was exhibited. They : point 1 but "that here are representatives of a. principle com.ing at theif own expense ; fr'om -every quarter of the country to'-participate In a convention that wlH : nominate a ticket that is doomed tb'dofeat. SOME OF THE 1 CANDIDATES. There are many names[mentioned'for the place .of honor on the ticket" which it' is almost sure will be nominated.' Florida is in'favor of naming' Cleveland; Illinois 'will support Wattcrson; General jBragg of Wisconsin wlll'liare the solid, support of his s'tat'e,''as Senator Vllas hns announced that he will not be a candidate. There wa's a-reporf current about headquarters flint' one 'or two names which have not been mentioned will be presented to: tliecon- vention. When inquiry-was made o'f those who would naturally TJC-fir possession of such information, they'sald-:- "You will have to watch 'for'develorH inents. It is possible that -men-.•not- mentioned will come, to -the ; front,'"Senator Gray of Delaware. ;js.-bolng boomed by his friends In the '-East,- and- may be the nominee. v,'i. . •••'• ELECTORS-AT-LARGEJ;,' Three of Them Have Already .Beep. Agreed Upon. , , .,,. •:., Indianapolis, August 31.—Special,— The sound money State committee.will meet tomorrow at 10 n. m., 'to elect the delcgates-at-large.'. There nre four to., elect and three of these, have .been de-. elded on, nnd have agreed, to. sei;ye. Tli'ey are Daniel Noyes," ex-Judge, La-,, pprte; George Ford, ex-Congressman, South Bend; J. C. Robinson, ex-Judge, Spencer. The fourth man will .come either from the Third, Fourth or Sixth" district. ' ' ..-.-,:... If you are going to paper your dining room, hall or parlor with -fine* paper t will pay you to call 'and'-see ine. There has been poor demand 1 ;for thV finer class of wall paper • during 1 -thfe- >ast season. Therefore our object- is : . to reduce this class of. goods. 1 ''Best 30-inch ingrains only 25 cents a 1 'double roll. , All 75 cent papers' "r'edtic'ea to 35 and .40 cents, .at- Moynihan's Sixth street wall paper store. : MR. WALLRATH'S SPEECH. An Analysis Shows flany Weak Points—Not Sound Argument. Kokomo Tribune: Miss Berth* GbcP dard nnd brother Homer of-'Logdnsport are visiting, their, aunt, Jeamer, .• \ - . -.- Brother Wallrath publishes his free •silver speech in the Pharos and in tbe closing: paragraph will be found tlit! statement lie made which wns published in Sunday's 'Journal. Brother Wallrath starts .and builds his entire 1 speech on a-false proposition. He says: "Mr. McKinley says, 'Good money never makes hard times.' We "all agree that this is a truth. But we also know it to be true that times are ;hard. Hence It follows that our pres- j-ent money system must, not be good, hind as we have practically the single Jgold standard. It must be the cause of •the hard times. Therefore the people We clamoring for' n return to the use ' : of both gold au'd silver in tbe ratio of ilC to 1 as it wns prior to 1873." On this proposition Mr. Wallrath expects to go to the Legislature and vote for a Tjuit- ibd States Senator who will carry out This idea. But his prV.wsitiou is weak 'because of its lack of correctness. Mr. iMcKinlcy does not, say that hard times 'and good money cannot exist together, ; but that good money does not cause jhnrd times, and the cause should be ilooked for somewhere else. Secondly ,the Populists complain that the money Js too good already. To use ^Ir. Wall- :rath's logic. Sparrows never make •hard times. -We all agree that this Is a truth. But we also know it to be true that times arc hard. Hence it .follows that sparrows are the cause of the hard times. • It is by such false reasoning as this All the way through that Mr. Wallrath attempts to sustain his position. "Bimetallism is better than monometal- lism," says ho, and then assumes that the man who had an ounce of gold would-be foolish enough to take it to the mint and have it coined into dollars, when he could trade his gold bullion for silver bullion in tbe markets . and coin twice ns many dollars. Free silver at 1C to 1 is monometallism, for no gold would be coined. • "Who of y<7u have seen any gold lately?" he asks. Gold does not cir dulate as much as paper because it is not in small denominations, and be cause it is the'most convenient reserve fund of the banks to secure their depositors. It Is thus really in' the hands of tbe people. It is favored as a reserve -by the banks because it is not so bulky as silver, because it does not .fluctuate ns bullion, because it Is indestructible, can not be-easily stolen, and can be counted by weight. It Is not hoarded however, and any man who has regular business transactions with the banks can get it if he prefers it to paper or silver. Some of • the banks are refusing to pay it out to any Stranger who asks for it in exchange for other money because they suspect "those parties of attempting to hoard It up, thus talcing it out of circulation. Any mint of the UnitedStates Vflll g"lv.e gold fdr silver or paper to any man 'presenting, himself. All the gold in 'the banks belongs to the depositors Tfho : cbeck against it day by day. It is in active circulation. ;"In the last two years we were Obliged to Issue $262,000,000'of bonds tp keep this reserve," says 'Mr. Wallrath;- Why was that Issued? To keep tills silver at par. To have real bimetallism, which is the use of two metals ajt commercial parity. The moment the government refuses to pay gold and plays silver, silver drops to its actual 'vittlne'; The gold would retire from circulation, being more valuable, and the $000,000,000 would disappear. The $feOO,000,000 silver would be worth only bhlf as much as it was before. This AVould make a reduction In the circulation medium of $900,000,000 Inside of twenty-four hours, reducing the per capita from $23,00 to $10.00 at one Ji)mp. Any man can imagine the crash that would follow. It would mean that the government had failed ii| business, and everybody else would fallow. ("Since the foundation of our govern- njent tip to 1873, a period of SO years, gpld nnd silver were standard metals nfad were coined at the ratio of 1C to 1,'' he snys. iTh'ls is not correct. The ratio was first 15 to 1, then 1C to 1, changed al- Ways to make the value of the coin the market value of the ihetnl. No country ever tried or thought of trying to coin at 1C to when the vnlue was 15 to' 1. The coin wns changed. The ratio is now 32 to 1. Whatever the cause of the decline of silver, the fact re- Iris that the proposition to coin nt 16 to i.when the value Is 32 to 1 would bij ruinous; Brother Wallrath hns gathered together statements like these which he can readily see are fallacious. The rest of his speech is just as vulnerable. TJie Journal, calls his attention to the felw'correctlbns here made in the hope of) convincing him of the error of bis wkys. Cass and Miami make ; an ordi- •narily strong Democratic district, and if |lie should happen to pull thro.ugh it would not be pleasant to^lnk'-of .'him voting'for a free silver Senator'.,,. , • Highe* of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov*t Report. Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE A FREE-FOR-ALL. Sixth Street the Scene of an Exciting Fight. A free-for-all fight occurred yesterday afternoon about 3 o'clock on Sixth street. The principal participants were Thomas Brown. Mrs. Brown and a col oi-od man 'named Price, who lives 'in one of the resorts on North street. It seems as though Brown had to fight both Trice and his wife, from uie fact that Mrs. Brown accompanied Price to police headquarters, where ho swore out a warrant for the arrest of Brown for assault. Before the warrant wa« served, however, Price and Mrs. Brown returned to Sixth street and the men were engaged in another fight when Ollicei 1 Bishop appeared on the scene and put both under arrest. Mrs. Brown was not in sight and thus avoided being taken into custody. The officer started for the jail with bis prisoners, but when he arrived at the feed yard at the corner of Fifth and North streets Price drew a gun and attempted to shoot Brown. While Mr. Bishop was disarming Price. Brown ran through the wagon yard and escaped. Price was brought to jail, but was afterwards released. There is a warrant authorizing the arrest of Brown and It is not probable that he will be able to dodge the officers many days. A number of young, people gave a picnic at the park last evening In honor rtf Miss : Alice Hogan. WORKING THE PACERS. Coleridge, Henry B, Gold Medium at the Park. There Is quite a nice string of horses at the driving park, and they are bein worked almost every day. The leader is of course Coleridge, and followinj him are Henry B., Gold, Medium Durango Sprague, Dallas K., and a number of others, mostly untried on the track. Coleridge was given, hi! semi-weekly work-out yesterday morn ing, with Henry B. as pace : maker. 'Tin mile was done in 2:21, a jog for the great horse. Heary B. went the mile without a skip and was close up'at the finish. This morning Durango Sprague Gold 'Medium and Dallas K. will be given a spin together. PEBSONAL. : Mr. and Mrs. John Schricker of Union City are the guest of relatives in the city. . Mrs. S. H. Hcndee is at home again after a visit with Mrs. Jesse Parmenter at Wabash. Mrs. Reuben Wimmer of Wabash has returned Jiome after a visit of several days. here. Terre Haute Tribune: Edgar Pack ard of Logansport, was iu the city today arranging to enter the Normal. . The Misses Elizabeth and Helen Knight have returned to their home at Ft. Wayne after a visit of some length here and nt Lake Maxinkuckee. Wabash Tribune: Mrs. S. H. Hendce returned to her home in Logansport last evening after visiting relatives in this city for several days Mrs. D. M. Dillon returned this morning from a week's visit with relatives in Logansport Miss Carrie Miller returned this morning from a week's visit with friends in Logansport. THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY. On receipts of ten cents, cash or stamps, a generous sample will be mailed of the most popular Catarrh and flay Fever Cure, (Ely's Cream Bnlrn) sufficient to demonstrate its grent merit. Full size 50e. , ELY BROTHERS, 56 Warren St, New York City. Rev. John Reid, jr., of Great Falls, Mout,, recommended Ely's Cream Balm to me. I can emphasize his statement, "It is a positive cure for catarrh If used as directed."—Rev. Francis W. Poole, Pastor entral Presbyterian church, Helena, Mont. ku,,- shrdl crafwyp vb xzfinff% kqjff CHICKEN STEALING MESS. The Captudre Horse and Wagon Owners Claim Innocence. Kokomo Tribune: Owners have been found for the horse, wagon and harness picked up by Anderson Emerlck, Thursday.night, while thieves were going through his chicken roast. The property belongs in this city, the horse being claimed by Jobii Clev- euger on north Kentucky street, and the wagon by Pete Clemens, of the northwest part of the city. They do riot however claim the stolen chickens found in the wagon, and disclaim all knowledge of the thieving. They say some person or persons unknown to them stole the horse and wagon that night. The blood hounds were put on the trail of the thieves, late Friday morning, but nothing developed that can be made public at this time. ANNOUNCEMENT. Mr. George Gonser, who has charge-' of the circulation department of The] Journal, will also attend to general collections for The Journal. There "is quite an amount outstanding, nnd The Journal company will esteem it a favor if bills are promptly paid when presented. THE LOGANBPORT JOURNAL CO. The residents of George street com- plniu that the street is In n very, bad condition. A resident said yesterday that it was-almost daagerons to drive over parts of It. The gultens. are flllcd up and the water runs through the middle of the street after-a rain. KANSAS DIVORCES UPSET. Some time ago it was declared that some 50.000 Kansas divorces had been upset by the discovery that the law under which they were granted was null and void. For a while it looked as if the domestic relations ot a number of people would be sadly mixed, but it turns out that this legal decision: docs not invalidate any divorce granted in the past, nor unmarry or remarry any one. The decision was, In effect, that the law of 1871, which allows Oifl parties In Interest—viz., the husband and wife—to testify in actions for divorce, was null and void; not because it made such nn allowance, but on account of a defect in the act. The law being thus annulled, the parties may not hereafter testify, at least not until the legislature shall amend the act. Only future cases are affected by this decision, and all matrimonial knots formerly united in Kansas remain untied. This will ease the minds of a good many people who were apprehensive that their divorces were Invalid. CAMPAIGN STRAWS. Sunday, August 30, on the first section of No. 21, between Logansport and Chicago, D. E. Foster, conductor, a vote was tqken, resulting McKinley 145, Bryan 12, blank 2,,total 150. On the second section of No. 21, P. E. Weise, conductor, the vote showed McKinley 250, Bryan 12, total 2C2. Joseph. Rembtiseh,\the popular trombone player of this.city, will go to Peru this mbrning,. join the band at that city and accompany them to. Indianapolis where they will play during the convention of the Sound Money Democrats. He will be the guest of his parents while at the Capital City.. Miss Emma Collins, who hos'been for some time the guest of Miss Anna Miller of Peru yas the. honored guest Friday night at a party given by Jake Spitznagle and Miss Miller. There were about thirty guests. John M. Baker, superintendent of the Central Union Telephone company's line for this district has resigned to take the superintendency of the Iowa Telephone company at'DCS Moines. He has charge of the lines in the State of Iowa. Mr. Baker is succeeded by W. W. Rider, of Columbus, Ohio, the former superintendent The annual conference of the St. Joseph district of ths United Brethren church will meet at LaGrange, Sept. 2, and continue in session over Sunday- Bishop Kephart, of Baltimore will preside. The district comprises Northern Indiana and Southern Michigan, in all over fifty counties. It is expected that 300 clergymen will attend. M. Wagoner, the Westside liquor dealer, is confined to his bed by sickness. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair. DR. CREAM BAKING POWDiR MOST PERFECT MADE. pw Grape Cre.im of Tartar Powder. Frt* » Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant 40 Years the StnrJari •^S^Mi^Si^Mi/^^MMl^M

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