Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 26, 1896 · Page 4
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September 26, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, September 26, 1896
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CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, he has now cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Logausport at hard times prices for cash. These . goods art- direct from the factories and of the best values In all llnes'for ladies, gents and children, go and Investigate and It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. P«Wl»hed every day in the week (except by the Logaiiiport Jour-' n»l Company. 'WRIGHT Preeldeni Vice PreMdent •'Si W GRAVES Secretary I* RBOTER. .- ....Treasurer y.rtto* p«r Annum '• ** --rrlo» per Month -• w Official Paper of City and County. (Biterer) as aecond-cla.B mall-matter at lfcTL»gan»port Post Office, February 4. SATURDAY, SEPT. 2C. 1SOC. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. . A. HOBART of New Jersey. For .Governor, *AMES A MOUNT of Montgomery Co. ••"^ For Lieutenant Governor o C. DAILEY of Boon* County For Treasurer of State. SCHOLZ, of Vanderburjf County For Attorney General. . nLLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon Co. For Beporter of Supremo Court, «iiTitE9 F REMY of Bartholomew Co. »S^erlntendent of Public Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count For State Statistlcan, •. J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. Forage of the Appellata Court. First District. •irOODFORD .ROBINSON, ol GU)»OB Ce. Second District. W E HENLEY, of Rurti County. Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. "' Fourth District, JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. TJ Z WILEY, of Beaton County. ' For Congress. GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representatrre. AM : T. WILSON, of Cans County. tentatlve-CHARLESU LONO- outor-C . flALB. Clerk-JOBEPHQ. GRACE. Treawrer— BENJAMIN F. KEES- ^I. A. ADAMS A D °D D O D WNEY. W comini.Bwi.er, Third Dlstrlct-ABBA- HAM SHIDBLKR. COMPABE THEM "The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the WtumptSon ot specie payments In 1879; •Ince th^n' every dollar has been as good ns gold. '• "We are unalterably opposed to wery measure calculated to debase our currency or Impair'the credit of •or country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead. taf commercial nations of the •world, Which we pledge ourselves to promote, •nd until then such gold standard must be preserved. . ''All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at. parity with gold, and we favor all measures designed to maintain Inviolably the obll- , gallons of the United States and all our money, whether coin or 1 paper, at the present standard, the standard^ the most enlightened 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 w.*ltliig for the aid or consent of any ether nation. We demand that the • .standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with gold, for all debts, public'and private; and we fav- •r such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind of legal trader money by private contract."— * Democratic platform. ! "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 10 to 1,"—Populist ptotforin, 1892. " "We-hold to the use,of-both;gold and •liver as the standard money of the country,-and to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating •galnst.< either metal or cnarge for mintage/but the dollar unit of 'coinage •f both metals must be of oqonl IntrlB- •te and exchangeable value or be ad- fasted through international agree-. ment or by such safeguards .ot, legislation as shall insure the maintenance •f the parity of the two inetals and the •qnal pojver of every dollar at all times !• the markets and in payment of debt, •ad we demand that all paper currency 1 !»• shajl be kept at par with and.redeem- able in such coin: WE MtlST INSIST UPON- THIS POLICY,AS'. PECIALLY. NECESSARY FO'R THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND. LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING. CUR RENCY.—Democratic platform. 1892. MILLIONS OF U>'*pir,LOY.ED-THE RESULT OK FREE COINAGE PREDICTED: ... (From H'okc Smith's Speech at the New iYork Reform Club Sound Curreji'oy :. Dinner, May 1C; 1890.) • • It'll President and Congress :..were elected In November eonwnlttetl to the •free anurunlluolted -coinage of 371% grains ol' silver Into dollars nearly j|x months would P'i«s before they co'md be Inaugurated, and six mouths more before the proposed Icg.islii.t.Lou could become law. During tha.fc T-Hiic creditor would sect to protect themselves against being pmid 'in dollars worth only about 13 .grains of .-gold; a.nd they would eiulefl.vorto.mmke coHwrtlous bo- fore tilie'. .uuHm.Jted coinage of depreciated dollars began. The- debtors would not be allowed to romaln: debt OTS until th«y could pe't tlie'iulvanrtnge of pnylus oft what they owed at 50 cents on Hie dollar; they ' would be forced to iiamedihi'te soWflcmehts. • . Shenliffs ami constables would call upon <them without -delay. Depositors iu banks would withdraw itheiir money Tlie large merchants, forced to settle rtiliolr foreign Indebteduess, would insist upon the Jmmediate payment of debts due from smaller, merchants. The smnJlcr merclran'tis, in turn, would be, compelled to force collec-tilons -from their customers. 'The promt voiuuie of business eouductcd upon credits would cense.' ,. ' M-amifacturlng dateiin-ises could not •not afford to continue, business or make contracts uiiitil flic value of the ucw dollai 1 could be eecbletl by the-ftfi- term-lnatUm of Just wliait 371% graJps of silver would prove -to be worth. Man ufactorles would close. BUS.ID houses would fail. Bank® would, ivuided. The 'unemployed would numberetl by millions. TJia farmers would mad few purchasers for their products. Want nnd fnmiuo would pei-vade the land. Business interests, reaching from the rlclMsst'-banker to ithe poorest ipaild laborer, require the removal of all doubt about the meaning of a. dollar. ,No mam should -be trusted oven wWih an unimportant nomination who does not recognize that the value of a dollar Is now measured 'by 23.22 grains of gold, -and who Is .not wiHltng openly -to declare Ms purpose to keep -It there; IT.IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE (OF SILVER AT A RATIO OF 16 TO 1. WHEN IT BECOMES A..DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THIS COUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OP THB COUNTRY;.'PROSPERITY WILL COMB AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES, ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN.—Pharos editorial, March 12. 1896. ' ' "• ''-'' ' The Pharos claims that after four years of defense of sound money It discovered in twenty-four hours'after the Chicago convention that It tiiid been making a fool of Jtsel'f and didin'tinow wiiat 1t Tvas talking about. ,If It acquired no intelligence In four years -how much was it likely to acquire in twenty-four hours? Its defense goes to prove that up to this time H hasn't the f aintesit idea of what It is talking abaut. This is borne out surprisingly by other evidence. . •. It Is the striking feaiture of 'the. free comage proposition that th* professed object to to make some mon take a kind of money he kiows -1s no.t what It pretends to be and is not really what -Is comtog to !ilm. And this being a 'forcing of 1Ih<j natural laws of trade'ttfe aid of itlhe governmcn-t Is sought to force peopte to take that kind of money for what Jt pretends to.be. If tihls Isn't robbery what Is it? " ' / It Is getting late in the campaign, and the Pharos has not yet.explained whether free coinage-.will Coring sliver. up to gold at 1C ..to 1 or; : 'wherhOT>-we, are to have a fifty-cent dollar; ^-by does the^Rharos dodge thJs.question? Why does ii isheak^out of meefiig the, real Issue of free coinage at: M to 1? Does if intend to'confessthat deceprlbn; Is-Its only stock In trade? : - ;: How much bulUom have you got laJd iftway tQ ; "be coined?. If you haven't'any you wJll be foollaih' to vote to try 'to ratee the price of aHrer ty law. '• If you Ihave some you ceVtalnry won't vote to give that silver a flctrtlous value;bylaw so that you" can 'make some, mao toko it for-more than It is worfli. That' legitlmaite way to.malre-moiiey. PIlWll^ rwS^pfcjiiiSjjjinfeiw'^^ ' T7* ''A'" /"^Ha^fS 1 ' -how. lias, the .price of -'.blinder twine fol- • Hon. Rosweil Q. Horr Told Them at the Rink| TALKED OF THE.TARJFF : ,.,-•••. "' i' <J- •'•'•'. J/ 1 ,," •-,'_ < i A nd Then Threw H6t ; 5hbt| Into • ..;, the Silver • •! - • ,«»The People Want a MaVi in the " Presidential. CJiijii;/; i : ••They Don't Want^ ^ Kid^aiid : So They'll Elect ricKSnieyV.'.'; ! ; ' .1" V Speaking from -.'.a-'-.poJi'tleal standpoint, the c.ity ol! -Logausport is •j\-arm- 1 lug up very percc'i>l'Ibly^;..aihjs^s .proved, by tho jsplendld x-ro.wd that greeted'the' Hou. Roswell G. Horr ait the rink'yes- terda.y afternoon. The. aftcrAoodi .Is .always a. bad time to itfld' r 'a. .poli'tjc'al meeting, unless tlie ciiiuiWiijja.i's jva'rm. Tills is a warm campaign.' JUKI'.the nn- n-owcemeot that •' Mr., Ho'irr ''. \TOS to speak brought out .the ^loooic., '> •The rink was com-CortaJily^riHed, ev- ery'seat being occupied and' I'mom-v standing. At 2:KO o'clock'lii^siteak escorted by the drum' corp^ 'fr6rn the Hotel Bnrnett,, ontcrpd' v the 'ha-li'and wars received wi*h a.b'ni^-of'a-p^l'aiise, Judge D. H. Clvase dn'trpidviciei ,'Mr. HOIT, who spoke in part as 'follows:'' .'. "La.dies and gonitlenien:" Wc^'a.ije fai* .unate. to our campaign .•tl)js j year"because tlie Issues between'tlie tw<i great 'parties which sure clniiiuiafg^"the suffrages of fflie p 1 e.ople, ) .aire',.!qlea.r"ciTt'an<l dl«tku«it. Thei-e is 'no'.cliaiice .for cori- fiusion. M -tli'e. r.opoerafcs ' 'are j i'ifeiilt then, we Republicans are . all jfvi'oriS nnd if we are rigtit.Jhen. 'they nie.'all wrong. "The -Hepu-bHcap jRlatforrii v !je- olaros to u-nmiist-tknble ferm's "in favor •bf tailviiog cwre of the "j?,eople [of .'our country, 'Regnirtlless of tlie action' o£ nn,y a'ther Natitoa.' It is, In. .fajvor.'of th« 'building up of -Uie..industries! of^pur couTi'try and'honest money. "The Chicago platform is. Just as clear'cut and distinct, Just as outspoken in favor of free trade 'and free silver, and tbe cam<ltawtes.,.of' tjlip tw.o paa-tics are not ait all' -alike. JiThe candidate Of the PoDOci'aitsVSs'.'ifor _ free ti-ade, while th'en-c Is no need -ito ask w-here McKlnley stands;..he's'.plil Pro- tcetioai 'Jitseff (J'nmghter'and'c'h'ew.-s). I am aot going to try. to-convince, every person in this audience thalt I a-nji right, but I'm going to try to convlince you that I think I am .right .dft««h]|(e.r}/*. *.* Our Democratjc friends deno,uflce a protective tariff; .(-hey call it a system of aegallzcd robbery:, of., the 4$>l>?e; Some of tliem even, go_s'o far.a^ to.sny,. that a tariff in any shape'islin^e'fensl-; ble. lam going to t'ry.to pr'oyej to"y.pn that a protetitiv.e tatlff iha^bplt dp Industries in - .this, counitrj j w^here .none liad existed .DCfore^'that; it'.'fias_ provided employnient tp,W^i yio'.were not before employed; ,t;hfli,t !t.',hn'i,'pro- vided a market for itlie projdijct!Ji)f .the farm wMcn' nafl not/bejore^a. jm-arkct alt homeland that tt.'has^donte nil.this arad still reduced theVcpst^o^wpa-t we eat and what, we wear..,.. ,,,, j .,_ ."In *he first place, .,-on^'.';*-*""* firlends point tp.Eflgliijra,..'^;. , H| , say controls, the ti-ade. of ,the ^jork. tlhiese.free trade fellows are gfeiit"on' talking «ubotvt -the,; -!mjarjicts jo^; ^H 'world,' you kn'ow— and "tbat ipngland is ; a free, trade' cOudtiry, absblutply,. f r'ee to. buy and to sell'anyivhere'. ,'lBi ;ji t)ie world wltJliout ,ithe ! restrictions of a tariff.to Mnder her. ' Is'.t'hal po'..',,. 1 * tlie first irfnce, ilhe ;nrs| obieft'^f'.a torlffi laiw-ls ti>raise,revenue"topij-^ihe. expenseiof che'go^-x^mient;Jt'lip? t^.b'e to some\way;. and. : -a'. tariff ta^ Is the simplest oimd easiest',wa'^:. r ':6r( at.^^ri- taln 'levies ond collects pyer^$ I(*p^0p0- 000 ia tariff duties e.very'^''^ir.",She -levies tills .tariff oo'nirtdclei'^lilch she does not produce herself; sucMs'teii,. coffee, spices,-and toba'c'c'p."^Tii|tt. is., ex-' ftctly what I do not believe in'.' 'Our plan is to put .the articles wh'ici ,we do not produce, wiblcli'''w«;cantoot produce,'on the free list,,-If tiiey are^iwices'slity,.' .andlevy a duty on'Uioee' a'rticVb,-w,li'i : c.h we can produce. ,If we'ie'Ty.ja^ilu^r.j on those articles wMch.w^.^anjiot produce, .It .'is ' a"•tax/.Our,''';weei'"..Wae friends objeot to our Idea'anfl^why?. .'Because,' they : .'say, 'yb,u oQf'e \'t ^s^.eribg^ monopoly..' 1 . Is 'thmtt so? [~ TJJ& -'jus.j/seV hat the facts of6.. •"'!.;.". '"j_; ^' (.. l ; I -- r j.,' r: "Five years:,ago .,1 do -npi.i-e|n:em-t)er.' that' there was -a .s'inglej'jf'ardjof silk' plush ; man-ufaxjtured to. thJs^'V''"' 1 '* 1 "' tjnder the beheflcent TVoriln^i McKlnley -la^, plush;;to ,pei!pg factured' dn large quain'tj't|«ij;'a titles tham .ever | before, {ca i prlw tea 'become wltbln. f 1jhel: There was not a. WaM;.of :'btod ' r-.. ^ the,' iim.ijiui-a*;i'U4.CTJi_,*"- i w"* t ?''»-Y li «if«"tf...» ^TryC-iVTl McKItaley, law- made tt''pbs8lBle, :and j MK-iii: •; ' the .price of blinder twine fallen to"-Hif consumer? Let my farmer friends-''answer'-this. See • hero, my free .trade.friend, wh'ait kind of-au Industry :lu\s.your'kind'-of a tariff bu-llt up? Niwuo 'em K you ca:u. IJou't all speak at once {laughter and'apnlausi;)- ' Up In .Mlinneso'ta. some time ago, abouit six weeks ago I thliuk it was, I wns. 'speaking-to'•«. 'crowd, ami asked that question. I was called down by a young follow iu the crowd who said lie 'could'iiaitnc Kwo new industries that 't.hei'r kind of a farlil had created. 1 saikl to liim, 'all right, sir; what are they'.'' He 'answered, i'ree soup -houses iind a- Coxey's army.' (L;i lighter.) "Again.-when we build\.up g a.n Indus- itry, we keep a large .aanount of money •at ho'ine itfliat wouW otlienvlse be spent 'iabro-.ul. ' If we didn't manufacture a' tiling 'in'tliii.s country of ours, that, wo wear or use In OUT daily life, wfl should be compelled to send our money abroad to buy what w,e needed. The tariff that 1 .wa.mt keeps money at home and keeps it c-ircu'lnttag here in this country. If the money is kept -at home, it's home, that's self-evident. If a man is at home, why.' he's at home, and that's all -there is.about it (laughter). Why, Toiu KeeJ settled that question when Ive s-.vkl 'ttat if a Democrat was in the •House, he was tih-ere, and' that's all tliei-e is to it (laughter and cheers). ' "By levying si duty on those, articles which we can. and do produce at home, you make it possible fo-r the woi-knin.il of tMs connlry to secure better wages than tlie pauper labor of Europe. Does any man dispute this? Then, if ho docs, let him compare tlie rate of wages paM in Europe with tho rate of wages paid in the same industry to this country- In- 1SS3 the rnanufa'c- liure of wire ainils was not carried ou 'tatlii's countrj;. Wire nails were some- tliiiing new. Men came, to us in Congress nnd told ns tiliiat if we would give them •a tariff duty on wire nails, they would start their'mi-Ms to making them. We put a duty of S4.00 per, keg ou wire nails. They were selling at ?0;00 per keg at tliart time. >"ow, according to the theory of my free trade- friends, the tariflE of four dollars would make the nails" cost you $10.00 per keg, wouldn .It?' Of course it would. Any Populist knwvs that six and four are ten, and k -their theory is righit, then wire nail would cost ten dollars a keg. Did tliey? Let us see what are the facts Instead of the duty of ?4 per keg in creasing the price of wire nails, the price -has steadily fallen until now you can ibuy a keg of nadls for from $1.25 -to ?I.DO. , • ': •. ' "A-iM it was the same with earthen \varc. When we talked of putting a duty on enrt.heiiware; the free traders bellowed and howled,- they alraosj cri«l. They said, 'You will Increase the .cost- of every disk the poor man •lias to buy.' Why, my fnends, you can.- all of you. remember, 'at least I do, when the only dishes we nad were those that had the trade mark of tlie English- manufacturer .stamped on the back, tne lion and the unicorn, -rampant on a sJhleld surmounted by the .British: colors. You couldn't sit down (to a meal without having this English clirpmo s'tnrtog you in tli'e face. Well the ..tariff was put on, and whaMs the result? Today you can buy American .made dishes for about one-half what you used to pay your English- cousins for them. • "I believe iii the doctrine of Protection because I 'believe It Is In accord with the great law.of •the'/universe. I beai'e.ve that a man Is more obliged to care for his own children than, those Of Other people. Don't you believe that a-man.19 more obliged to care for his own w.lfe'1ha,n that of another man? I do (laughter and applause). \ "But, iny friends, we have a new 'school of philosophers who have struck this .world' lately. They tell us that we need "to coin silver at the old ratio-of sixteen to one. I call them new, because they.differ from all the wise men and fliMinclers who have ever lived before'.'them'., They have turned their humbug of free trade to frefesilver.-The flatlets say that money) >l*-'ma'de by law^ As usual they are wrong. The first record we have of a'medlum of exchange, men traded s'h«r>'.nnd cows. A' man had -a cow more thaln-he -niant- ed,' and he hunted around -for a man vtho'fead something he wanted. The cow, was the unit of value tnen, Tmt It was unUnndy, for if a man, had some- .thing'that was wm^th flwcows and a fifth c-f a cow; it was a little unhandy, dividing that fifth of a cow. So tiie-y demonetized caittle (laugnter) and took up'.wheat. It lasted' longer than, cat- ;tld,butiit %yas still not'what, was wanted, : because a man' was.ilikely. to lose itrit'was perishable.' Le*ve -it out in the'rato and lit become \vorthless. -;y .' ; "So next metal was broght ou'tas -the' Wit -''of' value, and' would' you- believe me; my, free, silver friend,, copper.was tie''first, metal unit of value of "which we liaye oaiy account And etrtinge as lt : ")inay seem,' copper. Is today- .used as moio^y.by more people than are today •lifting »li other kinds of money:; AH' A'islA'trades with eopiper coin and.they pay their labor off In copper coin! Here are ten^Chinee^ copper coltwi. You see they; : a're'stniwj on la string;.-One'- of ih^ae -is'^rth^biie-tentti of .a c'enit; A iaborer 1 to China gets', .from,,. fbux...to Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest;U. S. Gov't Report. Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE eights cents per dny for his clay's work, and lie carries it. on a string BO •that Jit may be handy. "At ail early day gold :uid silver was used as the money of the world. The preat writer on money, Delninr, lie whom our free silver and Populist friu'iids are so fond of quotijiR, tell,s 'us tlin.t for centuries ffol-d <vnd silver were worth precisely the same. That is, an ounce of gold was, worth a.n ounce of silver, a.nd no more. Then silver became more plentiful ami consequently cheaper, aind- the ratio was changed to. four to one; it took four ounces of silver to buy one of gold. In the first half of the Roman empire silver was still cheaper, n.ud the ratio was about six to one. • In T.lic roign of tne Caesars, or the last- ha.lf of the Roman empire, they began to coin money, and silver \vns worth one-tenth- of gold. or,v in other words, it took lea ounces of silver to equal one ounce of gold. During 'the existence of the Babylonian dynasty the ratio was tlnrtccn, TO one. tiud Europe first coined it at the ratio o£ fifteen to one. Ami that was the ratio ai which, this country first coined the two metals. .France reduced tlie ratio to fifteen and oiie-lialf to one, and now we have it at sixteen to one. "Directly after the Revolutionary war there wa.s na American money in circulation. Tfiere was nothing but English coins and English money, and the' first thJng that the Colonial Con- press did was to coasidor the question of the coinage . of money. Thomas Jefferson planned the monetary system of the country. The Colonial Congress decreed that the first unit of'value- now think of it, my Populist, friends— should, be two -and one-quarter pounds of co]>per. Then tlie Confederate Congress—not the Confederate Congress that went out of existence when the. war of the Rebellion,'was crushed—but the Confederate Congress succeeding the Colonial Congress. The Confederate Congress took up-the question of tlie ratio at which the pold and silver should be coined. It was not until 1792 that Congress took up tie matter in earnest Alexander Hamilton was then Secretary of the Treasury and he favored the single gold standard.'Some of the Representatives favored tlie .sin gle sHver standard,'but the majority of Congress favored the double standard. "Hanililton wrote to Jefferson, and .his letter Is still in existence, telling him of Ms doubts regarding the double standard. Jefferson replied, and mark this, my free silver friend," this letter too is still In existence, Jefferson re plied: 'Perhaps it is wise to try. the double standard, but you must IK careful to have the coinage ratio of your two metals equal, the commercial val ue.' So a committee of Congress got together and in order to fix the amount of .silver that should be in a dollar, gathered together a number of Spanish milled dollars and weighed them. They divided the total weight of these coins by the .number of coins, and the result was the average weight of fbree hundred seventy-one and a quarter grains, So it was settled that tlie silver dollar should contain this amount of fine silver. But now they came to the Important part. What slwuld be the weight of the gold dollar? After a careful examination of tie worth of the two metals, that is the commercial worth, the committee decided that one ounce of gold was worth fifteen ounces of silver: .' "It soon became apparent that fifteen ounces" of silver were not worth one ounce of gold, and what was the result? The gold left the country. Now listen; my Populist friend: .No nation ever did or ever will keep two metals circulaitiiBg side by side, when one is more valuable than the other. Now we come to the important point. In 1884 Thomas Bemtori, sometimes called "Old Bullion," aided by another Democrat of whom you .have all heard. Andrew Jackson, brought iu a law to change the ratio. They -tried to force the ratio at .sixteen to one, but. silver at that ratio was-worth more'than' gold, and when that law. was put Iti effect, the. silver left the country. The silver quarters and liailf dollars bad Just a quarter or a half as much silver in them .as the dollar, and so they were melted down by the Jewelers and were bought by foreigners. In 1853 Franklin PIerco;and- a Democratic Congress "paiss'ed ft"law reducing the weight of the smaller coins, and'they'quit melting them down. There was no profit-In it.; J A Populist in, Hastings, Nebraska, asked me if that.was • honest. I asked him why? He said that he did not think It- was;honest.Aw- tlie Govern- meht'to issue-A moneyssborfitt weight according to the ratio. I-toiaihlm that for every dollar of those'.:coins, the Government .stood ready ito.'redeem thelri at the TreafcurrniWi* dollar in sliver or a dollaiaJn *>»: (cheers). He reminded me of lie Mytog of Josh Bil- lings, Uiat 'it is better for .1 man to know a few tilings that are so, than to know a great many tilings that are not so' (laughter). That is tiie record of the Democratic pai'ty ou- silver. .Now, can you conceive^of a Democrat who would go back on -his party's record 0.11 the coinage question? "Now we conic to tlie 'crime of '73.' and you who have tears to shed, prepare to shed them ' now (laughter. There never was JT bill more thoroughly discussed, more carefully considered, tha-u 'the so-tailed 'crime of '73. Why r.lieu, was that hill pr.sscd. if it was sucli a. monstrous crime? I will tell you why; it was because the business men of the country h.id come- to the conclusion that it was impossible to do business under tho double stan- . dard. One or the other of tlie m-efcils refused to stay in circulation, according to which was undervalued. "My friends, I. have been iu Minnesota, Iowa, Illinois, Nebraska, Kansas, tind now I am iu Indiana and I tell you they are all going to vote for William MeK-Inley for President, and some of them by a large majority (cheers) and he wHl be elected by the largest majority ever given a candi ; date for the office of President. The people want a MAN in the chair that .Washington and Jefferson and Jackson and, coming on down to' tne day that you and I remember, my gray-haired friend, that noblest work ot God, Abraham.' Lincoln(- cheers) and the great Grant and tne. martyred Garfield (cheers), and last but not least, your own Benjamin Harrison (cheers and applause) occupied with honor to themselves and IbeSr country.. They want a. mian there, they Vlon'L v.-ant a kid (laughter), and they are going to put ama'h there when'they elect Major McKinley." (Cheers.) USE OF CHEAP MOLASSES. The, fact tlnait molasses, the residuum of sugar making, is selling in New Orleans at three cents a gallon, Is. bringing "to the attention of tine people of the southwest the necessity of find- Ing some.Tise for it other than as food for .human beings. Tihe suggestion has,' : ; been made, and bids fair to' be carried. : :out, that'it should-be used .as food for. ; -caifctle. • Experiments made in Germany have shown ,t3iat saixdinrtoe matter.of this kind can be fed to stock with : great advantage, giving 1 to them as-.: much as they care to eat, and with this substitute the animals do" not need to be fed with as large a quantity as they would -ordinarily require of certain kinds of, grain. Of _conrs«, sugar or molasses does-not'take the place of a ?; variety of food given to ananols; tiey' ; merely supply, a special need.. But It : is estimated : that if molasses is selling-i •alt. throe ceals a go'Uan «t can be used;? for food ait a third of the cost required --^ to purchase the corn needed to per- >• form a similar nutritive service. , USE SjMAiUL WORDS. ,..; Its not proper to use Kg words." In promulgating esoteric cogitations or nrtlcuknJng superficial sentlmentall-. ties and philosophical op psychological observations, beware of platitudinous ponderosity." (Let your statements 'possess a classified conciseness, coin^; pacted "comprelMaislbleness; cbalescent, consistency and a,' concentrated cogency. Eschew all conglomerations of' flatulent gaTniliiyV Jejune T^bblement and astolne affectations. Let y°«r ex-, temporaneous deecanthigs and unipre- mteditaited espatlations have intelligibility and veracious vivacity, rhodo-. inonftade-or thtasonical bombast, se.-.v dously avoid all polysyllabic profundl- ty, psittaiceous vacuity, vetutriiloqulal, verbosity and grandiloquent rapidity; shun double entendies prortcnt Jocosity and pestiferous profanity, obscurent or apparent, • Howard Jones of Marion was here: yesterday on his way to Chicago. Awarded Highest Honor*-World's Fair. •DR; >&, CREAM BAKING MOST'PERFECT MADE. p-ve Graj« ff^A if tartsr Powder. Frjc t AniiwoniarAlum or iny other aauiu™«» ^ M ~ *. '• ..-«•••**'. f.-J:.. '• "•'•^' ; '^:% •0

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