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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 4, 1896
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COENEE. OB fall and winter underwear, be has »ow cornereil the largest lot of underwear ever brought to l/ogausport at hard times prices for cash. These foods are direct from the factories and •f the best values In nil lines for ladies, ftnta and children; go .and investigate and It will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND .LABORING^ CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY,—Democratic platform, 1S92, DA!iv rwbLUhed every d »/ ln the w«ek (except **" > u<l»y) by the Logaiwport Journal Company. W. 8. WRIGHT President A. HARDY Vice President O. W. GRAVES Secretary "B. B. EOYER Treasurer Trio* per Annum •••* 4 '?5 'Wile* per Month « Official Paper of City and County. (Altered as second-class mail-matter at tto L»gansport Post Office, February s. SUNDAY," OCTOBER 4, 3SOU. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MCKINLEY. JR. For VSce-President. A. I-IOBAKT of Now Jersey. , of Ohio. For Governor, • IAMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co, For Lieutenant Governor, 'Hf e HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoe Counly For-Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Cass County. For Auditor of State. ..AMBKICUS C. DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State, "WU5D J. SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. flLLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon C«. For Reporter of Supreme Court, v«HARLES F. RJEMY of Bartholomew Co. •tltar Superintendent of Publlo Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statlstlcan, a J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellata Court. First District. WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson C«. Second District. W E HENLEY, of Bush County. Third District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. ' ' Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. tJ Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. .B. G. THAYER, CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Casa County. preBCntatlve-CHARLES B LONQ- E. HALE. KEES- CAN-NOT LEGISLATE. VALUES. WiIElmm Joninfags Bryan is visionary. Ho .siiilld 'in n. recowt. speedi that a dollar's vm&ut 1 cmiu bo 'iiMtt'csiKiod by legislation. If 'tiliii't 'is itirac, t/lie value of si. d-u'llini 1 cia.li also be decreased by In a, farmei' si)ec<. J Ji- QIC eali'd, 'the dollar wtis a 200 cent doiTna-. 'JMi'wi why •jiioir., l>,v l ; ;wv, «imij% reiliwe tllie gold d-ol- -Ism 1 liai v-nJue? Jli-. Bryttn, te froitig o-n. the other plan. He tells, the Ensrcuers liluiit Ms -plsiiU -is to create it vnlue Cor 'Wi-e-sidvcir c'lcJllftu 1 llhait wilMnimke i-t worth ;iis uiurfi -as '(live poM dofflmr. Why doe.^i Jio wflin't 'Wie silver doPiir iwule a 200 cloilsw 1 ? dear doHinir ;is itflie cause of tlio low pnlces daiil 1ihe Qinn-d (tiiniiOP," To w'iike Th'e silver dollar (i 200-ccnt dollar would not help the Br-ynmil'tcs or finy oaie e.tee accordius to their sta-tc- APli.v aoit •k'prisliilte h.nJf 'Iflie vuliie off tliis "200-comt dollar" a-ncl -inako no effort 10 raise Uioprlco of silver bullion? tlio olimrge Dlmit the bullion sire 'into.resitxxl im 'tihe caaisc of free silver catoapc would lose hnich t>C its I'-orco. Why •no't conne oult boldly flit nil Unvcs i'd places, a.s woll ji.s -in. Populist iiMMl declare tltat tilic clienii is vHualt yon •mamlt? True, it Is not ivihiiit tflio wji^e (smiKsr Wiurts. He te nWfc to be deeolved, Mr. Bj-yan, nhougih, you/r efforts to 'baaidagc his oyos <md c;iulk ili'is ciars are (UiwisiJig it) Clie'ir engOTnces. His veto .Is aJreewly placed. TeH Wie -jxwplo fnJir.Iy tltait n' siflvcr 'basis 'is wllnait yon nxo employed to rein'csenit, nw\! meet t'he bmut. Mjoct .it «s -a proialdonitiM siltould. ARTISTIC COIFFURES. Bab Tells How Grand -Dames of Former Days'Arra'rtged j Them. , , ; -I. A. ADAMS. A supply of .the photORriiph co-pies oE the "Rold -leaises" signed by tenants of John Pardons AltgeJcl, Is received at U-opublican; 'headquarters. Added to Kli-ese f.icslmi-les rna-y be had the a(Ti- davlt of !i reputable and sound business man of Logansport, that the lease is 'lu force uiuder d'ii-ection of Altgeld, •^•ho is at liie front of .tli'o 'howlers for free silver, while himself demanding pood dollars. .Thi-s gentreman's • son rends offices of Altgold, 'and his lease cointains tlic gold clause tohat nwiies Illinols's wmarchiist executive appear iu such a ridiieulous and dlslionorable ll'ght as a champion of the disre>pu fable cause of Da.t silver dollars. . Third Distrlct-ABRA- HAM SHIDELER, COMPARE THEM "The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the ••nactment of 'the law providing for the resumption of specie payments In 1879; •loce then every dollar has been as .food as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to •Tery measure calculated to debase •or currency or Impair the credit of -*ar country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the leading commercial nations of the world, Which we pledge ourselves to promote, and ontll then such gold standard must ' be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency mart be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures designed to maintain Inviolably the obligation! of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of 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 waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation. We demand that the gtandard 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 tender money by private contract."— ^Democratic platform. "We demand free and unlimited •coinage of silver and gold at the pres- . «nt legal .ratio of 16 to 1."—Populist .platform, 1892. ... : "We hold to the use of both gold and .•liver as the standard money of the country, and to the cotaage of both gold and silver, without discriminating •gainst either metal or cnarge for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage •f both metals must be of equal Intrinsic and exchangeable value or be ad- Jnited through International agreement or by such safeguards of legislation as shall Insure the bnalntenance ot the parity of the two metals and the •qua! power of every dollar at all times In the markets and In payment of debt, and w demand that all papermrrency •ball be kept at par with and redeemable In such coin. WE MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLIOT AS BS-. PBOIALLT NECESSARY FOB THE IT IS NOT AT ALL .PROBABLE THAT TEE NEXT,.HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE CQIN1AGE OF SILVER AT A KATIO OF 1C TO 1. WHEN IH BECOMES A DEMON- STBATE-D F1AOT, THAT THERE IS S0 DANGER OF THUS aOTJKTfcY ADOJPTI'NG THE S'E^VER STANDARD IN OONDUaiTNiG THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROS- FpllTiy WILL QCiME A«AIN AND, WITH LOWiBR TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF, LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUS(I|N!B(SS WILL BOOM AGAflN.—PBiaros editorial, March 12, 1890. There was some ai>pre!heii®!)ou in the Ropubliean camp lest Mr. Bryan slkrald ncJt be able to -stanid the strailn of ills toavels over the country. He assures •Oho public, ibowevOT, tliat his wind- pumping ftpparaltus is in good slmpu, and that he will con/CImie to hfash and rohasto Ws opening speeches unitill nhe evenlnR before tlie-electton. Bets will now be silmiply on -tlhe size of McKinley's majorities. Ne-w York,' Oc/. i', 1SOO. It seems us lit' 1 the milliner ruled everything feroliune. Her''results-arc mlnrvelous. Cnll tliem h-a;ts,- ,or .c^ill them -bommets, or KcuierjiJiiKp -jiud ca.U liliiirii c'lm-pejuix, liltey'wre -very'much to 'the tore amd ee-rteumily;:'. are most boiiulti-ful to look upon. .TJiip' have-not a suggestion of anything masciilr.ne. HeiX' is no stiff -felt 'bat decorated with a r.itobou bnind «ind li shavJn-jr brusli -plume, but, in its steail, a cluipeau. -pivnt has a puffed crowji.of ..\;elve.i; a bjinil of emeralds, a- buckle'of nMiieaWnes, pos- sl'bly a wixsatli of crushed' roses and a couple of bows of ribbon. 1 Sometiiraes there is more. If you have ever -looked at any of toe pictures of tie ladies of the, time of li-ailc AnitoJicMe-you 'will get a faint conception of the-fas-hJon- lijut of todaiy. Tlio ci-o^wn may.be high or low, round 'or square, Or nven IHiiiited. Tivc ihnit iteeM 'nuisir be big— t'lmit's 'be.ca.nse itlicre's so much to bo put upon tt. ' • ' 'iNowaxlays, wlicii you Jay : your good iiDoney down yon don't get u simple- looking affair wi-tih tlie 'assurance 1 t-hat you we paying for its sbyle-^no, indeed, you pet much 1 , very toweli, for -your nionej-. If I were a woman with :i strong bra.iin, I should be disgusted a,t tills ' ' ' (IKilUMPH OF FEILLS'ANp 'FEAIH-IERS. • ' ' ' ami frivols, but, being merely a,'woman wi'tlh no extraordinary ineutaHity, I confess to aduiiirins tliom—the -wonderful haits—aiutl betas witting' to'be extln- guJstied trade rono. Yon think It impossible- for. so much to be on- one hat. Hero is nn -acciuiaitc description of a. wonderful c3ia.i>eau that the millliner (leseni'bed Jis "qit;uintly siuiple": .The CI-CAVU wsis la.rge, .soflt, and formed of whits velvet; itlic brim Twoad and bent, so ttot it curved -a.t each slile', was of silver-grny -felt; ntiout the 'crown was of quUlc of white chiCdi!', spangled with steel; at the right side'tliere, stood up In a ti-ium'pbanf'b'uit graceful manner, tihree white ijHunws each warranted to .be an exact dnplicate- of that worn 'by Henay of iNiavari-e. (Tlie typewriter says slie knows Jiow'to spell tilnat mame because it "belongs : to a race- liorsc! O teanpoiia! O' in ores!) These were fastened to thii' h-ait by ia buckle of rlDiinestones. On tlie left siide, under -the biii'm, w-as a lialf wreath' of- white •roses -that ex tended_ almost across the back. 'Now, remember, tltat is called "A QUAINTLY SI-MFstJfl H.-tTi" tiiid it itook tweniy-itnvo bonnet pi'ns to fasten it -firmly ota the head ot the young 'woman -who wore It and. wore ft • •to tihe 'theatre! iBy-1ihe-'by she looked so pretty in- it 'ttat the men' who sait be- Jaind -her forgave her and becjune followers of thfe white plume. With the triumph of the| big hat,, there is a gradual coming 'ot the tri- umi)Ji of the hiaiirdresser.;'Last .winter wliero wo saw a' loose coil of'hair.'.'thiat -any lady mlgliit lilave miriajiB«i lierself, we now observe an elaibc/rfite arrange-, memlt of puffs or a curious jiflaeirie of gmaill curls, iSucli a coiffure 'ns. one could not. .accomplishl cine's self, a.nd GRAND OPENING 5ALE OF EXQUISITE UNDERWEAR at the WHITE HOUSE, TODAY Everything from a 50 cent Suit to the Finest Garment made. We solicit an inspection. Wn. GRACE & Co. The White House Clothiers and Furnishers 316 Market Street. ,The free silver cause lias for its orators in Cass county Judge Wlnfield, wta> left the Republican party in 1872 to go down wWh Greeley In Ms' overwhelming 1 deifeait; Prof. Michael, a Prohibitionist;'C. E, Carter, a Populiit, Ed. Horton, a "five silver Republican,"., and George Burklhart, who needs no other introduction, There Is certainly' variety here, but very little Democracy The campaign of coercion hns failed —miserably failed.—Pharos. '" • • Good! Then the public will hear no more of It. What a . relief! It was wrong in the first place for the Pharos fo attempt to coerce real Democrats into voting the Popocrat ticket. ~ It would be a pleasant diversion If tUe'Bryno reception comrolttee would 'drive "Little Blliee," with his Trilby feet, over the city to .permit him to count the McKinley pictures. The Pharos Is blasphemous enough to head.a political edlitorial "God's Goodness," and in the .next column to run a forgery In'the alleged money plank of the Chicago.convention-. : - : . The silver trouble is stanply «. disease. A feiw frosts, and.a heavy.Bnow. November 3rd TV*!! dispose.of jwUalt microbe* of iHfecfflon may remain. ' ._.-: tliat -whispers of the masculine, hairdresser. Will some 'beauty' "of today .appear, as did 1 'the Prlaicess do Lem- •ballo,. with, her flitalr arranged to .represent ai full fleet of snips ?.'_' The .lovely lady did this out of compiimen;t to a sailor ffldmdiror, and that she might keep it in order she elep't, sitsinig :'up, for seven nilghjte. Pertaps somite 'girl of t> day who Unas a sweet heart in 'tl^o navy, or who feels veffy proud oCtilie..White Squadron, may harre her prefe|y ? .locks put up in just the same way." History,., even In -fashions, only repeats J'tself, Another taldy, .who 'has given Jx*r hew.'t. •for the time being to the gallant,Lafayette, had 'her coiffure made! to. look. like ft flag, and. it was so'.c'ieferiyar- •ranged with red,' white and, blue ribbons, suggesting liberty wind futility, that the Marquis de litttaystite could not doubt for wHi'om the cpmpliiment was intendied anil wrote a letter-to n pretty American friend .describing the .courtesy paid Ihftn ."'."''.. f Some poitrio*ic girl of today can doc- orate her iilailir, fiiftoa- 'it Is puffletl: and curled, wd-fch . V. !'••••'•.''' • STRINGS OF Gwtb "DOLLARS; to show 'her apprceiaition of Republican doctrines, and her'lioii'or, when Democracy is talked about. .-The possibilities In tlie way of suggestive Ihftirdress- Img are many, but,, while our'pretty belles copy .the .fashiions. of Marie'An- toinette and the ladles "of, net 1 court, they are by no means eager to express in. their toilettes .their wilt ;or 'iihelr politics. ...... . :. ...j. ; ''•'' . It Js a curious 'fact, but i-n..botii'"Ehg- land-and France women have told'tilie story In knots of .ribbons, and fl'owersV 1 in specially, shaped garments; In/hats" of a, peculiar color, ; . their ;. political' leamlings, but, American women,'have carefully lavoldedvthefie modes '-'of- es>' pressdon..''The. -emthustosni thiffit''^ English women show for the iprfmrose •would .not.'t». underaltood i»p4 ^H d '-'^*, which deeper and -stronger, or is -it that we do not ih'ave any opinions at all? Certainly WHEJN' THE WAR DAI'S COME American women show themselves strong enough -and decided enough, but in tlie days of peace they do not ]jennlt politics to influence the arrangement 01' ;i -ribbon-, or itliio style of a 'hat. By-the- 1)ye, spanking o-f fashion, the colors that were in vogue Just before tJic French Revolution are .as much in faslrloni now fis arc tlie httts of that same period. Tlie jtccuUar green, the deep gvoi-nat, tlie artistic bleudii-n£ ol' lavender, and blue Che commingling of bright greeen .ind a deep but not a 'dull Wine, nffli 'Chese sire sc«n either in the gowns, -bodices or wraps of tod-ay. And itihte ciwratte. Tlie one worn by aff Laxly Modish now is ,uo>t the s-i-inplc stock woiiu l>y the men- who constituted themselves, a'Jury to murder their! king; It disthe flaring lace -bow of Louis j XIV, and of tWose gentlemen who did •not disdain to accept a piece of fine lace wlien it was willed to them by some aged 'beairty, who admired their youth, onid gaUautry. The older a beauty grows tlie mo-re she appreciates a young, handsome mam. Shie has nothing but disdain to offer to that rival, a young woman but she appreciates THE ESCAPES OF A GAY BEAU, amd she is always witling to forgive 1»im and to laugh wMi SUni over liis prnin-ks. If he is near to her She wants •him to look his smartest, and -it Is easy to understand how, in the years gone by, she willed to hi-m so many yards of beautiful Ia.ee to moke ruffles for his wrists and craviatite for 3xis coat Ste Meed to tlrink .of him n« triumph- tog in 'beauty and dress i over nil the other men, and it pleased -hfer to know ttibiat, when she was dead and gone, the luce which she gave Wm would add to his appearance. Generally., he was a 'prodigal,- 'but from Mme 'immemorial women have loved the prodig.il sou, .by a favorite, at iall hte constituemts aimd tliey always wUl. ; .Iliimk .over history and you will find ! that your heart goes out. to the gallants, even to the iKindsome thieves, whiile K never beat a 'bit quicker as you read of learned rnomks or patient saints. ' Is true that one or two sntoits evoked heart .throb, .but they were saints wh had been sinners. The gay Frenchma •wlho loved nnwthcr'e wife, who was 1 the -habit of meeting ter to a Httle coi tags near Versailles, iwta> went to mee her one ndglit, saw that she was lyin on a couch, apparently asleep, put hi airms around her to awaken Jier wiMh j kiss, and in 'hits arms' her (bead sepai Wbed from licr body. You know th story ;-the husband had been there, an tills w«s Ms revenge. The rollicking clievolier becaone stern, called him out killed lilm, -and then founded an order the.members,of which.wore hair slilrti slept on planks, starved . themselves and took caire of the poor. That you can sympathize with and admire but the one w.ho has alw.-i.vs -beem good who nod nothing about whiicli he could repent, that saint soeimod to you vcr> 'uninteresting. Them, THE OA-LiLAJsT ROBBERS of ffiose days;'that gn-y tliief, who l.= Jack Sheppard .to English, somebody else in French, somebody else in Italy and somebody else. In Spain, but al- wayis'iaclte itihie some—that merry thief who made a lady trend a measure with 'him .to ransom .her diamonds, who fell in love with her, and thereafter only stole Jewels for -her sweet sate, and :.-wiho, when hre got rich, stopped rob, -became respectable, and married Ills true love;'what woman cnn help lovimg hlni? Nowadays he would be a politician' and corespondlngly uninteresting. And the gay boggars of those days! who earned a breakfast witli a song, a dinner wflth a story, and a supper with a trick of cards! Those merry, tjeSgars •wibio were in league with the gentlemen of the road, Oh! those beg- gnr«, you can see ttteani, pictured here ' •INSPIRING F-REjNCHiMEN. M a briglit little opera taken from t.he French (oil good *hings conje from the Frendi), and which is willed "Half a King," tihere is a meeting,'not of rich in-du, biJt of poor men, beggar men au'd thieres, und tliey come some Jn rags and some in. tags, and some in velvet gowiis, tlie velvet gowns, alias! tattered and wm and soiled with many a wine slain, to -the marriage of the daughter of the king of tlie motley tribe. He's •a merry mummer, called "Tircschnp- pe," .'iin*l lie is going to marry his daughter P-ieretite .to ilijs assistaiit mou'iitobaiit:, MJstigris; tliSs wedding is not done by (i-jumping a brooms-tick. but is solemnized 'by the smashJng of a picture. Hare they are, these KnigJits o-f We Curbstone; some hold torches a.nd some Wow trumpets, and they meet in the most picturesque pant of Paris, thiat Pairis which existed when toig iKrfore Frame sougiliit a wfflfe from Austria; inierc 1 nre queen', lk>w houses wii-Uh; pajuled 1 roofs and dormer win- doA\TS, ithe kind, thait .the gentlemeni of •tlhe Court slid over; don't you remember liow Ch'nrles and liJS gentlemen coumbed Hits gixsact sport? It was not considered strange -in those days that king and beggar, gentleman and robber should 'be friends, and thlat the man ! who yesterday was in ithe palace of the : Duke de Chlaiteaiu jNIorgaux might be to| monrow in the cave fireqnented by the , beggor, Vin Ord'inaire. This opera Is wortli seeing, even M you do not care for music—and much of it is good—it is worth white to see ithis. Paris, the Pax-is of 1780. Those were wonderful days. Those were the days WHEN WOMEN FELL DOWN and worshipped 'the queen as she walked, nokl then away from her talked ot her os "Ithie Austrian,-woman." Those were tlie days when the skies were red as ilf with blood; the heavens were try- Ing to tell of -the horrors to come. Those were the days when people danced on the ibrink of a precipice and enjoyed it. It Js worth- your while seeing a good stage picture of these days, I am told that Mr. Francis Wilson (I do not know him, so am only repeating what I have heard) Is a great student; If this is.so, I can Ima:gine that the preparation of "Half aJxing" was a great pleasure to him and that the result obtained will be really a Joy forever. You are ma'de acquainted, when you see this opera, not only with the people who make the story, but with the city and the people where they live and with whom they alMde. The millinei can copy the hat worn by a tody In tills -play wJth a centain:ty tha)t she Is correct; the artist can copy one of its courtiers or one of Its beggars, and -be sure of the correctness of their costumes. The gentleman is wearing such a dress as the tailors of that day made. The beggar is wearing such dothes as the beggars of tliose days bought from the second-hand dealers, stole from their neighbors, or ushed. with a crook from out the. rubbish thrown from some 'great mansion. And the people of the ptoy! The gentry, the thieves and the beggars-^lhey are all dancing and singing on the very edge of tlie precipice, singing while the guillotine is being evolved from the tirain of a young medical student; but nobody cares and nobody fears. Here's a verse from one of the dainty ballads; it Js the- keynote to the feelings of the >eople of that day: ' '.IBs wii/aie thtat sends (lie wits astray;' Tis -love that even finds them. Tis wine that brightens eyes nlway; But love so sweetly blindis tbeux So, if you drink, oh, choose tae cup A InOies' MBS tos crowaied, boys, 'Tis wine that makes the world go wry; Love makes the world go round, boys."' Ami so the Mtle actress Pierette, sang when Mary Antoinette was Queen . ;liU*l Dr. Guillo'lnn was a youug medical student, and Louis was maJcing locks. and .Tosephiine was the toppy,beautiful younj: woEiani ond Napoleon was still in Corsica, and liberty and equality and fraternity were just coming into fashion. And everybody lived In tne present, oud nobody thought of the future. . Thank you, Mr. Francis Wilson. You have made me realize belter than ever before- how tiie Paris of that day looked. One should always give thanks when one has gained something don't you think so? "Thank you" is so easy to say and usually it is appreciated; and even if it isn't one gains one's self-respect by being polite. Politeness is more than an accomplishment—it Is . a virtue. Therefore you and I and our . neighbor want always to be as polite as we know how; and, l'h'eres>re, when you do a kindness to me you will be , certain to get a very polite 'Thank you 1 ' from BAB. CONTDEMS TiHE FRA.DD. Hon. John B. Stoll, candidate forelec- tor on the Popocratic ticket, very em-. plhaticaHy denounces the Forsyth'e let-/-,, ter frand. in- his paper, the South Bend ': Times. He says: . VO'f all the foolish rot that lias been ii( inflicted upon the reading public, the • alleged Forsythe letter to a Ft Wayne attorney takes thte cake. It Is such a clumsy fraud, such glaring 'nonsenee, . that 'it is iiaeornprehenslbje how any* body of ordinary. in-telUfeence could. : 'have' been deluded into the belief that It wouJd- make an Impression on. any .person 1 of discriminating judgment. -: Sndi stuff should never find room any- ,, where except In a waste-basket Its -, ; publication Is an insult to IntelUBence!" This is the letter the Pharos is BtlU referring to as genuine. Mr. Bell himself in his letter which' the Pharos: published practically admits that he knew it wasn't genuine when he gave .': It for publication:. ' . - A RATTLIMG GX>OD COMEDY. . A good-size audience greeted the Gor- mnns at ithe opera house last night in their farce comedy, "The Gfflhoolya AbroaxJ." George Gormiin proved on especially fine Irish comedian and mftde a big Mit in "Owen Gilliooly,", whale his brother, John Gorman, plnyed ".Tonoithan. Tubbe," to -the queen's tnete. Tilie piny throughout is very funny and highly enteptainiiug, and will t>e n money winner for the Gormkins. Tte ptay is clean and the wit sharp and sparkling. There should be a big. crowd ait both this afternoon and even- Sing's performance.—PaterSon. (N. Caffi. At die New.Dolan Wednesday night, Oct,» THli. Hou. J. A. Mount, Republican, candidate for Governor, was at the Murdock a f«w inomcwte last evening on life way home. He spoke to a.cwfwd 1 of four tfliousiand at Plymonljlj. yester- diiy a.ftemooji. Mr. ^rouut Is of the opinion (liat the Republican plurality will be vary large in the Stale. The ladies' glee .clu'b.of Gfllveeton honored The Journal office with a serenade 3ast' evening after t-lie meeting at Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest V. S. Gov't Report, 4B40LUTELY PURE

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