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The Indianapolis journal. (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, August 31, 1896, Image 5

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THE INDIANAPOLIS JOURNAL, : MONDAY, AUGUST 31, 1S9S.
A GOLD-PREMIUM LIE
WHST r.ADU. SPRINGS L.VM)LOUD
DHMCS A FRHH-SILYKIl STORY.
JJever Paid n Premium for Cold, mid
Is a Rettcr Republican To-Day
than Ever In HIs-Llfe.
GOOD REPUBLICAN WORKER
dax pi:riiv trllm why hk lhavks
HIS DUMOCKATIC I'RIKXDS.
Srrnionr Sllverltes Try to Force n Re
nublicun to Join Their Small
Bryan and Sewall Clab.
Fpeclal to the Indianapolis Journal.
WINCHESTER, lnd.. Aug. 29. The ex
tent to which free-silver Democratic news
papers are going this campaign in order to
bolster up a shaky cause is astonishing to
old settlers. Even the unreliable Sentinel is
no match for the Cincinnati tn'iuirer when
It comes to manufacturing political capital.
Under the startling and lying headline
"Big Premium," the Enquirer, on Aug. 21.
contained a- special dispatch from Orleans,
lnd.. alleging that landlord E. 13. Rhodes,
of West Raden Springs, had .to pay pre
mium at a bank for gold with which to
discharge a debt contracted in gold. Fol
lowing Is the article, under date of Aug. 23:
'E. R. Rhodes, one of the proprietors of
West Radon Springs, is a new convert to
the free-silver cause. Mr. Rhodes has al
ways been a Republican, dyed In the wool,
anu believed that nothing could come from
the Democratic party. About six years ago
he borrowed m gold from Lyman 1'ium
mer, of West Raden, agreeing to -pay hira
back in MId. A few days since Mr. I'lum
mer called on Mr. Rhodes for his money.
All the bar.ka for mlle3 around were applied
to for th necessary fjold. but all reinsed.
After several days, oi worry, Mr. Rhodes
finally found a Dank that would let him
have $?ix at a premium of 15 i?r cent. This
he was forced to accept, and paid a pre
mium of til for his geld. This was enough
for him. and he is now talking free silver.
L W. Sinclair, the other owner of West
Raden Springs, is an avowed silver man,
and the influence f these popular gentle
men wiil be felt."
Populists and Democrats here have been
"wearing this valuable clincher" in their
hats and producing it on all occasions, de
claring that here is an unanswerable in
stance of the methods of the "robber gold
bugs." Finally Mr. Fred (1. Nichols, agent
of the Grand Rapids & Indiana railroad
at this place, wroto to Mr. E. U. Rhodes,
pending him it copy of the Enquirer's arti
cle. Here is Mr. Rhodes's reply verbatim:
"WEST RADEN. Ind.. Aug. 2G.
"Fred G. Xichola, Winchester, lnd.:
"Dear Sir In reply to yours of 2Uh inst.,
asking If the statement in the Enquirer of
th 24th was correct or not. that I had to
pay a premium of $45 for $300 in gold, will
say that this Is a base falsehood. It has
no foundation. I never asked a bank or in
dividual for any gold. As to my. declaring
myself for Democracy and free silver, win
say that this is a ll, made out of whole
'cloth. I have always been a Republican
and nm vet. and never felt more like work
ing for Republican success than I do now.
You will do me a favor by stamping the
whole story a dirty lie. Yours truly,
, , , "E- c- IUIODES.
R- S.-I could get $.100 in gold in my own
village at even exchange if I wanted it."
Mr. Rhodes is one of the proprietors of
West Raden Mineral Springs and a sure
enough Republican, as his own letter to Mr.
Mchcls Indicates.
HEPLDLICAXS OIIGAMZED.
Wayne County McKlnlpy Clubs Multi
plying In All Townships.
Fr-lal to the Inctiima polls Jourcal.
RICHMOND. Ind.. Aug. SO.-The Repub
lican party is well organized in this county
and It Is estimated that thero are as many
as twenty-eight clubs with a membership
approximating three thousand. At a recent
meeting of the county chairmen and sec
retaries of the Sixth district the situation
was discussed and the sentiment was that
not even in the Democratic counties would
the party lose 'anything The disaffection
due to free silver will be more than made
up. it Is believed, by the number of gold
Democrats." c. G. Swain, secretary for
Wayne county, has the promise of s6me
speakers for the week and they will prob
ably he Lucius R. Swift, of Indianapolis,
and Judge M. E. Forkner, of New Castle.
Congressman James K. Watson speaks at
Hagerstown on the night of Spt. 11. on
the afternoon of the 12th at Whitewater
and tho night of that day at Fountain
City. He will also speak in the county on
the 1st. 2d and 3d of October. It is the
intention to arrange for a barbecue in the
northern part of the county with JI. Clay
Evans, of Tennessee, as the speaker, and
It is also hoped to get Thomas R. Reed, of
Main, here.
The Railroad Mn's Sound-money Club
has secured permanent headquarters and
they were dedicated Friday night with an
enthusiastic meeting. The club has been
organized about two weeks and the mem
bership now is something over 250. A num
ber of the members and others went to
Rradford Junction, O., last night on a
special train to hear the sound-money
upeech of ex-Congressman Rynum.
W. D. Owen. Secretary of State, will
speak at some point in Wayne county on
next Saturday. At Webster yesterday aft
ernoon a well attended rally was held. The
crowd being estimated at one thoj-and peo
ple. A role was raised, from the top of
which floated an American flag and le-ueath-
that a streamer learlng the words:
"McKInley and Hobart." The address was
delivered by Richard A. Jackson, of this
city.
LIES CAN'T PKOVK A UK.
Sentinel's False Chart; Agralnst Dan
Perry, of Cireennburar.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
GREENSRURO. Ind.. Aug. 2D. The Sen
tinel's correspondent from this place In yes
terday's paper questions tho truthfulness
of your correspondent's dispatch relative to
Mr. Dan Perry and proceeds to give the
alleged facts, saying that Perry has been a
candidate for office as a Republican. Any
one who knows anything concerning De
catur county politics know that Mr.
Perry's namo has ncer appeared as a
nominee for any office on any State, coun
ty, township or municipal ticket voted for
In tl Is county ami that he never was a
candidal c beforo a convention for an otllce.
and the only positions he has ever held
U thit of secretary of a build
Irf and loan association, secre
tin o the Democratic, central com
mitter In IS'M und secretary of the Demo
crarlc county convention In ls?. As to
K family being anything but Democrats,
those who are acquainted with them know
that they h.ivo always voted and worked
for tho Democratic ticket, except his
brotirr Dough ss, who Jus for "overa!
ycal advocated (reo silver and wmt to
the Popullit. At the Democratic county
convention which met hro last Saturday
iiis brother, W'Ullain II. IVrry, was a dU
iruta from Clinton township and plan. I in
nomination Mr. . C. JWtnrt for County
Commissioner. Trns Mr. Perry never voted
for a lu mocratlc President for ho was run
old enough In li?j, hut votd ihn lino
rratlc Htain ticket in lv4. nrrivlmr at the
hk of majority In July of that year, and
h IM rhiwii MfcrvtAty hffoiv tir Mis of
Mjrn and hli Drtnoorury wn never brought
Into question. Mr. iVrrvs ulfo'n toph
urn DrmiH-mtN ud hi broth rdnd.tw l
manager tf the New Era. tlt' heninrnttlc
wpr of ltd county. Mr. Pfrry I a ninicv.
ruphrr nnd a law rink In tho oiUrr f i.
A. Myers. wh I n ltiptihli ,'ini, ltt thU
hsd riothlnR to da with Mr. IVrry's pot
tlou on the Money nut-Mlmi, Mr, perry. In
referring to hi contiwon with th build.
Ins? ;o l.t t lull, ald lit the (IrrriioUurg l(r
vi;
"I wlch to call your nltntlon to t tit fart
that there nr wilt thoU'timl building uit
lottit Mnr!.itPim in thu country; thai
Ma re I'n hem jnor Uirtfi .'K) n,
In ty th 1rpHor: 1 1 t u vrry lnrr m.t.
j'irity of tiin4 (Upi)itiir r- nr iiin
who nrr wlfhlnw b ae rn.niili phi of
thvtr hud rarntd faum y to ,,y i,y u jmitj
ue v.i a nionui (or a rainy day.
I myself am secretary of one of our home
building and loan associations whose capi
tal stock subscribed is $265,000, on which
has been paid over JIOJ.OOQ. 1 come In con
tact with each depositor every week. I
am personally acquainted with them and
their means of livelihood. I see that nine
out of ten are poor people striving to meet
their weekly payments. I see the poor,
hard-working man come In with his hard
earned money, deposit his dollar with me
and turn away happy and satisfied that
he has added another dollar to the fund
upon which he so depends. I see the poor
widow, the washer woman come in with a
faltering step and care-worn face and leave
with me the last cent from her earnings
that she has made that week by bending
over the washtub. She turn away with a
smile of satisfaction that she has added
another dollar to the fund sh means to
uso to educate her children. Do you sup
pose that I propose to cast my vote for
the party that will authorize the building
and loan association I represent to pay this
hard-working man, this heavy-hearted and
care-worn washer woman a S3-cent dollar
for each good, honest dollar they have left
with me? Not so long as I am able to
lift my voice in protest, not so long as I
retain my right mind, not so long as this
hand is able lo stamp my ballot will a
voto of mine go for a betrayal of a trust
so sacred to the poor."
The truth of the whole matter Is that the
speech of Mr. Perry at a recent Republican
meeting since he came out for sound money,
hurts the silverites and the local Demo
crats are trying to break over the force
of it by questioning his Democracy, charg
ing he never voted for a Democratic Presi
dent when he was too young. He will vote
for McKInley .and sound money.
.MISJUDGED THEIR 31 AX.
W. X. McDonald Refnsen to He Elected
to n Free-Sliver Clab.
FpIat to th Indianapolis Journal.
SEYMOUR, Ind.. Aug. SO. The free sil
verites are in hard luck in this vicinity.
The refusal of the soundiinoney Democrats
to afilliate has caused them to attempt tac
tics here which will make them the laugh
ing stock of the community. After a can
vass of the town, enough free sllvcrites
were persuaded to attach their names as
members of a Bryan club to permit an
organization. The meeting for organiza
tion wis called last Friday night, and they
attempted to make a ten-trike by select
ing Hon. W. N. McDonald vice president.
Mr. McDonald was elected State Sen
ator from Jackson and Eawrence counties
in 1SSS, and was unseated for the purpose
of defeating General Harrison for United
States Senator. Mr. McDonald is in favor
er silver, but he holds protection above the
money question. To a representative of a
local pa:er Mr. McDonald said that he
was still a Republican and that he was not
a member of the Dry an club. This election
of a Republican as an officer of a Rryan
cluL shows a lack of material with ability
to preside at a Popocratic meeting.
Mits. i.i:asi: at rcsiivill.e.
The Fnlr Association Censured for
llrlntftnjr Her to Town,
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
RUSHVILLE. Ind.. Aug. 30. The Fair
Association is being censured on all sides
fcr bringing Mrs. Mary Lease here as an at
traction. It does look as if it had been
a prearranged affair on the part of the
free-silver managers of the Fair Associa
tion to get Mrs. Lease here and then let
her seak for the Popocratic ideas. This
she did last night. She took the stage of
the City Opera House and denounced men
of wealth as "traitors," "blood-sucking
vampires" and "minions of British gold."
This comes on the heels of her announce
ment yesterday that she has espoused so
cialism and will inaugurate a propaganda
for socialistic Ideas after the fall cam
palgn. Thero were but few womn in the
audience that heard Mrs. Lease last night
who did not condemn her and said she
"ought to be home with her children." A
few more speeches like that of Mrs. Lease
and there will be no more Democrats In
Rush county.
McKInley Club at Wlngate.
Special to the Indlanapclls Journal.
WING ATE. Ind., Aug." 30. Friday evening
it was decided to organize a McKInley
club, here and tho result of the meeting
was a complete surprise not only to the
Democrats, but to the Republicans as well.
Tho organization was completed with M.
F. Rlxton, president; Jesse Morton, secre
tary, and J. T. Sims, treasurer. Over sixty
names were obtained and as many more
will join the club at the next meeting. An
other pleasant feature of the campaign
here is tho interest that is being taken by
the women, who have organized a "Wom
an's Mount and Landis Club" with about
forty members, and have adopted a neat
and becoming uniform. Glee clubs and a
martial band are being organized "within
the two clubs which will work together
during the campaign. Never In the history
of the town and township have the Repub
licans been in such good fighting trim.
There are only two free-silver Republicans
in the township and at least twenty sound
money Democrats, who will not vote for
Bryan.
i Griffith at Warsaw.
Special to tlte Indianapolis Journal.
WARSAW, Ind., Aug. 30. Hon. John I.
Griffiths, of Indianapolis, one of Indiana's
most eloquent orators, spoke to an audience
of five thousand people here this afternoon.
Mr. Griffiths was met at the train by the
Fourth Regiment Rand, of Warsaw, the
Leesburg Band. . McKInley and Hobart
Wheelmen's Club. Young Men's Republican
Club. McKInley and Hobart Campaign Club
and hundreds of citizens and escorted to
the Hotel Hayes. In the afternoon, after
music by the bands and glee club, Mr.
Griffiths delivered a powerful speech.
The Republicans organized a McKInley
and Hobart club last right, with a mem
bership of three hundred, which will be
Increased to five hundred by the next regu
lar meeting. Friday night. John D. Wida
man was elected president of the club, and
Joseph R. Williams secretary. The War
saw Glee Club furnished music after which
Hon. L. W. Royse. member of Congress
of this district, delivered an eloquent
speech. w
Great Hnthnslnsm In Terre Haute.
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
TERRE HAUTE. Ind.. Aug. 30. The big
gest political demonstration of the year
in Tcrre Haute was that of last night on
the occasion of the speech by Judge
Grubhs, of Martinsville. Fifteen hundred
members of Republican clubs were in the
parade. The Gazette, the Democratic pa
per, had been saying the Republican clubs
were disbanding and the members con
cluded that they could best show the pub
lic This was not true by turning out In
a parade. At the wigwam there were three
thousand persons, who kept up continuous
cheering while waiting for the speaker.
Judsre Grubbs discussed the money and
tnrirf questions. When he referred to Gen.
Harrison as the "greatest llvlhjr Amcri
c.n" there was prolonged applause, per
haps the heartiest of the evening.
County Chairman Benjamin is having
printed many thousand copies of the com
plete report of General Harrison's New
York speech and there are demands for all
that he will havf
Ponullnt Will .Vol Sell Out.
Special t the Indianapolis Journal.
ROCKPORT. Ind.. Aug. 30.-For several
weeks efforts have been made to effect a
fusion between tho Democrats and Popu
lists iu Spencer county, but the prospects
nro that no ngrement can bo reached. Tho
two committees Were to meet yesterday
to arrange" terms, but they failed to come
together and nil fusion hopeu have been
abandoned. tocul Populists maintain that
tho Dctn-jerats wish to use them until elee
Hon and then throw them off, and they
have concluded to nominate a county ticket
In addition to the l'opl.lt lectors they s.iy
will be lii the lieid. The Democratic county
ticket Is composed of soundiniuiey men.
r.llloii t MitMtitf Votes.
yrrltl ti tli In.lllli:i "M Jmiltutl.
LOrtANTVIl.t.i:. Itul., Aug. .HiAfter a
week's iiiherllyetneut for a great "free,
silver rrtlly," with Judge Ellhon. of Ander
son, to deliver the uddrexs, Democrat.
numbetvd lei's tliuii elulit Voters Imtm Jrt
dsiy HUM. Many of then brcaiih ills.
KlHted Ht I lie sl.lHU Ihe Speaker tl-M'd til e.
fensn-r l the llrptihliean p.irty. Ills whole
iUKUimhl wn to array labor nr.alnst capi
tal. Wit II TiilUed Tariff.
rH-ehl !i fit" M.Mn'itN.ia .bmriuil,
ALEXANDRIA, lnd.. Auk. 3.-llori. T. T.
Watt. f Wltuhclrr, uddriMe-it the Union
Uteri Company' McKInley Club taut even
I it and hi Mudhnee heartily ul.ihtudid
lii- speech. The iirlnclp.nl subject dl4fu.td
Na the taritf lsuc,
Mcltlulc) Cluli at l.npel,
peelnl b 1h lltdUnnpoll JauPlrtl,
AN DEI (HON, lnd,, Auk. . A MeKlii
.v club vilh a irenbrrhlp of wu i oi
R.ihUid at l.pe lift nUht at one of ti e
IllCtft vnlhUluri:lo lneetln;;n t Ver lu id III the
town. Nicholas Harper, of this city, who
Is doing effective work this campaign, made
the speech. The officers are: President,
Joseph O. Lee; vice presidents. C. C. Stud
ley and Jonathan Busby: secretary. Joseph
McNally; treasurer, J. R. Woodward.
Indiana Political Notes.
A canvass was made at the Wayne Coun
ty Teachers' Institute, which closed last
week, showing that of the fifteen men at
the head of the chief schools of the county
ten are for sound money and live for free
silver.
One of the largest meetings of the cam
paign vet held in Monroe county was ad
dressed Saturday at Bloomington by Ed
ward S. Elliott, of West Virginia. Mr. El
liott is a young man. but his eloquence
and loclc soon captured the audience and
he talked for almost two hours, the time
being devoted mainly to the money ques
tion. TENNESSEE OIL FIELD.
The Stnndard Company Xovr Has MX),
OOO Leased Acres.
. CINCINNATI. Aug. SO.-In the new oil
fields of Tennessee and southern Kentucky
the Standard Oil Company the past week
completed two large storage tanks In the
Obey river, thirty-five miles west of Rugby
Road station, on the Queen & Crescent
railroad, which will hold nearly 40,000 bar
rels. OH lines are laid to the wells within
a few miles of the tanks, wnich include the
Bobs Bar well, which opened up the field
by making a flow of a barrel a minute of
oil, worth $1.13 per barrel. The other wells
are tho Lacy, the Rock House. Bolles,
Azoie and Stone Nos. 1 and 2. besides twen
ty wells now drilling near the Bobs Bar
well. The field has its center at tha junc
tion of Fentress. Riekett and Overton
counties, and runs across the Kentucky
line Into Wayne county, Kentucky, and ad
joining counties. The Standard Oil Com
pany, operating1 under the names of the
Forest Oil Company and the South Penn
sylvania Oil Company, leased SoO.O'K) acres
of land and have 200.000 In fee. It has sur
veyed a pipe line from this field to the
West Virginia lines.
The Cudahys and the Henry Oil Com
pany, of Chicago, are largely interested,
also Duke & Appleby, of Dukes Center,
Pa.. L. C. Corbln, of Flndlay, and other oil
men.
MAJOR M'KINLEY'S MAIL
LOADED WITH FLATTERING RE
PORTS OX EFFECT OF HIS LETTER.
Delegation Comlncr to Canton Thin
Week from Pennsylvania In
Chnrce of Senntor Quay.
CANTON, O., Aug. 30.-Major McKInley
attended services to-day-, accompanied by
Hon. Ben Butterworth, who arrived from
Washington yesterday and remained a
guest at the McKInley home over Sunday,
and Hon. Joseph P. Smith. Re went to
tho First United Brethren Church, where
Bishop Mills, of Iowa, delivered the prin
cipal sermoi. The East Ohio Conference
has been in session in this church and
thero was a notable gathering of ministers
at the service. The delegates called on
the Major Friday and Bishop Mills was
their, spokesman on that occasion.
There is no c-ssation of the How of con
gratulations to Major McKInley on his let
ter of acceptance. The mall lias taken up
the refrain started by the telegraph, and
from every quarter come indorsements of
the document from people in all avenues
of life.
The first delegation announced for this
week is that of the editors of West Virginia-
They come on Tuesday. Working
men of. Lorain, O., have decided to vlit
Canton. There are l.oJO in the partv and
they will be here the latter nart o"f the
week or tho. first of next. A notable dele
gation will be here on Saturday. It comes
from Beaver, Pa., the home of Senator
Quay. The Senator himself is expected to
head the ""delegation.
RYAN KNOCKED OUT.
Cincinnati Pug: Badly Whipped by
Purtel! in Six Round.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. SO.-Jimmy Ryan, of
Cincinnati, after conceding eight pounds in
weight to "Paddy" Purtell. of Kansas City,
was knocked out by Purtell in the sixth
round this afternoon. The battle took p?ac
just across the Kansas line, at a point
twenty miles southeast of this city. The
men had signed to fight to a finish at wel
ter weights. Ryan weighed in at H3, but
rurtell was eight pounds over. After a
long wrangle the Cinclnn&ti toy conceded
the weight. Roth men were fit as they en
tered the ring. Purtell was on the offen
sive from the beginning, but was unable
to do much with Ryan, who used his clever
left with good effect. For four rounds the
lighting was tame, neither man being able
to get in more than a lteht tap now and
then. In the fifth rounl they mixed up in
a manner that was Int erecting. The sixth
round opened with Purtell very r.ggresslve.
Ryan came at him tlcrly, landing lightly
with his left on the free. Paddy crossed
with his right, putting a hot one on Jim
my's jaw and the C:nc1nr..iti boy went Into
the dust. He was up lu two seconds, how
ever, .and immediately put in another left
hander, this time en the body. Purtell
came back with his rl?ht and again Jimmy
went down. This Hire he was down four
seconds. He came up very groggy, only to
again run up against PurtelTs right. Jim
my bit the dust for thj third time and re
mained down- while the time keepers
counted eight. He came up all bit helpless.
Purtell reached him with his right on the
Jaw and ho was counted out. Aside from
Purtell's puffed eye neither man shows the
marks of his punishment.
Transcontinental Relay Race. .
SAN FRANCISCO. At g. 20.-The Examiner-Journal
transcontinental racers were
at Creston, Wyo., it 7 o'clock to-night.
They aro days, 3 hours. 20 mlnutea out;
1.2U3 miles have been covered, and the cour
iers are now C hours and C4 minutes behind
schedule time. A heavy storm is reported
from Rawlins, which may delay the racers
half a day.
OBITUARY.
Artist Charles Stanley Relnhnrt,
ivnouti on Two Continents.
NEW YORK, Aug. 30. Charles Stanley
Relnhart, a draughtsman and illustrator of
international reputation, died to-day of
Height's disease at the Players Club in this
city. Mr. Relnhart was born in Pittsburg,
Pa.. In 1SH. In ISTO he secured a position
with Harper Bros, a.s draughtsman. In
1SS0 he went to Paris, and dur
ing the six years ho remained In that
cltv he was honored by receiving the gold
and silver medals for best draughtsman
and illustrator. In 17 one of his paintings
was purchased by the French government.
In Mr. Relnhart established a stiPli-j
In this city. He was a member of the
Academy of Design and was a popular afi-er-dlnner
speaker. Mr. Relnhart leaves a
wlfo and two daughters. The funeral serv
ices will take pluco to-morrow from Cal
varv Church. The leniilns will bo taken
to iittsburg. where they will be Interred
In thu fumlly vault in Allegheny Cemetery.
Loen by Fire,
PC RAN TON. Pa.. Aug. X-Tho slx-story
Co:il Exehange office and store building
cau;:ht tire to-day. nnd before the Maines
could be controlled the building and con
tents Were dam.igid to th' ext tit of $l.'.o..
iioo. Insurance, JIici.ikmi. Cause of lire un
known. CHEBOYGAN. Mich.. Aug. nn.-Flrr. this
nfternoon destroyed a million feet of lum
ber belonging to Mr. Carlton, of Toronto.
The loss Is ubuul f:Hi.(HHt; fully Insured, i
Movement of SI earners.
NEW YOBK, Aug. ,X-.rrlvrd: H hle.
d.im. from Amsterdam; Amsterdam, from
Rotterdam,
iHiRKNHTOWN. Aug. ft).-Hailed : Cam
panla (from Liverpool), for New Yorh.
(lltllt ALTAR. Ann. m.-8alle,l: nU
(from Nnpl). for New York.
HAVItE. Anif. n. Arihedi La G.isengne,
from New York.
Mrs. Wilson Dies of Henri Disease.
rprflfll 10 t III llMl H"'H J'.illiiul,
ANDKIIMON, lnd.. Aurf. ao.-Mrs. H.
Cinby Wilson, wlfo of hr. Wilson, died th
rr.ornliMT after i very short lllncnx front u
heart dlr e, Mr. WH'on'ri maiden name
wax A I'll I ier 1 1 'iido fit hlaler, it daughter
of lh lite lloll. E. P. rVhl.ttil', Hlie Willi
well Known and 'mi u Kt.ulwile from Kee
Mr 'olteK', l.irerviow n. Mil, The funeral
Will he iuld '! Ui f-ta)'.
MORE BLOOD LETTING
AIIME.MAXS AGAIN REPORTED IIIOT
IXG IX COXSTANTIXOFLE.
Which. Slenns Christian Illood "Will
Again Crimson the Streets While
TurKlsh Police Look On.
LAST WEEK'S VICTIMS 4,000
CZAR'S FORRHJX MIXISTEIt EXPIRKS
RV THH EMPEROR'S SIDE.
LobaiiolT-KostovsUIi Falls Dead While
Travel in r Autonomy lor Crete
Granted by the Saltan
CONSTANTINOPLE. Aug. 20. Rioting
was renewed in the" Galata quarter of this
city Saturday night. A sharp fusillade
took place between the troops and the Ar
menian rioters. It lasted only a few min
utes, however, and a stampede of the rev
olutionists followed. The embassadors of
the foreign powers held a conference and
sent a strong joint appeal, asking the
Sultan to suppress the disorders without
delay. No reply has been received from
the sublime porte as yet.
Members of the Armenian revolutionary
societies threw a bomb on the premises of
the Credit Lyonnaise and the Tobacco syn
dicate Saturday night. A dispatch sent
from here to the London Daily News gives
a personal interview w ith Frank Barker,
who was left in' the place -of Sir Edgar
Vincent, as a h6stage during the negotia
tions between the Armenian leaders in the
Ottoman Bank raid and the Turkish offi
cials. The dispatch says: ,
"Mr. Frank Barker Ftated that the In
vaders told him that they intended to seize
the Credit Lyonnaise offices and explode
a bomb there. It was part of their plan to
raid the Volvoida police station at the same
time. The bombs were to be exploded at
the police station simultaneously with the
attack on the Credit Lyonnaise. However,
the men detailed for the attack on the
Credit Lyonnaise at Constantinople of
Turks had nothing to do with the killing
of the Armenians. The mobs consisted en
tirely of the lowest classes of Constanti
nople .and Its suburbs, Iazaronne, the
Kurds and the men who work along the
wharves of the city. It is now estimated
that over four thousana persons were
killed. Stamboul has been covered with
revolutionary placards, evidently posted by
the young Turk party. Serious trouble is
expected Monday, the anniversary of the
Sultan's accession.
Just before departure of leaders of the
Invasion of the Ottoman Bank on Sir Edgar
Vincent's yacht, after they had negotiated
with the Turkish officials and surrendered
on condition that they should be allowed
to leave the country, they announced to the
dragomans of the different embassies that
they intend to continue the agitation until
the rights of tho Armenians should be rec
ognized by the representatives of tho for
eign powers. Members of the different em
bassies have received another circular letter
from the Armenian revolutionary commit
tee making a simiiar announcement. It will
be remembered that several days before
the raid on the Ottoman Bank by the Arme
nians threatening lettert'of a' similar char
acter were received by the representatives
of the powers, but the foreign diplomats
stationed in Constantinople paid no atten
tion to these warnings.
Already several chilms for damages to
property have been received at the British
embassy, the property destroyed being
owned by British subjects. As an indica
tion of the number of persons who perished
in tho recent riots, it is stated that 700 dead
bodies were buried in the Chickil Cemetery
alone. The British charge d'alf aires, Mi
chael Herbert, has made special representa
tions to Tewtik Pasha, Turkish Minister of
Foreign Affairs, concerning the case of two
Armenians who were' brutally killed just
in front of the guard house and before the
eyes of the members of the Britten em
bassy. t
The Saltan Warned.
LONDON, Aug. CO. A dispatch to the
Times from Constantinople says that the
Joint note of the embassadors of the powers
asking tho Sublime Porte to suppress the
disorders in Constantinople without delay
failing to have the desired effect, the rep
resentatives of the powers dispatched a
Joint telegram warning the Sultan that ho
endangered the Turkish empire by suffer
ing the continuance of anarchy by the
connivance of the imperial troops and the
police. It Is said that the Sultan trembled
when he received this warning telegram.
Neither the members of the diplomatic cir
cles nor rational observers doubt that an
armed mob of Turks had been previously
organized for pcssible riots. It was noticed
that less than two hours after the insane
attack on the Ottoman Bank by the Ar
menians, the nob that Idled the streets
at Cialata overspread the whole city and
Turks in parties from 121 to 130 strong,
apparently well organized and acting in
concert, crossed on lighters from Stamboul.
In commenting on the rapidity with which
the mob overspread Constantinople after
the attack on the Ottoman Bank, the
Constantinople correspondent of the Lon
don Times says that all of the mischief
could not have been done without organi
zation and without the connivance ot the
authorities. ' -. i
Facing1 iv Turkish Crisis.
LONDON. Aug. Sl.-The Dally News In Its
editorial columns this morning says:
"Europe is face to face with the deposi
tion of the Sultan and the partition of Tur
key." A dispatch to the Standard from Berlin
says: "It la announced from Vienna that
the Russian Czar and Emperor Francis
Joseph und the statesmen who attended the
recent political conference held there, ar
rived at an agreement which will probably
settle tho Armenian trouble without tho
disturbance of the existing Turkish fron
tier. Prince Lohanoff Is reported to have
said: We have enough to do with our Ar
menians. We don't want to have their num
ber Increased.' "
CZ All'S 31 1 XI ST K REREAD.
Prince Lohnnoff-Rostovskl Suddenly
Expires While Traveling. t
' LONDON, Aug. 31. A dlfpatch to tho
Telegraph, from Klevo, In southwest Rus-
fia, fays that Prince lobauoff-Rostovfkl,
Russian Minister of; Foreign Affairs, died
suddenly while traveling from Vienna to
that place. Princo Lobunoff-Ro?tovskl was
In the tompany of the Czar at the time of
his death, and his demise was wholly with
out warning. Tho news of the death of
liinet Lobanorf-Rotvo!,kl. uccordlng to
the dispatch to the Telegraph, caused ureal
excitement throughout Rusr.l'i. where the
piisonallty of the Minister of Funic n Af
1'alrs was cons!d red to be second only to
the Czar himself.
I'rlneo Lobaiioir-Rostovskt pursued a
strong fotelpn policy- u policy which was
regarded In some uuattirs as threatening
the pence of lh worM. Besides his polit
ical wurk. Prlnee Lohainiff-Rotovidti tie
oted tilt leisure hours to Uu Hti'dy of ami
to the writing of wotkn un Russian history,
Tho tour uhkh he hid planmd to take
with the rasar through the countries of
Western lllliopo Was eXpet i.d . to mo.it
rai-'iraehtim In results ittTccting the Nettle,
lipid of t!i- i:..tirn tue!lon. Francis
Joeph b 'slowed on 1'llln e Loh.l liorf Ri.s-
tnvsUI tin highest honors d.irlng the re
lent vllt r the e'rar to Vienna, and bis
dmh at the pres. ut Juncture l regarded
a a most dramatic und Impnttnhl ceiit,
t'P'ittln us It does al poMie of con
feienei s between th foivlKii ministers of
the Kreat power mid compelling the C.ir
to change the plan comerbliK his tour
throuuh Hi i tuany, France and Lnghind.
More Trouble fur Mp.iln,
MADRID. Aug. ru..-Official In gram re
ceived here front Capt.Uu Ocnentl Blanco,
Uo rnor of llm Philippine Island, an
nounen that o, thousand n lHs toolc the MHd
::ulnr t the HpuhUh forces (or llio iurpuu
of bringing about a revolution. The Insur
gents were badly armed and easily de
feated. The, troops are now In pursuit of
the fugitives. Governor Blanco, however,
estimate's that the separatists number at
least 4.000. He has asked the government
to send reinforcements. The Spanish Minis
try to-day decided to send 2.00 troops to
the Philippine Islands without delay.
Reform In Crete..
ATHENS. Aug. 30. Tho scheme of re
form proposed in the government of Crete
and sanctioned by the Sultan In addition to
concentrating the power In the hands of a
Governor-general, who shall be a Christian,
the reorganization of the gendarmes by
European officials, the Independence of the
Judiciary of Crete and economic autonomy
with tho payment of a tribute to the Sul
tan, also provides that the Cretans shall
be allowed to tax Turkish imports for the
purpose of providing a fund which shall be
applied to the compensation of the victims
of the recent disorders.
LI AT GRANT'S TOMB.
The Chinese Statesman Pnys His Re
spects to the Civil War Hero.
NEW YORK, Aug. 30. Li Hung Chang
spent to-day quietly at the Waldorf. In the
morning he received his o'd friend. Col.
John Wr. Foster, and afterwards a delega
tion of Mott-street merchants paid their re
spect to the Viceroy." In the afternoon Ll
Hung Chang visited Grant's tomb, on
which he laid a wreath of flowers, winding
up the day by a visit to the house of Col.
P'red D. Grant, where he had tea and re
mained for an hour.
Ll Hung Chang" will leave to-morrow on
the dispatch boat Dolphin for West Point.
He will be accompanied by the members
of his retinue and the officers of the United
States government, who are attending him
during his stay in this country. Assistant
Secretary McAdoo, of the navy, and First
Assistant Secretary of State, will also go
to West Point. Ll Hung Chang will In
spect the United States Military Academy,
returning to this city in the evening.
BOTH SIDES ARE CRUEL
CURAXS MURDER SI SPECTS AS
QUICKLY AS THE SPAXIARDS DO.
Report of n London Times Cor
respondent Who lias Deen ou the
Island Spain Is Conlident.
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 30. Charles Ackers,
London Times correspondent In Cuba, has
Just arrived and in an interview with the
Mexican Herald says: "General Weyler is
an extremely able officer, perhaps the ab
lest man for the position to be found in
all Spain. The martial law established by
the Spaniards in Cuba since the outbreak
of the insurrection is absolutely the same
as the martial law anywhere. It is cer
tainly Impossible to predict when or how
this devastating struggle will terminate.
The Spanish government Is firmly determ
ined to make use of every possible re
source In order to maintain its hold on the
island. You may consider it as good as
settled that the Spanish government will
spare no sacrifice towards retaining its
hold on the island. You may consider It
as good as settled that the Spanish gov
ernment will spare no sacrirtce towards re
taining its sovereignty. Whether right or
wrong, Spain imagines sho can crush this
rebellion."
In regard to the accounts of Spanish
atrocities he says: "I cannot state from
personal observation that I have come
across any .act of wanton cruelty inflicted
by the Spaniards on Cubans, but of course
tills Is war and Spaniards cannot afford to
be led by false information or any other
covert or open sympathy with Cubans.
Naturally there have been gross exaggera
tions made by both sides. From my per
sonal knowledge I can say that weight of
evidence seems to be against Cubans, as
It Is a well-known fact that they hang
and shoot suspects as well as inoffensive
people freely and do not hesitate about it.
This Is the time of heavy rainfalls in Cuba
and much cannot be done In a military
way."
Insurgent Atrocities.
HAVANA. Aug. 30. Insurgents lurking
In the outskirts of San Antonio de Los
Banos. province of Havana, recently fired
into the Spanish military hospital occupied
by yellow fever patients. A temporary
panic resulted among the patients and the
excitement in consequence of this attack
bv the insurgents was with difficulty sup
pressed. An aged Spaniard named Felipe Mederas,
a peaceable citizen, residing in the town
of Manague, the father of a large family,
was recently captured in the suburbs of
the town and hanged by the insurgents,
so the Spanish officials report. Mederas
was a highly respected man and the mem
bers of rfls family are connected with some
of the best families on the island of Cuba.
A Manzanillo correspondent is authority
for the statement that the Insurgents last
week dragged Jose Billadosiga, another
peaceable Spanish citizen, away from the
British plantation of Media- Luna and
hanged him to a tree in the vicinity of
that town. Before life became extinct and
while he was still swinging in midair they
mutilated his body in a. frightful fashion
with machetes. His wife, a native Cuban,
was assaulted and finally beaten unmerci
fully, the only excuse given for this out
rage being that she had been guilty of the
offense of marrying a Spaniard.
Colored Troops for Cnhn.
Special 10 tt.e Indlanapclls Journal.
MUNCIK. Ind., Aug. CO. The meeting
held at Selina last night for the purpose of
raising f und3 to assjst Truman Stewart In
defraying the expenses of landing 500 col
ored troops In Cuba to assist the in
surgents' cause was attended by nearly
l.oao people and a satisfactory sum was the
result from the pale of refreshments and
subscriptions. Another person is coloniz
ing the troops in Georgia and they will be
shipped from Key West. Fla., about Oct.
1. Mr. Stewart is a fearless young fellow,
once a candidate for the State Legisla
ture, and he is the chief promoter. Since
his plans have been made public he has
reeclved a bushel basket of l.tters from
mlltary men and others anxious to accom
pany him.
Weyler'w Course Approved.
LONDON, Aug. 31. A dispatch to the
Standard from Madrid says that the Span
ish government has approved of the con
duct of Captain General Weyler and of his
issuance of the orders prohibiting the peo
ple of Cuba and foreigner residents in Cuba"
from having any intercourse with the for
eigners outside the Island of Cuba, and also
his much discussed decree prohibiting the
gathering of the sugar and coffee crops.
DROWNED IN MAUMEE BAY.
Fall of mi Aeronnut Who Ascended
ut Toledo Sunday.
TOLEDO, O., Aug. ?A Prcf. Edward
Cole, an aeronaut of this city, was drowned
in Maumec bay this afternoon after un as
cension. Ills companion, who was billed as
Joslo Carmel. was saved by her life pre
server. The balloon rope from the Casino
on the bay front and was nbout three miles
out when the tngody happened. Thou
sands of people witnessed the tragedy from
the Casino grounds.
Tmtthler Workers Will Strike.
BHAVEIl FALLH, Pa. auk. r.n.-A meet-
Ink of the employes of the Roeherter tum
bler works was held In Freedom this after
nuon and ly un tilnnst unanimous vote It
vfi ileclih d not to aceipt thu 1M per cent.
nduellT i proposed by the firm. The n ine-
tlou Included etry ttniloyo of the n!u;t,
nnd was to lake rf el to-morrow iik i ring.
The leeli. lit the reijust of the oni''any,
Juried P nut the JMiKH lioW lit the
pots at th old w.i';en. after x.iihh tlu-y
will rcfUM- to continue until their o.d wiuii i
urc li Mord.
liiforinii tlou Wonted.
New York t'otunuiijfil Advetlln r.
If ttl PoMtllht tleUet xhollld be l erti d
Wou'd th" fcinhhi ! Hie kUv.t ilol'nr havo
to live plui e to a btald.d 4,otllUU?
Out of Fashion.
Kancix City Journal.
Tho IndlnnnpolU cinvehtloii I likely to
full below tin idamhird In oiio respccti
There is no prorpect of a bolt,
I1 " -' m
For llriiln Fuu
I se llorsford's Arid Plioaptinf e,
Dr, J. H. Parke, Franklin. Tenn., t..ty:
"IIiivi always found very M.ttlxfaeiory re
sult from It In nervous r xh.iu-ihm, bruin
fuK and pronttutlou of various ktnJV'
C. A. R. ESCAllPMEJiT
ST. PAIL TRIES TO OITDO SISTER
CITIES IX DECORATIOXS.
First Grent Illumination To-Mght,
Following W..R. C. Reception at
the 3IInnesota Capital.
COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF'S TRAIN
FIRST OF THIRTY SPECIALS CI.
ri:CTED TO ARRIVE TO-DAY.
Sirs. John A. Logan to Firm re In the
Society Events Denver and Buf
falo Bidding for Xext Year.
ST. PAUL. Minn., Aug. SO. From every
housetop In this city floats the red, white
and blue banner, that extends a greeting
to the veterans that have already begun to
arrive for tho thirteenth annual encamp
ment of the Grand Army of the Republic,
while across the streets and up and down
tho wide avenues of tho residence portion,
and from top to bottom of the big office
buildings, in all manner of designs, may
be seen tho national colors. The railroads
have prepared themselves for the expected
rush and say they will be able to handle
the crowds, not only in coming to the
city, but also as they leave, when the big
gest rush is looked for. The accommoda
tions committee, where information as to
quarters can be obtained by correspond
ence, is holding open rooms In the Mann
heimer block. Tho rush, however. Is not
expected until to-morrow, the reduced rates
not allowing earlier traveling.
The lim of the Important arrivals will
be at 7:10 o'clock In the morning, when
Commander-in-chief I. N. Walker anu
staff will arrive on a special train from
New York and be given a cordial and of
ficial welcome by the local posts of the
Grand Army. They will be escorted to
their headquarters at the Ryan, and the
work of the encampment will thereafter
radiate from that center.
, To-morrow will be given up to the ar
rivals and settling of guests and in the
evening, will occur the first of the recep
tions. There will be two of these, the most
important being that to the commander-in-chief
and staff at national headquarters,
from 8 o'clock in the . evening until 10
o'clock. From 7 o'clock till midnight the
Minnesota Woman's Relief Corps will re
ceive at the State Capitol. The first il
lumination of the city in honor of the en
campment will occur then and will then bo
continued every evening during the week.
With comparatively so fe7, outsiders
present In the city there is less talk of the
possible results" of the encampment elec
tions, but the Minnesota veterans are in
evidence withtsome very pronounced ideas.
Tho Minnesota veterans are almost 60lidly
In favor of Ma J. T. S. Clarkson. of Omaha,
for commander-in-chief. Major Clarkson
was a prominent candidate for the office
last year. The final elec.Ion or coma:anler-in-chief
Is considerably affected by the fight
for location of the next encampment, and
for that honor the only candidates vet
mentioned are Buffalo and Denver. The
encampment business sessions do not be
gin until Thursday.
Mrs. John A. Logan, without whom no
encampment has seemed complete to the
old veterans, is already In the city visiting
her daughter, who resides here, and will
witness the parades and take part In ail
the encampment receptions. The campfires
of the week will begin Tuesday evening,
three being arranged for. that night.
In addition to the large number of regular
trains, on which veterans and. their friends
will arrive, there will arrive thirty-three
specials in the morning and the railroads
report that a number of these will come in
two or more sections. Eight hundred peo
ple are coming from Duluth alone and the
entire Northwest will turn out to greet
the veterans from other sections.
MR. HAXX.VS HORSE SEXSE.
He Knows the Political Outcome
Does Xot Depend on the East.
Washington Post.
Mr. Mark Hanna may be lacking In ex
perience as a leader and director of na
tional campaigns. He may be, also, a trifle
brusque in his manners and not quite up
to the mark of metropolitan elegance
and etiquette. Mark Hanna, however, is
plentifully, provided with horse sense,
which Is a mighty good thing to have in
politics. We gather from his talk with
leading Republicans and assistant Repub
licans in Boston, moreover, that the texture
of his horse. sense is particularly sound,
and that his store thereof is most abund
ant. Mr. Hanna Is not of those who take It
for granted that Mr. Bourke Cockran's
Madison-square speech ended the contest.
We can Imagine, indeed, the sardonic smile
with which he must h;vw linished his
perusal of that tempestuous absurdity and
said to himself: '"If that's what these
Eastern ducks consider a knock-down
argument, what they need is a system of
good, plain night schools." Mark Hanna
knows the thing Is not yet s-ttled, and
what Is more, he knows that It is not like
ly to be settled by a few New York or
Boston millionaires who get together, and
deelare that Bryan will not do at all. Still
less does he believe that It Is to be settled
by orators of the Bourke Cockran order.
He has been telling the Bostonians, in fact,
that if they want Bryan beaten and Mc
KInley elected, they must stop taking
things for granted, and put up their money
in the cause. "Boston is a pretty good
town." says Hanna, "but it doesn't run the
universe, you know." He need not put it
so irreverently, twrhaps, yet he told the
simple truth. "One man told me this morn
ing that he met a Western railroad man.
and his statements scared him stiff. I told
him it would be a good thing to send some
mere men out West to get seared stiff."
Decidedly Mr. Hanna has horse sense In
large quantities.
The simple truth of the matter Is that
the causu of sound- money is in great
Jeopardy because of the conceit, the com
placency, nnd the Ignorance of its East
ern advocates. These gentlemen arc all
too prone to imagine that, when they make
tip their mind and formally declare the
result of the oicratloi.. there is nothing
more to be said on the other side. Even
Mr. Whitney, shrewd politician as he 1
supposed to be, announced, just before leav
ing for Chicago last month, his twilef that
things would change "when the silver
delegates find out how thoroughly In earn
est we are." Here is tho trouble the East
ern man s inability to understand that the
rent of the country can, by any possibility,
persist In nny course against his eolcmri
protest. The Eastern man regards the
Western or the Bout hern man as a Jay, an
Ighorumou. Tho same snobbery that gives
ton to New York society gives tone to
New York politics. Unless a man has
money he I nobody. Pnless he lives In
New York he Is not to 1m consider!. The
East Is the home of culture and the abode
of wealth. Ergo the other svctlon must
listen and obey.
We earnestly ml vise the sound-money
advocate In this part of the country to
listen to Mr. Hanna. Nobody ut tills mo.
mnt expects Mr. Bryan to curry New
York or Massai husetts. Nobody expect
him to carry M ilne or Vermont. Mutual
admiration meetings In Madien-i quaro
O.itibn und lmMill Hull amount to noth
ing. What the ll puhlleans wnnt and roost
urgently need h oik In Illinois, Jtnlhiia,
Mini Ohio, lit Minnesota. Uiseoittii. ami
MhiilMh -In the Klitle which McKInley
must carry In ordi r to rleetfd-among
people who ib. n't eutc thrte M rutin tthut
Boston think or New York ordain,
A Rich Malt's Troubles.
ChleiiKO Tribune.
W, H. ntratton, th tnuny.mlllloned mine
owner of Cilppl" Cieelt, ) learning; thut
there are coiripernumry disadvantage ut
Inched to the posrott of Kfcilt weullh.
Only four or l'v yeut .ko Htratton wns
u larpetilir who wits glad to hr aid to
cum a few doll-irs u dnv In the nwr.it of
hU eol.ehtel, Now he U t"tlMllted to bo
vmumIi ut ntt $.,'i,o.ni1(Hiit tn discovered snd
an rlni"t luilnlte amount In emend
rh hes, lie wlil not penult more than Rmi .
o.M a month In hr taken from hi Itidepend.
dice mine, Imtuumi bn eutuiot nnd desirable.
InvesitiiMits for inure Rum ihni num. But
ho U not hupp. A'gChf iom., yooJ.nalun J
Woman's
Is neTer done, and It H especially wearing and
wearisome to t'.ose hoe blood is Impure and
unfit properly to tone', sustain and renew th
wasflcg of nerve, mnvle and tissu. The on!y
remedy for tired, weak, nenrom women i la
buildhi J up by taking a good nerve tonic. b'xl
purifier andritallzer I.ke Hood s Sarsaparilla.
For troubles Peculiar to Women at change of
season, climate or life, rci cure are made by
nn ns
LnJ(Q)(Q)(Qj
Sarsaparilla
The One True Blood Puriler. All drr.?ci.ts. $L
Trepared only by C. I. Iload & Co.. Lowell. Mas.
ww wi 'd3 not cape pain or
nOOU S I'lUS gripe. All druggists. X
man. his generosity and good-nature art
continually being Imposed upon, and at
tempts to blackmail are constantly made
against him. Almost every day his life is
threatened. Meanwhile, be cannot eat or
drink more than he could when he wa
poor, nor wear more than one suit of
clothes at one time.
Of Interest to Veterans.
TO the Editor of the Indianapolis Journal:
The following letter was written nearly
two years ago, but it is pertinent to the
present campaign:
".Old soldiers, if you want your pension
increased from 2 to IS per month, vote th
Democratic ticket on Nov. f. I speak front
experience not by voting the Democratic
ticket, for that Is one sin that I wiil not
have to answer for. but Just the same, tha
Cleveland administration Increased my
pension from '$12 to per month, and did
it without an.- application for an Increase.
I was drawing 112 per month on five dis
abilities, but old Lochren lod bless him
thought my iension was too small, and h
had his clerks to make me out a new cer
tificate, regardless of disability, and gave
me an Increase from 2 to $S per month.
Comrades, old Ixjchren God bless him
had his cierk write me a nice letter, tell
ing mo there was no attorney fee deducted
out of the Increase allowed me. I wan
at a loss to know why my r-rodon was in
creased, and wrote to old Eoehren God
bless him a letter, asking why he had leen
so kind to me, but as yet have received no
answer. If I get an answer and there l
anything that will benefit the old comrades,
I will have It published.
"C. HOLMES.
"Company I, Twenty-fourth O. V. I."
Well, comrade. If you have' not received 9,
reply to your letter direct from Ixchren,
you have it In the declarations of the Chi
cago Popocratic platform. It declares la
favor of the "Just claims of deserving Un
ion soldiers," and then Intends that
their "Just claims" hall be paid In dollars
with a 50-cent purchasing jower. so that
your & per month will be made $1 in that
vay, without your asking for It. something
In the manner in which your $12 was in
creased to $S per month. If they don't In
tend to rob the pensioner as well as all
other public and private creditors, why did!
they vote down, by an overwhelming ma
jority. Senator Hill's resolution that the
new linancial system should not apply to
existing obligations and contracts? Why
did they make no reservation or expression
In favor of pensioners? Why? Because
they knew that the veterans, their widows)
and dependents would be asking them to
make good thetr promises when they found
they were being paid in depreciated money.
No, comrades, we can put no dependence
in that crowd or In their professions of
friendship. They are less friends now than
ever, and they never, were much. In reality.
Indianapolis, Aug. . VETERAN.
An Obstinate Habit.
Chicago Tribune.
You will notice that the Hon. Benjamin
Harrison's habit of making speeches that
everybody reads and ponders upon clings
to hlra with great obstinacy.
Will Re Tired.
Kansas City Journal.
When William Jennings Bryan gets home
from his Eastern trip he will be Jred In.
more senses than one. The unemotional
East Is lung proof.
Cnnse nnd Effect.
Baltimore American.
Gold is coming back because the Repub
lican party is on its way back to the
White llou sc.
Mrs. Wlnslove's Soothing; Syrup
Has beeti used over fifty years by mill
ions of mothers for their children while
teething, with perfect success. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays pain,
cures wind colic, regulates the bowels, and
Is the Ixrst remedy for diarrhea, whether
arising from teething or other causes. For
sale by druggists in every part of th
world. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow
Soothing Syrup, 2 cents a bottle.
Don't hesitate between Glenn's Sulphur
Scap and any ointment or lotion that maj
have leen recommended tst you for dis
eases of the skin, sores, abrasions or com
plexion blemishes. There Is nothing like
tho first named article In such cases. Seld
by all drugf ists. Hill s Hair and Whisky
Dye, black or brown, 50c.
COVERED
WITH
CALE
Edema made Its appearance on tny head ta
Rs worst form, and It continued spreading
until my face was covered with scales and bs
caiae a horrid sight. I had a fine brad of hair,
even ytars gruwt a, End had to sacrifice It. I
wm In despair. Th physicians had failed
even to rcllero me, when ou reromtaendsd
CcTicma Soar. Hy father procured a set of
CrmccRA. IlEMCDics, and In thres weeks thi
scales left my rice and the skin lost its florM
hue. In $ix tcrtki J teat tntirtty rvrtd. Hy
face was smooth anl my complexion clearer
and finer than it had Ter been before.
. Miss MARION A. SMITH, bunbury.pE.
BrttOT Crjti TBtiTWt!fT. Warm kills
with Cmcrea Roar, gentis applieatioes f
Ctmci n 'ofatroeot). sod mild do of CUTS-
ccaa Kesoltiht, grt ate it of numor cures.
toS throv-twHd th world. Prv, Chba. Sn
Sor. 2.vci koLwT. ane. 4 SL. IpTTftS bo
ip Cst. Cor.. fe rVp-. Brt.
nr-Hotio Curctt Won 1 rftrna "rrtlcdfrw.
AMCSEMRNT.
GRAND Wednesday, K.'?
Al. 0. Field Minstrels
7tl PEOPLE IX AI.1-TO.
BVKHVTIIINd NEW TIII8 HCAKON.
prl M itlnr: Iirr flr. f; llrny. Zi.
NIkM: 'rrtj-tra arvt M.J JI: lr r In
l alco.iv. ,Vc; Kallcry. 2c. rat st the I'rm
ht'.k. Kiltny nnl tatuida) -llo t's "Mi:
Whlto Flig."
0
PARK To-Dny-3 :: ;
rirot tnr.Irsma of I be sun
Lincoln J. Carter's grrstfet ernrntlonul iuttm,
The Tornado
Mutornlh , r pr'btfiln 'f the I'llers
Jiit ','t . y &tfttltir lull)'.
Tliui .1i)'--"l 'n ! Tom CuLln
Svi Wednesday, i.".0 p. tn.
CAPITOL CITY TRACK
Ailinlaidi'n 2V. Tnk !lr tlrus.U 'r.
K
ISSEIAS (iAHDHN
Concert Kvery liven In jr.
I mi hi GIRD. If. A CO, 21 Itxt MtrLel r:.:l
A
n

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