Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 18, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Thursday, June 18, 1896
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THE LO(&NSPOmT JOURNAL VOL. XXL INDIANA, THURSDAY: MORNING, JUNE 18 1896. NO. 146. AN ATTRACTIVE DAY. For these knowing people who always make their Dollars go quite a bit further than their neighbors, will be ..=:=.'• TODAY =:= At that flecca for these people. Timely Merchandise will be offered at about Half. We append just a few of the Items. ; i I)£LAY TACTICS. Republican Convention Accomplishes Little on Second Day. Thurston Made Permanent Chairman —His Speech in Full—the Afternoon Session. Choice ot! DO pieces will warp print taffeta rlblKnw iu ton now designs, lirst quality ribbons, botiirht :it the recent great trade auction ami at just half. Xo. 0 All Silk .ISc NO. 12 All Silk 2$d • No. no All Silk fttc No. -.10 All Silk lOc Choice ot' 100 Do/.en Ladies' nnd Chil- OTOII'S plain auil I'iincy heui-stitclicil. handkerchiefs, worth- up to -~> cenw, nuil choice of all for ~>c Many now shift waists just received. The new. $2 ouos for !?1.2.j. The new i?,1.23 on>;i for OSc. Beauties for 75e. The best 'hade waists in Hie city for -ISc Entirely new effects iu Organdies. Lawns ami printed goods, worth 13 and 20 cools, for lOc Mucti Cotton Vests with sliort slcovns,' oi' sleeveless, ribbon trimmed, two for 23c. now lOc and 7c. A new patented shirt waist set, in V>oarl, .six pieces worth 45c, Cor 2iic\ AH Silk Giii'tei's, with ribbon bow* and ;:oId buckles, wofth 50e, for 25c. Choice of all Sterling Silver Gold Belts, woi-tli ?l,50. .fl.TCi aud $2, Hot- ">0c. Sonic special bargains iu Lonihei 1 Eel's up fi'o-ni li"5c. This week we offer choice of 100 sill; umbrella's, .steel rod, natural wood linu- dle, tassel covers, wot'th $3.50 nnd ¥2.00, for $1.48 Lot 2, yonr cbolco of ?2.20 umbrellas for ?1.23 Convention Hall, St. Louis, June 17.—The early morning hours of the second day of the convention were cloudy and -.drizzly, and.threntenfid.fi rather disagreeable, rainy condition of the weather,-but Just before the hour fixed for the meeting—ten a. m., the clouds began to disperse, and there was every nppcarance of sultry weather. By ten o'clock hardly half the delegates were present, but they kept.pourliiK-ln all the time, while the band rllsuoursoil popular ulrs. In the meantime the galleries were being tilled up, and whon at last Mr; Fairbanks culled tlie convention to order there were few seats unoccupied either In the galleries or in the sections assigned to delegates and alternates.. Seat* or DoluKiituH Changed. Since Tuesday's adjournment the arrangement of the floor has undergone' a change—the positions o£ the several states li!Win:r been shifted, and In a -way; far from 'satisfactory to the reporters, been use, Instead of h.'iving Senator's Teller, of Colorado; Lodge, of Massachusetts; Chauncey M. Depew and Thomas C. Platt, of New York, between whom much of the discussion Is anticipated, In close proxlm- 10 each other and to the - reporters,. have been removed to remote quar- 409-411 BROADWAY. 306 FOURTH ST. Clothes up to Date . . . i Have been in great favor at cur establishment. Fact is no one has a liner line of woolens and worsteds to select from than onrf. ImportantFeatures ... • i.i:i« nuiti-ciixicy ot- me constitution of the Culled. Btnten, " . ' '.'The maintenance of law and order. . "Tho protoctlon ot every American citizen in oil rl^bt. to' Uvo, to labor and to votu. 1 •• • • ' • "A vigorous • foreign policy. "The enforcement of the Monroe doctrine. - •'.'-,:''' "The restoration of our merchant marine. : "Safety under the utare and stripe* on '•very sea, In every port; "A revenue adequate'for all government expenditures and the Gradual extlngulsh- irie!)' of the national debt. ; "A. currency 'as sound as the government and as untarnished as Its honor,' whose 'dollars, whether of gold, silver or paper, shall have equal purchasing and di'bt-paylnfr power with the best dollars of the civilized world. "A protective tariff which protects, coupled with a reciprocity which reciprocates, thereby securing the best markets • fo: American products and opening American factories to the free coinage of American muscle. ... "A pension'policy just and cenorous to ot;r HvIr.K- heroes and to the widows and orphans of their dea.'d. comrades. Phe government supervision and con- rrol ni' transportation lines and rates. "The protection of inn people from nr unlawful combinations and unjust exactions of aggregated capital and • corporal* 3 power, "An American welcome to every God- fnnrlrip, liberty-loving, constitution-respecting, law-abldlr.K, labor-seeklns, de- cr-nr man. • . "The fxcLuslon.of all whose birth, W-IIOKF Wood, whose conditions, whose teaching--, whoso practices would menace the permanency 01'.free institutions, endanger the safety of: American society or lessen the opportunities of -American labor. "The abolition of sectionalism — evcvj star In the Hag shining for the honor and xvolr'.xre and happiness of every conimon- •xoiUth nnd of all-the. people. "A deathless loyally to a!l that Is truly Amerlciin and a patriotism eternal as the stary." Ohio, open'ea for ifie uranL faction, his argument principally on usurpation of power .by Chairman Cuney, of the Texas convention. E. II. Terrell appeared for the Cun*y faction and John Grant presented • his own case. • • At 12:30 the debate was closed and the committee went into executive session.' • The resolution .presented Tuesday that the temporary roll presented by the national committee be made Die permanent roll of the convention with the exception of the Delaware and Texas cases, which should be heard, then became the regular order. An amendment was offered adding, the consent in the Twelfth Missouri district to those to be passed upon. Judgre Thompson opposed the consideration of the Missouri case on the ground that if one were heard the committee could have no excuse for not hearing all cases that were disposed of by the national committee, and said that It would take two weeks to hear thorn all. By a vote of 2S to 1C the committee seated tho Grant faction delegates. HOOSIEF HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Various Towns ioi .Indiana. TELLEE IS OUT. Silver Leader IE Defeated and Declares His Withdrawal Solemn Scene in Committee Roorn- . Platform Substantially as Adopted by Full Committee. DeoU of a J<'li.>nd. Elkbart, In<]., June 17.—An atrocious murder was committed in this i-ity Monday night, the victim. Miss Jennie \YaliXTS, dying Tuesday morning 1 iji og-ouy. 'Milton B. Wel!s, the accused jniirnorer, is in the county jail .it Goshr-j and refuses to talk about the crime. The two families live in adjoining houses, and both, are prominent • • . nuua .">, LIUU uuiii ui i; piuiuijiuij L ujiriii- As Senator Thurston closed h s short ., . . .- ,, L . _. speech with thVphvase "a patriotism eternal ^crs of the community. According to ID 'the make-up of our clothes work their superiority, not the cheapest tailors but claim to, be the best. We are Carl W. Keller, Tailorand Draper. 311 Market Street. PERMANENT CHAIRMAN" JOHN M. '••'•;•,.... THURSTON. We Have Others we Call Them Knights queen of hearts in all these parts, If you can ro by rumors' Is one who rides a wheel, and glides About in dainty bloomers. ZINN & COMPANY. We also have an assortment of second haad bicycles which must be sola. Call and make an offer. 202 Sixth Street, Invitations. Are always appreciated and especially so when they are tastefully gotten up. THE JOTTKN'AL Job Printing Department Is making a t peciftlty of NVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS,: STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC." ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. Fresh Water Yeast! Hakes the purest and sweetest Bread- TheJBread Recipe on separate Slip is PERFECT. THE BUCKEYE YEAST CO., ASHLEY, OHIO. i-iworrif^;, PROTECT YOUR EYES. The HIrchberg Optical Co. The well-known Specialists of New York have appointed . D. A. IIAUK ittHgent foe tholr celebrated Spectacles a ndlj Glasses, every pair guaranteed, D. A. HA.UK Las complete, assortment and invites all to satisfy themselves ol the great snpatlorltrot these aoods over any manufactured, at the store ol D. A. HAUK, Sole agent to Logansport Ind. • . . • .So Peddlers Supplied. . ' . o£ the hall, where they can neither ,tje seen nor heard from the plat- f or'rii, sea'ts. The ''California delegates occupied one of tliB.-'.lIrsjt'.four rows In the right hand section 'from '.the platform and were conspicuous 1 ' by, s , each of them wearing on. his left ghoulder^a plume of red, white and blue cpqkli'teathers. which had been adopted by thVepuBilcans of that state four years a<;o a»;/a': Elaine badge, and is still worn by them. '.-.'-'/Vi ry«l»y,',ln Calling Convention to Order. The." reinvention was called to order at 10:45,'. ihrce quarters of an hour behind time,-:'''»fh'en prayer was offered by Rev. Dr.; William G. Williams; "The. senator from Massachusetts," said thoicjiall-man. and Mr. Lodge rose amid applauiel.'and said: "I desire to say, In bc- half. '«'(,' the committee on resolutions, that the f adb-cbmmlttee has completed a draft of a -platform and that It Is now under con- slder&Ion 1 by the full committee. The committee ,'ls unable to report this morn- Ing. 'a"ri<l asks leave of tho convention to sit durins thin morning's session, hoping to be'tthle.to report a platform of principles to~ the afternoon convention, and..on behalf of '.the; committee I ask that 'leave of thu convention." Leave was unanimously granted . The"<;omrnittoo on credentials wus. called : upori. v j;or report, but was not ready. Nelther'.was the committee on. permanent org-arilfiulon. ' '''''. i HT.V'.'VVelllnfftoii, oC Maryland, asked uniinWous consent that the committee- oh- rules be allowed to report at this time. Thla was refused. • . .-" ' ;, A motion for a recess till two o'clock; In.. the afternoon was made by Mr. Wellington, nnd was voted down, to the satisfaction 6£ the galleries— as Indicated by cheers. A motion that the report of the committee on permanent organization ' ba accepted. was mnde by Senator Sewell,-- 'Of New Jersey, and was agreed to amid applause. Permanent Organization Effected. The report of the committee on';.permanent organization was then presented and read. •'' It named Senator J. M. Thurston, of Ne- I'Miska, as chairman, made the secretaries, Bergear.t-at-nrms and other temporary officers permanent officers of the -convention, and gave a list of vice presidents^ one from each state, as agreed on by the dele- 1 cation. The reading of the list of vice presidents was Interrupted by applause as popular names were reached. Mr, Mudd.of Maryland, made the point of order that although the convention might receive the report of tho committee on permanent organization, It could not act upon It until the report of the committee on credentials had been acted upon. There wns no convention here, now, he said. The chairman overruled tho point of. order and promptly put the question on the adoption of the report of the committee on permanent 'organization. Whilst a rising vote was being taken Mr. Mudd made another point of order that the roll of, states must be called according to .the'.' rules, "There Is r.o convention now," he. saloV "until we have a permanent organization.". Disregarding ' the point, tho chairman Bald: ' • . ,-.• ••'• "Those 'opposed will rise," and declared that- the ayes had It. and that the report of tho committee on permanent organization was adopted. ., . ,. .- . The chair appointed Senato'r'.Sewall, -of New Jersey, and Representative Serene Hayne, of New York! to conduct Senator Thurston to the chair. Chairman Thurntou'9 AddriuH.; Senator Thurston took the chair 'aml'd tumultuous applause and addressed the convention. He said': "Gentlemen of the Convention: The happy memory of- your kindness and'con- ndence will abide In my grateful heart for-. ever. JMy Mole ambition Is 'to/meet your- expectations, and 1 pledge myself to exercise the Important powers oi this-hlgh of;( as tlie sLai-rf,". the air was rent \vlth cheers, unid which he was h'eard to ask the olll- olal question: "Gentlemen, what Is yo'.ir ileasure?" • • . •> The ..secretary read a letter from the chairman of the .committee- on credentials, saying they wer,e engaged In the consideration of the Texaa case, and had'not been able to complete It. On motion of Gov. Buchncll, of Ohio, the convention then adjourned until two p. m. AFTJ-:R>'OO> SESSION. Uouv(?iiU<m IH Slow to Hesume—Coujiolt- tee uji CrvdtiutiulH Kepurcs. St. Louis, June 1?.—There wus Uie usual delay In calling the convention to order for the afternoon session, liut the waiting ;inie v.'.as pleasantly whlled away by strains of-s\vect music. There was a great pressure In all parts of the immense hall; ihe galleries wcru packed: .and there, as -wnli'ns on tlie tloor, palm leaf fiins weru ltt..cer,sj:^» afe-itatioii. Tin- heat was very IpP'O-SJiiVG. . -V-- • • . ' It was 2:W .when the'.chairman's (Mr. TSurston's) h;inimo.r.knocked for order and .innounqcd..that.fthe afternoon session would lie opened' with prayer by lilshop Arnctt, of .'Wilborforcc collect;, Ohio. Historic Guvcl* I'resunted. Jlr. Madden, of Chicago, was recognized by the chair, for-a special -purpose. Mr. •Madden : then, 1» -'appropriate .terms,, pre- 'yented a gavel' made from a. portion of the house In'-which 'Abraham Lincoln 'once lived: ';•'•'• The chali-mnn, In. accepting It, expressed the hoi»--that the-lnsplratlon of the immortal Lincoln might lire the hearts of the convention to higher patriotism: Judge Denny, of Kentucky, presented a second gavel- made irom the wood which formed part of. the homestead of Henry Clay, the father of protection. Temporary "Chairman Fairbanks responded", expressing his gi-ailllcation that the state of Henry'Clay had entered the republican fold, and- trusted-that -it would' be found .true to the standard bearer of this great convention in November next. A voice In the. .hall, exclaimed: "By 25,000." ' : , (,, .•'.'. - ...'-'-. - ' -.'• Mr. Torier.ce,"of Minnesota, then presented, in the name'of that state, to the •chairman ef the convention the tablo which stood In front of the presiding of.lcer. • In"'accepting the table the president sent back word to the ' boys • of» Minnesota tliat, even as the fathers 'of the republic handed the union, down, so would the republican party of .to-day hand down the government under republican institutions, with all the rights arid privileges and opportunities for the boys to come. [Cheers.] The report of the committee on credentials was then presented by its chairman, Mr. Fort,, of N'ew Jersey. At three p. m. tha report of the committee on credentials was presented by Hon. J. Franklin Fort, >of..N;ew Jersey. The paragraph In the report se.atiny the Hig- Miss Walters' ;inte-n)ortem statement. Well.-, who rceently became a widower, ealle 1 ! her to his house Monday night, nnd when she entered he threw kerosene oil over her clothiii^, igniting- it as quickly as possible afterwards. Then he is accused jf firing- two bullets frjni his revolver at the burning woman. One bill! grn/.eJ the back of her head and :he second struck her chin, break irg- i-ie jawbone, knocking out sevsral t^eth sud lodging in thu back of her head ..-.,., Tt seems that \Vellsjiad become aware that .Miss Walters' 'ivns engaged to be married to Wnrren Cable, a young man of this city, and to this knowledge is ascribed his wild.act, as he was known to be fond of his victim, but only in a fatherly way. it was supposed, as he was" (M enorgh J 9 b^ J^er ;ath ( cr 1 Hj had rretjnentTy spoken endearingly to her, but she never gave the matter any serious consideration. gins delegation was received with slight oppliiu'se, and there.-was more applause when tho seating of the Grant faction o'f the Texas republicans was announced. 'Some one called for three cheers for Grant, but they were'not given. BeHoltitlqli on' Mo I) Violem-c, Mr. li. A, Rucker, one-of the 'colored delegates at large from Georgia, Introduced Into the convention Wednesday the following resolutions, "which were referred .to the -committee on. resolutions: "Resolved, That we denounce mod vlo- 'lence and lynch law as the work of savages, and we denounce those composing the mobs as the most dangerous, despic- able.and odious of all murderers, and ->ve earnestly appeal to the people of the various states, the state government and to the . government of the United States to enact and enforce'laws which will protect citizens of:'all classes, colors and conditions, at homo on American soil, as well as they are projected abroad. "Further, that humanity, enforcement of the la!\vs constitute more vital factors In the progress of civilization than any question of the currency, or tariff, and equal civil arid political ;rlghts to all citizens within, o'ur borders. ' •"Further, that we. protest against treatment; received by a portion of the dele- 1 gates to .this .national-convention by the city of St. Louis and ,'that this national 'convention Instructs the natlonai'comnilt- 1 tec not .to accept an invitation from any •'city that does not guarantee .to every dolt-' gate fair and equal-treatment." , . . THK TEXAS CO.NTKHT. J1U-Conduct Yfa» Indiscreet. Tcrre Haute,. Ind., June 17. — Prof. McCrachen,aisistant professor of geography in the state normal school, has been sent away by President Parsons, who fult that the circumstances warranted him ;:i ass->r.'. : ng the power to dismiss a member of the faculty* For sonic time the students nnd one or two members of the faculty bad noticed tliat the professor was bestowing undue attention on two or three young women students. The fact that he had a wife and children at Benton Harbor, Mich., added to the gossip. Ouvo Thieves a Drubbing. South Bend, Ind., June 17.—Two nrmed robbers entered Martin Polaja's snlocn, made those in the saloon hold up Iheir hands and proceeded to clean out the money drawer, firing their revolvers into the. crowd. A cozen citizens fell upon them as one man with hoed nnd clubs and bent the robbers without mercy, at last tying them with long ropes and dragging them to jail. The thieves are bruised and lacerated beyond recognition. Frightened to Dentil. Evansvjllc, Ind'., June 17. — Mrs. Charles Jennings and William Hartwijj were out .driving and in passing a steam roller the horse took fright and tried to run "away. It ran into the curbing, and 1 Mrs. Jennings was thrown out. 'When picked up she was dead, without a scrajtch or bruise upon her j'crson. The doctors pronounce her death the result of fright. She was about bs years old, and .leaves two small children. ' . . ,; St. Louis, June ]S.—It was 10:30 when Chairman Forakcr called the full committee on resolutions together. The platform was read by paragraph!, the agreement being that each paragraph, should be voted upon separately. The preamble was objected 10, and the phraseology was ordered to be changed so that the wording of the paragraph should !>• less obscure, Mr. Teller, of Colorado, then arose and staled that he had prepared a minority report on the financial plank which he would present when that subject was reached. The • remainder of the platform was, ha added, entirely satisfactory to him. A Vatbetlc Scene. There was a pathetic scene In the committee room when the financial plank wa» reached and Senator Teller, of Colorado, presented his minority report. It took the form oi' a substitute and declared in general terms for the free and unlimited, coinage of silver at a ratio of sixteen to one. Senator Teller spoke for'SO minutes. His utterances were followed with deep interest for all present realized that the hour had arrived when one of the founders of the republican party, a rrmn who had been conspicuous In republican counsels for a third of a century, was taking a step which, would separate him from his party friends. Teller JJceplv .Moved. Mr. Teller spoke wkh deep emotion, and. the sincerity of his purpose was so manifest that his words produced a deep ifli- pression. He spoke of his long connection with the republican party. It was the party of hi» young manhood; the party of his choice. I'l was the jrarty with which he had affiliated for 35 years. It v,-.is A party that had given him groat honors, and he had served It loyally. "But," he exclaimed, In a voice of deep earnestness, "the time hns come when I shall he obliged to leave It, If It declares • lor the single gold standard." He explained In conclusion that he had nft originally Intended to speak at such length, but that he was carried away by the Importance of his subject. It was purely* matter of conscience and principle. Thero Wtts no question of personal ambition Involved. He might be wrong; he believed, not. Time alone could tell whether he or t!ie fr-.^,crj of this ;)!.".£k were right. Mr. Cannon, of Utah, Speaks. Mr. Cannon! o£ Utah, like Mr. Teller, created a profound sensation by tho earnestness of his rerr.irks. Several times his voice was choked with emotion and lie proceeded with great difficulty. He pointed out that Utah had been converted 1'roni a democratic territory into £. republican state, but that It would be irre- irlevxbly lost if the party were commltted- to the gold standard. lie bitterly deplored the necessity which compelled him to leave the party of hl» choice, but existing circumstances left him no alternative. Mr. Dubols Ueclurcn Ills Withdrawal. Mr. Dubois, of Idaho, also announced that he would follow his associates, Messrs. Teller and Cannon, In leaving the party, although he regretted that necessity compelled him to take this step. He spoke at some length of the loyalty of tho extreme western states to the republican party. Each has now two republicans In the senate, but the same could not be •*!£. ,llce \vlth-absoluto Justice and.Impartiality. T -bespeak your cordial cooperation and 'support- to tho end 'that our-proceedings jnuy be''orderly and dlffnlrled, as bellts.the (lelllioratl'onn of , the supreme council Sol', the- republican party. ., . •.}. :i>-:- .-."Klftht.'yearB aso i had the distinguished 'honor.to preside over tho convention which nominated -the last ..republican president o'f'the ^United States. To-day I have the further'' distinguished honor to 1 preside ov^t' the convention which is to nominate the'.next "president of the XJnlted. States; This,yeperatlon has had its object'lesson aha''- thjii-cloom- of .the democratic party'Is ulruccly. pronounced. The American .people!-Will- return the republican narty : 'to L^^W—„,..,,. iimy know that Itsadmlr.Wt- .l»juU>ji,'wlll mean: Committoe Totes to Seat the Grunt. JTuctlon. St. Louis, Juno 17.—The committee on credentials practically Indicated. ; its purpose to"ad.opt the tump'orary roll ol! delegates' as. the, permanent 1 roll, except In the Delaware and Texas cases, where no dele- 'crateu at'large w.ore, .seated, and.perhaps In one or two special' cases which were 'left.open: The proceedings Tuesday plainly Indicated that the. McKlriley men, under the leadership of Mr. Thompson, of Ohio, controlled the committee, .und whatever he proposed'was carried L by a" vote' of/nearly two to one. -..•','', \ . . • The•' credentials 'conirhlttee resumed Its •seaslon'-at the New .Jersey headquarters at ten. o'clock, .the.contest between the Grant'and Cuney.-factions for the four flelegiiteg at • large.' from Texas being Immediately taken 'up. . The claim of the '"Lily White" faction" to .representation from Texas was deJ'ei-red iiotil. the-Grant- Cuney case was. settled:, -Under the order oi-bUHln^ss adopted;••Tuesday.-45'mlnutea was clven each side'.'. Gen, Grosvenor. ot ' The Crop Report. Indianapolis, Ind., June 17. — Tho crop bulletin says: "Numerous good Drains fell and cool weather Improved ail growing crops. In Keneral corn has grown very rapidly. It Is In flne condition and if Jointing well. Oats were never better and promise a jrreat crop this year. Ryo IB being cut; barley is In shock. Tho wheat harvest ha» hefjun In tho central and southern portions. The crop Is light overywhero. Clover is being cut. Pasturage Is In good condition; meadows are short in many localities and haymaking-has begun." Stranger Meoti Death. Plymouth, Ind,, June 17.—A stranger in/this vicinity, fairly well dressed, with papers indicating his name to be Peter Travis, aged about 50 years, was supposed to be struck by a midnight freight on the. Vandalia in the outskirts of this city. He died from the injuries received Tuesday at the county hospital. lie had $25 in cash on his person. >"am« Contoiltlnic DeloK**""- Ini'iannpolis,.'Ind., June 17.—The democratic primaries to nhoose dele- to .the'.state convention resulted in contesting-.delegation's in neatly every ward. TlieV. silver democracy showed about ;;tbe strength it ~haa claimed all iJo'n'j'.'and in the townships 0!it?i' : c the city silver delegates wore elected. • . Miners In A'ecd of Food. Indianapolis, Ind.,. June .17, -— The' strike in the bituminous coal districts is leading to much destitution among t.he miners-, and appeals for help are coming- in fr.o'm. that, section every day, some : families being, so reduced that they have not'had a full roeal for weeks and maiiy being on the point o£ starvation. SENATOR HENRY M. TELLER. nf many of the eastern states whose rep—. resentalives were adopting a course that was driving the silver men from their party associates. He showed that New York was represented in the senate by Iwo democrats; that Indiana had two, and Ohio and Illinois one each. If this gold plunk was adopted the republican party would, he said, lose control of the senat* and not regain it in a quarter of a century. Mr. Mrewcr Kr|>rc«ie» Regret. Mr. Brewer, of. Michigan, following Mr. Dubols, expressed his regret that the silver men should feel compelled to tako the course they had Indicated. However, he, for one, felt that the partlnc of the: roads between Senator Dubois, his associates and their constituents on the one hand and the republican party on the other, had been reached when the flvo republican silver, senators took the ground In the United States senate that no measure for the relief of the revenues of tho government and the protection of our Industries 'should be permitted to be considered and passed while they were members oC the. senate, unless such measure. carried with It a provision for the free and unlimited coinage of silver. If there was any one thins the American people demanded, it was sufficiency of revenue uiion which to support the government. The government could not be starved, no matter what party was in power. If there . was liny one principle that the republican party innintamcd, and must be held inviolate, It was the principle upon which a protective tariff was founded, u.nd when rtr publican senators refused to Indorse that principle, it mattered little whether the states wc-rc represented In the senate by republicans or democrats. At the samo tl'ne Jir. Brewer- expressed his sympathy , with Mr. Dubols and his colleagues, and he reR-renod deeply tho line of action - - -- J Mr. Brewer endmcot si'-ikinK out me woru suiu. t-ut iivvlcv of what the silver men had said, It waa useless to offer It. Teller's Sulmtimto Defeated. • The test vote of the committee on platform was taken on Teller's free coinage substitute. It was defeated by U.to.10. said he renrrettoa aei-piy "»« ""•- "' upon which they had agreed. Mr. J intended to have offered ani amei striking out the word "gold but I (Coutibued on Sixth Page.)

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