Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 26, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Friday, June 26, 1896
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THE LO ENAL YOL. XXI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 26, 1896. XO. 153. 65c to 98c Shirt Waists for 50c. TWO SPECIAL DAYS SHIRT WAIST DAYS. FOE BETTEE WOKK FOR GOliD STANDARD. TODAY AND SATURDAY Sunday School Conference! Kurgan-? izsd on Mora Permanent 1 Basis, To Be Auxiliary to International S-nday School Convention- Officers Appointed. . 'PERSIA 2 NErTECTS:- We will Display on our BARGAIN TABLE in center aisle 25 distinct styles of new Shirt Waists ranging in price from 65 Cents to 98 Cents And you are at liberty to take your choice of this lot of Superb and Elegantly made Waists for 50 Cents. All Sizes. AH Styles. All Colors. Calicoes, Cheviots, Percales, Lawns, Dresdens and all the Pretty Effects. We are also offering Great Things in our Wash Goods Department. Wash Goods Remnants at Just Half. Boston, June 25. — Another , bright Diorr.iny bro'.iylit the Suudhy-school delegates out in g'ood forty ,.1'oi' the third day's proceedings ot -tt:e Int'-'i'- national association's uonvi'iirjiui.'' Sir. Moody spoke of the Moiy. .Spirit, the. Teacher who would'toiich the people all' things, if they would only let Him. The treasurer, L. H. Bigelow, of'New York, presented his report showing j-i'ci'ipt* for thc'iast thrre. years of $21.%0 mid expenditures of S21.SG], leaving a balance on hand of $10S. Tho field work- 409-411 BROADWAY. 306 FOURTH ST. Clothes up to Date . . Have been In great favor at our establishment. Fact is no one has a finer line of woolens and worsteds -to geleot-from than ours. ImportanfrFeatures ... in '.the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not the cheapest tailors but cJaiin to be the best, Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Market Street. The qu«n of hcurls in all thcie parts, If you can KO by rumors' Is cm who ride* a wheel, and glides About in dainty bloomers. Z1NN & COMPANY. We Have Others we Gall Them Knights We also have an assortment of second hand bicycles which must be sold. Call and make an offer. 203 Sixth Street Fresh Water Yeast! Hakes the purest and sweetest Bread- The Bread Recipe on separate Slip is PERFECT. THE BUCKEYE YEAST CO., ASHLEY, OHIO. DWIGHT L. MOODY. ers' conference wa.s called- to. ordur soon after (Mg-ht o'clock in. 1 -, iiorimer hall, and opened its exercises" with prayer by President Lawrence.. • '; Dclcg-nfe Kepbart, of PunnsyJvnniu,. reported for tho conference committee which met the international executive committee Wednesday nji.-the. subject of reorganization of..the conference on n more permanent basis. . J!i»l< ot Reorganization. The following: basis wasdclbpted: •' "This organization shall bo called the.In- ternatlonal Sunday School Field Workere' ttmoolatlon, and 13 auxiliary to the.lnter- .notlnhal Sunday school convention. The membership shall consist o(.International, itafe'and provincial Sunday school Hold workers, paid or voluntary, and all other Sunday school Held, workers Indorsed by •late, or provincial authorities, . : "AU, applicants for membership shall fujrjilRh credentials from the authority appointing them, • ,','The officers shall consist of a president, vice president, secretary and treasurer, an executive committee of seven, Including the above named officers, all of.; whom shall be elected -at the International convention and shall have charge "at the business of tho association between 'roffulnr meetings, Including the preparing of all programmes. The regular meetings of the associations shall bo h«ld In connection with the International Sunday school convention. "An annual conference shall; be'held at such time and place as nmy'be decided by the executive committee." : Officer* Appointed. ,!.....-•. The basis was adopted, as. a, .whole. The following board at offlcers was appointed: •• ••••',.' President, Alfred Day, .Ontario; .vice president, Marlon Lawrence, Ohio; secretary and treasurer, Miss M.'F. Huber, Kentucky; executive committee!' Pr.6f: ,H. M. Hamlll, of IlllnoJa; C. B. llclK»,^of.In- diana; Rev. C. J. Koppark, o£ Pennsylvania, and Rev. E. M. Ferguson, of New jersey. The committee to which was referred the report of the 'executive- 'jpiuinittee, uiade its report embodying/>-ohi,e suggestions, especially •wmtife.rn'liijfS the work among the colored people of the (south. S. C. Smith, a coloredcdelegate from Tennessee, offered as uii-ameiid- ment to the resolution of acceptance of the report, providing 1 for a'request to the colored people them's<Jves tp^ttld in the work: • • ' ,..!' ".;•-•'.' Ueti Wore Money Than Aikecl For. Next .in order was, the reception of money pledged from the various..states, territories and provinces for the prosecution of the work for .the coming 1 Platform Adoptml bj, tbe.Kew Y<>rK Seat* Di'iiiocrBCr. ' ,. SSnratog-n Springs', N. V'., June 21.— David ]!. Hill, iioswell P. Flower, JCd- ward'Murphy and Fred JJ. Coudert were -elected delegates at large to the national convention-by the state democratic convention, and Eobert' E.-irl, Sniitli M. Weed, .'Jacob' A, Cantor arid Willk'.ai Pur-cell alternates. On the financial question the platform adopted says: "Free coinage of sliver by the United ytatea alone can hnve.r.O'Othcr effect than to change our present standard of value to one of silver—now a depreciated coin—and to retard, perhaps destroy forever, (he suc- ctasol' tho movement now.genenil throughout cJvJHzed. countries for the restoration of'i'rft 1 bimetallic coinage In the principal mints .of the world. The proposition to separate ourselves from the great nations of the world and adopt tho monetary sta.iidar.i3 of Mexico and China does not comport with the pride and financial cilR:- rlty of tho state of Is'cw York or the Ur.lted SLattid. ' It should bo resisted with tho fervor of, both partisanship ana patriotism b'y"dijmocratfi everywhijre whc-u tho adop- tion'of such a course threatens, as It does, untold 'jvils to our uatlon'd eoinmorce and Industry.". '^!ic rccnlutions which follow this preamble favor sold and silver as the standard money 'it the count.'T. oppose 1 as a perma- nent'.Imanelal policy, cither ijold or silver monometallism:'oronour.ee 111 favor of Ihu ostal>jishmi,'nt of such a safe system of bimetallism as will nmintaln at all times the efiutil power of every dollar coined or Ifs'ued 1 by the United Slates In the markets and'in tho payment of debts; declare that such', bimetallism can only be safely st- cured nnd ijormanently malntalnod through thti concurrent action of the Icad- \nK .nations of.the-..world 1 , and that until liiternutlonal cooperation for bimetallism can be seiiurecl—to -'which end all our efforts as'a covprnmcht and a people should be In good faith directed—we fnvor tho rLylU maintenance of the present Koltl standard as o>s«ontlal to the preservation of our national credit, the. redemption of our public pledges and the keeping inviolate of our country's honor; Insist that all our paper and silver ; 'currency shall be kept absolutely at a parity'with srolrl ; PEFFER WON'T SUPPORT TELLER. Dnclareji Thut; I'opiUi'.sts Cannot Func with. Democrats. Washing'ton, ,1tine'-5.—Senator 1'elT- or lui't here Thursday for .home. Ueforc .-itiirtiiifr lie said (,'onc-oriHi;p the populist atti'tndt: oil the presidential question: "The recent pronunciamento of si few ixjpiilist gentlemen at St. Louis urging the (lemocratie convention to nomiiiute Mr. Teller.was, fn my j'nOg-nient, an impertinence, anrl it. -wiiS'-U'Ciuiherous so thr a-s It'iitteiuptKcl lo speak for the pop- NOTED JURIST DEAD Long Illness Terminates the Life of Lym$ji Trumbull, Closely Identified with the Growth and Development of Illinois —His Career. • Chicago, June 25.— Lynian Trumbull. one of .the foremost citizens of Chicago, iiud esteemed jurist, died :it his home, 4008 Luke avenue, at throe' o'clock this morning after a long illness. i'ive years on the state .supreme bench find 18 years in the United States senate, besides years in the legislature and in the office .of secretary of state for Illinois, is the record of Lynian Trumbull. As statesman and jurist the i'X- senator employed thn P2 years of liis life actively and honorably, and served his country well in l!u Irving' times preceding', during sind following the civil war. The friftnd and associate of Lincoln, his death reminds one of the last of the politics']'-JcjixdDrs of the period o£ ' ' LYMAN. TRUMBULL. the civil war. Gen. Palmer alone- re maining of tin; Illinois-tins who played a conspicuous part in the second g-rea era of American history. His Career. Lyman Trumbull was born in Colohestei New London county, Conn., October 12 1S12. On both his father's and mother' side were distinguished ancestors. HI grandfather was.a .chaplain and captain Julia "Jayne. six clnidren wore corn 10 thorn, two of whom are living—Perry and Henry. Nine years after the death o( hla. flrat wife Mr. Trumbull married Miss Mary Inprruhum In 1S77. Mlm Alrna 13 the Buf- vlvlB child of this marriage. PHILOSOPHICAL IN DEFEAT. tilist party as'a whole. These gentle- in tho revolutionary army and hls.mothe tncn spoke without authority from the was descended from the Mather family o populittt- parly, and I do.not; believe the party will sustain them. V.They have not| conferred-with the part;-ami had been given no commission to speak for it. "Personally, I have a high reg-ard for Mr. Teller, but I have 'jio' idea thut'thu old ptrty spirit of the democratic or- PROTECT YOURjEYES. the Hlrchberg Optical Co. The well-known Specialists of New York have appointed n. A. HAUK as agent for their celebrated Spectacles and Ij Glasses, everr pair guaranteed, D. A. HACK has complete assortment and Invites all to satUfr thbrnselies of the great superiority of these goodaoiei anr manalactured, nt the store of D. A. HAUK, Sole agent for »o Peddlers Supplied. three years. The cbairmau.,of the executive committee, R,' F. Jacobs, asked for total pledges to the amount of $23,.000. The call of the states and territories showed the annual subscriptions for the three years to be about $36,000. John Wa.nama.kcr personally sub- •Bcribed $1,000. ' . President Hack from Pinhlnff Trip. .'Washing-ton, June 25. — The lighthouse, tender Violet, with President Cleveland, Secretary Carlisle, and the oilier ftiembers of the party OD board, renohed Washing-ton at 0:30 o'clock Thursday morning 1 . It seems that Mr. G'ie.yelijhd and hJs compamona spent inoj&olf their holiday flaliiniir in Chesn- p'eafee'JibQy, off the mouthxif the J,araes riji'er.'.'Knd not far from Fort Monroe. They', 'caught a lot of salt-water flsh, 'Which /.were distributed as presents among cabinet, offlceirs , nnd other friends of the.prosident Thureday. : i:"- .'.',• ruimral Ot aon.-is, tt. isrlntbw.' .. .:'N.e>v!: York, June «,— The fuuerol of 'Benjamin H. BristoWj ex-secretary of the treasury, took place' from ; the Brick -Presbyterian church ..Tliursdoy.., The Bervlces were very simple'. A larg-e delegation was present from the Bar association. The interment., was in Vy'.Qodlnwn ccmeteryl ' •' { • j ' t ;•:' •i"> : '-. Ij evote the Day to I'lewmre. ! 'Buft'nlo, N. Y., June 25: —'-The delegates ( to the convention 'of fphysicluna and "surgeons devoted Thursday to /pleasure. The next meeting will be held .in Indianapolis, in January 'next. gR.nteftt.ion will be,«> fur relaxed as to bring.;"about big nomJriation. In ttri.v .event,.! do not think existing conditions wurr,^it-j[)Opulist indorst?ment of the democratic' presidential ticket, even though the nominee is for free •'silver an'fl' : ;th'o.-plat.f.orm contains a positive free sMy&^ffecl'aH&io;). J rogard the integrity, and perpetuity of the populist..-fMrty as essential to carrying out the,;iy3sS' : ^ot;^;fefor;rijsf'we have es- 'poised. The" money question is but one of .these:;-'-.While, th« democratic convention-doubtless'will be for free silver, yet it wiU not be expressive of those 'other great questions of land 'tenure and o£ ; la.bor-ivhich the ixjpulist party regards as .vital." ..., X. DEMbCRATS. NomlDt»te a Btwte,Ticket—Adopt ft Fr«e- Sllvcr I'lutforni. Msieon, ^-Ga., .fiiuc' 25.—The democratic state convention wns called -to order at 12 o'clock 'Thursday by Chairman iSteve Clay'.'' '.T,.^. AYilson, of Clay county, was made teiniipra'ry chairman and Chairmiui-Clay, of the state executive comiiiittec.'-wiis jmide permanent chairman and reelected chairmun of the state.'executive committee. Following state i°u sc :'°^' cers were re- nominated in a..bunch:. • Governor, \v". H. AtJclnson; secretory of etfltc, A, B, .CandlC'r; attorncy-BCneral,, J M. Terrell; commissioner of agriculture, R. T. N'esbltt; comptroller. Gon. \V. A. Wrisrht. . ' W, J:" Speer was. nominated for state 'treasurer, tho 'present Incumbent, R. U. Hardeman, retiring. •. -Tollowing 'are delegates at large to the national convention': Evan 1". Howell, Patrick .Walsh,' AI.'"''Lewid, Tope ..Brown, Col. J.' W. Bobeitson, o{ Haber- .sham county, chairman of the committee on resolutions. TJie platform .doclared for the free'and unlimited and independent coinage 1 'of silver at the • ratio : of sixteen to one. • Col. Hrnokott Deiid. , \VosUing-toh, June 25.—Col. A. G. Brackett, retired, died at his residence in this city Thursday. Col. Brackett was born in New York and appointed to the army from Indiana inlS55. JDuring the late war he-was breveted three tiroes. He retired, lii 1891 when he was colonel of'the .Third cavalrj'- The interment 'will Ibe/ai'iAr'lin'gton Friday with military honors.'' .- .Mnrdei-cr Couimltii .Sutoldc. . Eikhart,,.liid!(. June : -8.5; — Milton B. Wells committed; .-suicide Wednesday nig'ht in -the., co.iinty. joiJ by. hang-ing himself with'-a rope madeof bedclothes. •Wells was. charged : with . murdering ,SIiss Jennie \Valters by throwing kerosene on her,.clothingiand ; setting fire to it. Wells .leftva^sta-tement denying- the 'crime. He.was -well-IKnown in this vicinity. " '-''tf'. ^Sj.j'.'/ . ;.lettersonvi"lle,'.- lad.-,"'June 2J.—Mrs. Thomas Abbott;' wife of a prominent farmer, was attacked.'^? 1 an infuriated cow while passlng'through the lot and gored so badly•that'-she-Vni d«o. The animal tore her abdomen open. New England theologians. He was one o II children. His, education was ob talned at the academy In Colchester an was none.too liberal; as he left It before he was 16 .years old. This school training- however, was supplemented hy a dillgen* course of private reading and study. A the age of 16 he. besan to teach school near hl» home, "boarding round" and receivlni .•i salary of ten dollars a month. When 2* yecra of age he resolved to try his fortune« In the south, and going to New York took a sailing vesaal for Charleston, thence making his way to Georgia, where he en Raged as a teacher In an academy, ai Greenville, Merrlweather county. For three years he held this position, at the same time studying law under the direction of Judge Hiram Walker, of the su promo court of Gfeorgrla, He was admitted to the bar of the state In 1837. But three years In the southland had not been sufficient to make a southerner of the Connecticut Yankee, and In JS37 he decided to return to the north. In the. fall of 1S37 he came to Illinois and settled In Belleville, St. Clalr county. He Kntori Politic* His first entry Into public life was 1S40, when he was dfccted to the e^rierul sembly from St. Clalr county. Xot long after he was appointed secretary of state to fill a Vftcancy.^Uut .In mi he was removed by Gov. FoW because he was opposed to the susnajtrtlon of specie payments by the Illinois banks. Mr. Trumbull's next political effort Was met by failure, first to obtain the democratic nomination, for Kove'rnor. and In 1846 as a candidate for congress, In 1SJS he was elected a justice of the supreme court. On the bench he was associated with Judsfus John D. Caton and Samuel H. Treat, the trio being said to have .raised the state'bench to the big-best, rank In the country, .Judge Trumbull was reelected In 1S51 for a term of nine years, but resigned in 1S53 on account of poor health. Klooted to the Senate. ; Tho slavery question now began to be t'hc absorbing political Issue. Juigo Trumbull, while not an abolitionist, took a stand for freedom. In 1854 he was elected to consrress from the Belleville district on an anti-Nebraska ticket, but before he could take his seat he was elected to the senate. The contest In the legislature was warm, Abraham Lincoln and Gen. Shields, the then Incumbent, being the other nominee*.. The first ballot pave Shields 41, Lincoln 45 and Trumbull 5 votes. Trumbull's. supporters stood firm, 'and finally Lincoln advised his ndl.erents to vote for Trumbull; -irhlch gave him tho 51 votca necessary for a choice, A Not»bl» Flcure. Six years later Senator Trumbull was again elected, his opponent being Samuel S. Marshall. In 1867 ho wa» reclcctcd by acclamation. Ho was a candidate In 1873, but was defeated by Richard OKlcsby. who was tho choice ot the more radical republicans. During most of his three terms Senator Trumbull was chairman of tho Judiciary committee. In 1860 his name was mentioned in connection with the republican nomination for the presidency. He dls- 'courngcd the suggestion, however, and labored earnestly for Lincoln's ejection. In the menato ho was known as one of President Lincoln's strongest supporter*. He was ons of the first to propose the constitutional amendment' abolishing slavery. Among tho Important measures with which hl» name was connected was the freedman's bureau and the civil rights act. AH head ot the Judiciary committee he framed and advocated many Important measures. He was one of the seven senators who voted against the Impeachment of Andrew Johnson, and the result of that contest virtually hung upon his vote. BernmeH a Democrat- During th« reconstruction period he drifted into opposition to a larse element of the republican party, and finally he rejoined the democratic party, to which his sym «!r CharlKK Tupper on tlic Roccut £l*o- tlon^Muy Mont 1'arlluineiit. Ottawa, Ont., June 25. — SirCharlea Tupper is bearing- his defrsit with philosophical resignation. He hn-s telegraphed for his colleagues to return to Ottawa. \Vhen the cabinet reassemble* it will then l>e decided whether or not to meet tho honsi. 1 , or cl^e to rcsig-n forthwith. Ivespectinp- the elections Sir Charles Tupper says: "The fatftl mistake had bee:i made of refusing to dissolve parliament Immediately aftvr the adoption or the remo-linl order and of culling a session of ;i:\rlla- imnt whose life terminated on ;i specific day, to di'.-t] with the remedial bill, thui oflerintf 111* 1 i^va-test possible 1 inri'.icoment to obstruction, Tlu- conservative party will now do Its duty as the loyal and constitutional opposition, and If llr. Laurler will cc;isi' coquetting with the national policy and come- out squarely In favor of niiiintuinlnK ciflcieni protection for varied industries in Canada he will not encounter that obstruction irom l.he Ilb- ral-consc-rvativo party \vhich we. ahvaya »:i«.-t with from opponents of thai policy." Should Sir Charles Tupper decide to meet parliament and st-i'k defat on a voto of w.-iiit of confidence, his resignation will then follow. Mr. Lnurier, On being called upon to accept ofliee, he and those who associated themselves with him will be compelled to return to their constituencies for reelection. "f, however. Sir Charles Tujvi-r decides to rosig-n, say this week, it i» .'laimod Ili.-il, Mr. Lauricr and hisminis- rrs would not need to £0 to their constituencies n^as'n. Montreal, Can.. June £.1. — Wilfred jiuirier, the liberal leader, arrived horo from Qm-beo Thursday morning. In ai interview ho said: "We have been elected on o platform of !U-ire reform, and it !s on those- lines w« ineni-i to work. Wo shall apply ourselves t once to a revision of the tariff: but ,-n.itever we do will be done gradually nd slowly and, mornox'er, no step* will be taken likely to affect any particular Interest without due notice having been given, so that all concerned may know what our intentions are and why we consider It expedient to make the contemplated changes." With regard to the school question, Mr. Laurler stated that It would be settled In the house of commons. He h«d not decided yet upon the composition of tha coming liberal cabinet. NATIONAL SILVER PARTY. Hold* It* Colorado £tat« Conventloa~ Much KntlllltflKftm. Denver, Col,. JDUH 23.—The national silver party suit<; convention was held in the Broadway theater Thursday uiorniiig-. Delegates from every county in the state to the number of 503 •were present. The convention waa colled to order by I. X Stevens, and ex-United - States .Senator H. A. W. Tabor was chosen temporary chairman. After the appointment of: committee* on credentials, resolutions, etc., tho convention adjourned until afternoon, when delegates to the national conven» tion to be held at St. Louis, July 22, will be chosen. Thursday's conventioa was larger and created more enthusiasm than either the republican or democratic state conventions already held. The resolutions presented in the afternoon declare for Henry 51. Teller for president and instruct the delegation to St. Louis to subordinate every interest and all issues to the one question of silver free coinage, , Urge the Forte to Maintain Order. London, June 25.—In the house of commons Thursday Et. Hon. George Jf. ^urzon, parliamentary secretarj- to tha 'oreign office, stated that the j-eportg ol the powers at Constantinople were in entire nccord as regarded Crete and lad jointly urged the porte to main- ain order in that island. Found Dead In Bed. ."•• Wilkasbarre, Pa., June 25. — A man nd -woman, apparently strangers in this city, were found dead in bed Thursday morning in a house of ill re- >ute, kept by a woman named Hattie Barnes. The unlighted gas warn .timed on. Suicide is suspected. pathlea naturally allied him. He opposed tho reelection, of Gen. Grunt nnd took a prominent part In the convention which nominated Horace Greeley. In JSSO he was the democratic candidate for governor, but wad defeated. In 1.SC3 he took up hla residence in Chicago, and retiring from politics devoted himself to the practice of law, acting'chiefly-In thn capacity of coun- Btflor. . ,«j-. Trutnliull wiu married <n 1S43 to >-B(lvo» Aided b.T Wlilte Soldier*. Buluwayo, June 25. •—Capt. Turner, with a British patrol, made an attack Vednesday upon a native kraal at the 3eatrice mine. The Mashonas resisted fie attack and poured a heavy fire iuto he patrol, compelling Capt. Turner to bandou his wagons and retreat. Ho vas successful in saving his ammunl- ion. The men comprising the patrol echire tha.t trained white soldiers am ssisting- the Mashonns. — ^ / paln,KffU8»« to Abrogate Protocol of 'TT Madrid, June25.—The"senate Wednes- da3 - , by a vote of 88 to 44, rejected the proposal of Prof. Comas that the protocol of 1377 with the United States be abrogated. Senor Jimeno, in supporting Prof. Comas' demand, criticised the government for its weakness in. the face of. the United States. Dioi of Hioofl PolnonlDR;. St. Johns, X, B., June 25.—Sir Leonard Tilley, ex-lieutenant governor of New Brunswick, and at one time minister of finance in the dominion government, died Thursdaj' morning- of blood- poisoning, resulting from an injury to his foot received a week ngo. He was, 7S years of age. New Cnrdlniiln Receive Their Huts. Rome, J une 25.—The )>ope held a public consistory Thursday tit which four prelates who were elevated to the car- tlinalute on June '2- received their/hats. The new cardinals are Mgrs.. Ferrata, Cretoni, Jacobin! and Agliardi, respectively pupal nuncios at Paris, Madrid, Lisbon and Vicuna. ...J

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