Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 4, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 4, 1896
Page 7
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Lanimous Choice tie New York Morning Jbur- ,'recently offered .tea leading ukes of bicycles as prizes in a essing contest,giving the win- i-s.free choice : .of any one oi ejen machines.Theresultwas EL of the ten winners selected bmbia Bicycles .„ Journal ac- rdingly bought i Columbias, •>* /Ing $100 each .'them, without _scount or rebate. I On even terms •* [few will choose a "bicycle other than the Columbia STANDARD OF THE WORLD Unequalled, Unapproachtd. ilogue of Columbia *nd Hwrt- It Will Be the 'Most Strenuous Political Gathering; of the Year Thus Far. WILLIAM C. WHIlinlSPEATE FIGHT. Bourke Gockran, Who Fought Cleveland in 1892, Will Not There, But There Will Be No Lack-of Fine Speaking. ' for Either Gold or Silve.r-The Populists. Be Copyrleht, 1896. There seem 1 } to be little doubt that the democratic national convention will be far nnd nway the most interesting and strenuous gathering of American citizens so far of tho present year. There are those among the. populists who hpkl that their convention, to be held m St. L««iB two weeks after the Chicago convention, wiU be an even more exciting »ceting. but- as a famous Anglo.>tidi:m romance writ»r is fond of saying, "that is another story," to be referred to a little later on. It is certain that the congregation t« be sheltered under thereof of the Chicago Coliseum on Tuesday and for tho several days following will contain just the sort of elements cal- •beginning to the end of the campaign his suggestions uniformly bore good fruit.' Once when he proposed 'he spending. of a considerable Hum of money to secure the services of a high- priced correspondent in the interviewing Ihif? the expense WHS 'demurred to by some.members of the committee. "Very well," said Mr.-AVhitney, in effect, "if you think it too much for ihe committee to foot the bill, I will pay it myself." , The next day he had commissioneil one of the best-known:of all the correspondents whose views were in accord with his own to' attend to"the interviewing that Imd been mapped out, Notonly • ... ..... ....• . .; : no greater speech Us an T.ne wou- ilerful ddtJJ-i!KS;'!elivercd byCoclcrim on the nip-lit 1 of .CUivHliind's-nominutjon.in? Ib'nS.' -'X'iewed in thC'liglitot'thccircwn-; 1 stances. whicii",:led up,to nnd- iollowftd its-delivery;.tJiis speech \va;< an integnu. pnrt of one of tho inosr.iTilorMting and dramatic- 'piissages of rcci-nt.'pqlitical .history. It was late 'at niffht b^it it Keeroed'evident'to Cluiinnan Harrity and others' of Mr. Clttvc.l:i.nil's m;ina?<. 1 TS that the 'convi-ntion was now .'ripe to; nnmc him ns'their car-.dida.te. WliC't-lier .tVc-'deleff.i.tes would '.remain in thcsiimc frame oC mind in CIIKC there w.ius an acl-- f PE MANUFACTURING CO. factories and Central Offices, Hartford, Conn. and Agenciet In'almopt even TIMETABLES. LOCAL TIME TABLES. • Bollfl iralnn between "Peoria .and San; •durty" and "Indianapolis and Mich Ran Direct connection* to and from all points !n the United States and Canada, L. £. & W. R. R H BOUND. No 21. Pacific Ex Daily.. 7:10 a m t W a. ro No 25 Indlanap'a Ex Sunll:46 a m No. 23 Mall & Ex ox Sun. 8:25 p m SSSS&SKSX?** >• - ,«ept Sunday BOUND K 20 a m No 20 Mall & Ex ex Sun,10:22 a m I 30 5 S Noffl Michigan City dally 4:45 P "• 1 W P m No 24 Detroit Ex c*Sun •• v No 150 Aecom. ex Sun.. 6:45 am •Does not run north of Peru on Sunday. Tratns 21 ana 20 run. dally between Indl- on arrives at Blooming- making direct connection ™ . & m 8:55 next morning, conneotlne «- bonnect:at Tlpton agent.i Ind. Stanot. - WEBT BOUND; !,,„ iidi)l H(in.<!(il)s «iFtir... If id pro 8t loon limited <!««, -old no 43' )M4 pro K™ BAST BOUND. 3 St.* Boston Urn d U8I17 'oM no 42.. 2:41 a' m EEL KIVEB DIVISION, WEST BOUND. . EABT BOUND. ,N0.86 le*w...."-. •• ..... .* ............... «.... No 84 leave ...... - ......... •.- ............... • - VAN DAL! A IND. . ^ I*> TKAIN8 LEAVE LOGANSPOHT, '"^ FOB THE NORTH. . No 0 lor St Joseph, dallj ex S«n«»'-"-W : ?! '•• 10 h, dally ex Sunday ..... 0: a m No 8 n»« throogli. parlor c»r, IndlanBpolls to Booth Bend vl» Collax. • . •.,'",.. Ko Wlas Ottoiif b ileepen, 8t lonls to JhcHI -TOB THE SCUTH, ; 7 13<8 fil P ln indlanipoiu Tia colfai. . . . 1 T™ U« through 8Ieep«i.MMlclD»w_to St. '' 8 -^::;" - B. Ind.. THE GREW SOUTH HKMC1H BlISiM I -HI*** i • t i, Croup i THE. (oLI SCUM eulated to stir things up nnd that the tall tower of that building may witness the making of the most important variety of 'political history, None will be more conspicuous'amongr those whw will help make .history there than William C. Whitney. He will r.ot be a member of the convention, to be sure, preferring 1 to To", what is sometimes known ns a "sidewalk delegate," and to do.his work from without the walls, but no one who knows the man, will doubt for an Jn«tani his ability to make quite os much of nn impression upon the history of hi* party from without the walls as from within; It was cot as a delegate that he worked for the nomination /of Cleveland in 1802, but he won', and that in tMt.face of bitter opposition, the very bitterest of which was manifested by demo«rats of his own state. And the fact that, he hardly hopes completely to win in his fight for the, gold standard this yeav will not take away one jot from the energy of his fighting or mitigate his persistence in the slightest degree. William C. Whitney is onei of those -who never surrender—he would go unflinching to political destruction if necessary, but he would not'think of yielding what he considers a vital point. ... '..'. 'Mr. Whltney'i Recoat Career. Three years ago Mr. Whitney was spoken of in many quarters.os one who has retired, probably finally, from politics. Three weeks ojjo.he had no notion 'of. actively reenterlng the field this year. did Mr. Whitney meet the high figures charged by the correspondent for his services' 'but also various heavy inci- dt'iitol.charges. And the only instructions regarding.money that were .ever given to the newspaper man were not to worry, as to the eost, but to get the mutter wanted, to get it'quick and put;it in the most effective manner;-. It was notu .week after tlie first of the interviews began! to appear in the newspapers before they were heard from in'the most satisfactory way. '_' And yet, although Mr..\Vhitney had been a cabinet officer during.Mr. Cleveland's first -term, and it was fully ex-, peuted that he \vould have great influence during the second, he soon dropped almost completely out of sight as a potent Apolitical factor. Just what brought this about, those who know the fncts have been, careful to keep a deeply hidden mystery.. Whatever were the circumstances, they were evidentlycoii- sidered of the gravest possible character both by Mr. Whitney and his. friends, and Mr. Cleveland and his; arid had'not the unexpected with , regard. to the money question taken place -in 'ihe republican conclave, Mr. Whitney might haye remained in political retirement thic year, -at least until after the political campaign hod-been begun by'the i-ominntion of the .candidate; The Fuitnt of Cook'rmn. Another New York democrat of .prominence there is or was who was much in jburnrnent until morning before the •nomination was made seemed to open a question to make the risk aVafe. one, and so although the meeting had bean in session for many hours, many of its members we're weary a-imost beyond mensure. OJid a strong minority was pressing hard for adjournment till the np~\l day, the convention was not allowed to rise. . '. ., j. It was not until about midnight that Coe.kran began to speak. Numbers'of spectators had gone home from sheer •.exhaustion and numbers of delegates 'had fallen asleep from the same cause. It was generally hoped perhaps that the' speech o£ the eloquent Irishman would be a short, one. It- wns thought doubtful whether even EO accomplished u master of oratory .as he could awake renewed interest in 'the breoste «f tlie tired wid imj^.tient aBsembhige. Hundred's of his auditors had already heard his arguments- as recited before the state delegations'lit their various headquarters, and it seemed impossible that the speaker could restate them ntthfl-t hour and in his then overstrained condition with enough freshness and vigor to hold the attention,' especially as •many surely—a majority a* it proved—were against him. CoeUran knew nil this, and he feared, too, that unless he did succeed in holding the interest of It clears the head of foul mucous>.---- -.-»ores and ulcers of the head; and'throaty sweetens the breath, pud. perfactlT;,re»tor«6 he senses of the taste, smell land; hearing, headache and dropping tL . u ^° ' * at! Also destroys the] *"'~ I " "" HAY FEVERi .,*; imaKJnfr a.perfect curt in a fev'dayf.' Ifails I No fatal case of T**. GwP.'B ever 1 irhere Brazilian Bait. "5 faithfully u(*a. .V. Jestroys the grippe gene andquicklyremovw .all the after bad effect •'.: '••'-•' '• - •:•. • (INFALLIBLE in ASTHMA., e^>**g£\ „ CHITIS,PlECKISY. PNEUMONIA, tf>YSPE*SI*« •.•tf&i* RHEUMATISM, TYPHOID and-, ySc^KW*?- FEVER, MEASTJSS, arid any : disease; *be» there is Inflammation, Fever OrCMigew.UMfc Greatest relief in Consumvtioft eve* di*v covered. ... "... .'.-'••" "".: . ••''.'•• „ . JCuresa Fresh Cold in one dw. Btojr; SS^^SSSSlSSrfpH Healing Power Is Almort Miraculous. The Best Family Medicine ta"ExittwMr., : CO Cent Bottle contains 100 Doses, or Two Weeks Treatment for fttora.;;: »I.OO BOTTLE EQUALS THHB* OOP- *OmJt8* .. : HOWIE TESTIMONIALS: "BrazUifn Balm cured me of inveterate catcrrh which I -----; ir^kSm^thLnkV'ifdfd her much «ood.f-«w..CI«. A L**, <&£&*£% c/Sr/"ftV bottle of Brazilian Ealai cured a friend oi mine of hay fever.' —Iff* .M Cu'ldtfi "I -was very deaf for 10 years from ca-^rrh. BrazilianBa^a arjpuej. g •^^^^S^^^s^^g^ twsssfr^ -SStS^ iucu up w «•"•***___ _..'._ _. „*!.„ A**i W/-YTO antirAlv fMiwr! and ftft HUB" B. F. JACKSON & iveland,jQe For sale by the following druggists: B. F. Keesling, general agent; Be. Fisher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brlngbarrt, G. W. Hoffman, D. E. Pryor, Q. A, Means, H. D. Battery and A. R.Kistler. s • • ^ .x; For Sale by B. F. KBBSL1NO. ,3 : the pretense' Vns caSried^tb'-.uiii; at least before the convention, i"^^* 8 of his brilliant.victory in Cleveland^e-. half at the convention of louryenrs ugo.' .This ^-ictory.was the climrjc ol-«ne of the most stubbornly-contested battles ol • his entire political life.; It was followed. by a campaign.in which uone/.worked wjth more fire,.erithusiasm and rtgaeity than he. Although ho was not chairman of the executive committee, it was his genius that diirected' imany ;; of . the »nrewdest; moves, his energyjthat car-: ried thnnx/through; r His endeavors ior .the. suceesa of;,the ticket jwere-inotiex- .^i^s. jij' : 0ny slnijlfi idirectibn. :;He made, 'burea^the'epminitrtee-that it ; - .evidence at-,»the Chicago convention pf 1S02, .but:who ihas since dropped.;out; >tincl>vho is .still inretlrement;:.. Bourke, Cockraii, the graceful,' eloquent Irish-. rnaji,-.who fought the homlnationof Mr:. Cleveland".'BB'.vigorously 'as Whitney;, struggled :f or :it,' is now.ocross'the sea,, and it -is- suspecteti ,that if .he'ie'ver/te-, •turns-., to ; polltical..actjvitie«, ,is.;-.mora' iikely-'fe"'^'^'^^'^^!'^^.'^^^^^.-^^-. tur'anA.merican citizen.;,:: ';,- • ?/$/.; : :';x';':. an-orator, the crowd hia prestige would suffer severely. So, spurred by the untoward conditions to do his'best, the speaker began. Hardly had. the first .words been spoken before there were heard all over the auditorium those sounds that indica-te the reviving interest of a vast oudience. ' By the time he had been speaking flve minutes the listless ones were sitting erect .and their eyes were sparkling,, the. slumbrous ones .were wide awake; nud those who had only just left the'auditorium were hastening buck to hear a grcnt speech in which there was no manner of lack in freshness or force or prnce. : For twb'hours 1he flow, of eloquence continued, inter-. Tiiptcd now and then by frantic ap- plau^e, but none was there who seemed to weary of, the. speaker's voice. ^Tien at last he : closed there was n prolonged, deep-toned' roar, indicating that while his audience'was not in full sympathy with his, sentiments the'address had been too short; rather than too long, to, those who had listened. If anyone at the moment Bourke Cockrnn sat down, trembling with, weariness and drenched .with perspiration,: having delivered per- .haps the greatest speech of his life, had ^pred icted that he was sobiv to drop out of the party's councils and would not take part in'.'the next convention be- .cause of permanent retirement from American politics the prophecy would haW' heeii . treated with.-i.thc finest scorn. ••' •- "."'" : " ' . ' Uood Spenter* WIU Be Heard. ':' Yet altliough ,Cockrnn will .not be there to wolceh .the echoes\with'. his .golden words;-dullness'is hai-dly likely .1o settle -down, upon the crowd within the Coliseum's walls. Ex-G'oy/Waller, of'Connecticut,'will be one oil the yellow jmetal's strongest: champions; and he is n hard hitter -from the platform .when he is aroused,-as he will be at Chicago. •\V. E. linssell, of jiaBsachusetts^''Bil- iy'"'- Eussell—also an ex-governor, will 'tie n n bt her,, "n n'd his 'addresses;' too', .are •fbrce'ful anci"to"thepbiht; ; while if Fred- ericliL.R. iCbu'dert, who ; is; hardly Eur- Ipnssed aa-a-forensic'speakeriri the New" 'York .bar •aiuTstands -near, the;ley.el~of •'Dr. Depew- himseif'as.au nfter-dinner. 'Bpcnker, shall teke^. the floor .for gold, a Jitreat 1 quite as .enchanting, ns that.pro- ,yidedby.ebckran;}:n-.i892Avlll K be afforded, those,who are .preierit.at the cbnye'n- -.tipri..-'. :'-y.-."^ v " 1 .".!•":'• V'. '.-••" '. '•>'•.•'•'•••:'•.•'•.••','. V Senator,Hill^too,;wni.be Eiir.e.tornaKe; equal surety of .judg-merit-vond* VV?*^' -••.V^:^-^^V" ^, : -«ff|^^^l^i^ ; ^ ;JW M.^-^..'-- i «. &> ...:^i^-v;-':-S^^ an -impressive dc.%... r - : —^,...'•. .-.-- '•i 1 -.i-'.'g5;i v -ii].that'otlicp-B i waki:: --... (iiig-. prator,-: ex : Goy. Campb.e.li; of Ohio." ffcT._jV-'i;i'i.'.«.u'k «vn1 v oTvr,nV-w!n''nRHiime:dI- v,-oras~«> striVe u> nra.w tne party,together on middle E-round.rather.than to commit it irretrievably one way or the other. Bland, of Missouri, will also be heard, and he, p.nd probably ex-Gov. Boies, of Town, will espouse the white metal's-cause as vigorously as. Goudert and Kusscll that of gold. Beyond a doubt the democratic convention of 1S06 will be notable for the eloquence of its addresses. . The PopnIUM. •:•••• • The -peculiar and unprecedented circumstances of the hour .will most certainly render-the populist convention, to begin on July 22, a gathering of unexpected importance. If the poRulists, by indorsing the Chicago nominee, nhoiild practically -. coalesce with the democrats,,then, as a well-known populist said the other day, the realignment of political forces -will be complete. As to the possibility of such n coalition there are mnny and varying views. The plan-to make Mr. Teller, lender of the icpnblic.in silver .bolters, the candidate, first of the democrats and then of the populists; is being bitterly opposed in some populist quarters .and enthusiastically forwarded in others. ' If the nominee of-the-Chicae-oconven- •t:bii shall not be indorsed by the populists then there will be a-very lively r con tost'- for the nomiuation honors among the simon pure leaders of the .MEW pr.rt.y. -Eugene' V, Debs, whose .'nnroi 1 ns a presidential nominee-, has l:con at: the. head of the columns of more .'than a hundred populist newspapers for monthS.will not lienominated.norwonld he.ncccpt.if he were named. ..United States Circuit Judge.Caldwell', of little , Itock, Ark., stnnSs high because of his "anti-monopoly"' decisions. Senator Alien, of Nebraska, at onetime had hopes, •but he .has now no show, nnd.the same 'is true of .Ben Tillmhn, of South Cnro- .-linn.. There js a' 'strong sentiment :imong the more pronounced populists in : fnyor of'.-Senntor Peffer,' notwith- '"sfanding the' ridicule/that has been heaix-'d upon him from ccrtain.'quarters. ; OSBORN SPENCER. ';-,''.../HEIRS-:' ; Eirly '.Explotti o> th» Two Bon. of the •:• Areliduice K»rlXodWlB- . ;, ' Two young'Austrian-'princea, who;1jy -the decth -of..their: father,.. Archdtike ^Charles Louis,':are brought into the'line Jof immediatasuccesesion.bearapopular Jlll-repute w hIcb. wouldhave, becn.exces- •ive-eyen in the?Munich or Stuttgart'of •a generation flgb.ia^ys.'tb.ie SaturdayTle- :view. Both areTreputcd tobe.unablcto read: and write oorrecUy'ariy one Of'the 'lan'guagCB in which- aw Austrian rulerta : BUppps«l to be:proflcien.t. r? ; -;.-:•;:?/__• :• -JiAfter "the':Kiiicide.rof:, Archduke,. Ku-, UlU^ ' 1>M*^- • JJkv^i^.**"-- .••• '..ill length of issning a record of ob«ervar ;j tions which he was said to have written. \11 that he really derived from the jont^|. ney was a malady from which he UwMr^ slowly dying.' '"-.". ••:"•-•-''--""-•-*•• He is the prince who , ,. : Vicuna in his youth by halting a pert-,; ant funeral^ procession which:he •;"*•*while riding,and compelltog:* 11 , 61 ~* ers to hold the bier, while he le»i horse backward and- forward,, o^ coffin. His uncle, the emperpr^tK him -with a »tick Ibr-'thto- 1 " though he was at the time * and-an ofncerjinthearmy: ; Otto.is the hero of anotherej volving -a public insult of. the,.givwjw, -H^ kind to his own wife, for which tfceAMW-F;*; trians were delightejj toJeaTa th»O* ;i?^ also felt the emperor's cane;' •''.';,''^,; : ."^ 1 '';?,^>> In explanation, though .not! ..•tot'- 1 '<8^;'^..•;,;.- fense, of their vicious -worthleawieBi, 1*-|S;|^ .is remcmbered-thattheseypun-gmenib-J.'i;!;;; herit not only.-the worst'qual)tle».otMi»;^|. degenerated:.Hapsburg' blood;,"bot;:«»:f?£S| grandsons of, that criminal JunaUo^; whom Englishmen still remember-^ttw-^ At'tie'Inreroationni "leminiat" gress which \vaslield- in: Paris'i month Mme. Maria Pbgbn wag pii ins presidenty whereupon'" Mme. _ rT __ ? .,^, K , Rouzade rose, and said that' {.here,.w*i»; : :.;;".'v Borne, lady .doctors present; who: shionlli;; 1 \^; have precedence over -the'mUtrewof»'s^j'S lodging-house. .That .made ;t^onbl«i;^,:^ ';and: Mme. Rouzade .was. «p--Bpre' ttoetak.^^ that she arose again,, and cxctafane&j: '•vlfi-' "Tin nnt.' itlKlllt, rf TOO: mV .hU6batli:"j8VjiAr''^. 'Do not insult'me; .my here, niid he is a member pf ajmmt council." .This appeal ; tb man: utterly scandalized- '.t^ «,, ...^ and an uproar, cnsuecli.wlilcli is saJd^*;^ have had a disastrous-effect :UJpon;tk»^>f nerves of ,the audience. -, • • • ' .. .'- ; >UU1PU,. iU *wwv,'. M-**, *« — -.T,'-,-—-.- . . ,. Straljfc,thtf !mind;;of'the eWiet,.of;\Oiese ACTS AS A SPECIFIC Br Aroutlng to Htilthi Artwill btrO^a*. Mjrwlf*h»«l»«i>«niltrtr«»t5)«ntor!»*«-

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