Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 11, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Saturday, July 11, 1896
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I ' I i -I VI." RNAL VOL. XXI. LOGANSPOKT, INDIANA, SATURDAY MOENIM, JULY 11, 1896. NO. 166 The Facts Are We have too many fine Shirt Wais 4 s. Those elegant fitting Waists you have admired so often. The west Ends, The Stanleys, The Derbys, all go at the same price Saturday. All day today will be Shirt Waist Day, but this evening from 7 to 10 we offer choice of $i-75, $2.00 and $5 oo Waists of the above renowned makes for $1.00. Wonderful July Bargains In Every Department. Special Imported 50 cent Onyx Hose 2$c 50 cent Wash Silks . ., AH 60 and 75 cent and $1.00 Linens 25 cent Organdies and Wash Goods 40 cent Linen Handkerchiefs ........ leg $2.00 and $2.50 Shirt Waists $1.00 Convention Goes .Over to Bryan, of Nebraska, on . the Fifth Ballot. Silver Democrats Make the " Boy Orator of the Platte" Their- , Standard Bearer.. G: v. Stone, of Missouri,Withdraws .Eland's Name in Favor of That of Bryan. , 400411 BROADWAY. 300 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 select from than Onrf. ImportantJFeatures . . . Colil Men Stay In Kufruln from Votlnjr — Convention Proem-dings., ' . Jn the make-np ol our clothes work their superiority, not the oheapeet tailors bat claim to be the best. We are Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 311 Market Street. LOST $15— **- By Paying $100 for your bicycle when you can get OUTINQS for $85 and $65, We have an assortment of SECOND HAND MACHINES which must be Sold, Call and make an offer. . nnin Lomdx, or Alabama, rose to say that 'John B, Knox, H. B...Foster, S, J. Carpenter,. J. H. Minge and r>, R, Burgess du aired to vote for 'ex-Gov. William B. Rua- Eell, of Massachusetts,- but under the unit rule he cast the 22 votes of Alabama for Horace Bolea. . ,- : Several of tho chairmen of the delegations injected little stump speeches -into theli- announcements of the votes of. the delegation. Marsden, the "water Bond," of •Louisiana, stood up and holding a silver Stilly in his hand said something which wai drowned In laughter and cheers. When Massachusetts was called a dole £Rt6 anounced that the chairman and vice chairman were absent, and Mr. O'Sullivan, of the delegation, said that these gold men were purposely absenting themselves. The chair took this occasion to ask delc- gntea to restrain .themselves from maklmj speeches and to confine their announcements to a statement of the votes. 1 Michigan delegation was polled and several of.the'delegates when their names were called responded in loud tones: "I decline to vote." Others simply said: "Not voting." - , SteveiiHOn'H Munio Bobs Up. JTInriosota brought A'dlal E. Stevenson's name before the convention, but not asoli- tnr} 1 cheer greeted it. Now Jersey being reached the chairman of the delegation.rose and said New Jersey ri.-spcctfutly declines to vote, whereupon the galleries broke Into:cheers and hisses. The chair requested that such demonstrations cease, and a/delegate shouted: "They arc all republicans and ought to be • •,-.. | put out." ." . . ' • ' :. ., | The state of New York adopted the same ',..'-.' I course as the state of .New Jursey. On both o -Convention But I Inc. called ox-Goy. B-P. Flower rose and snlcl: "In view of thc'ulatform adopted by this convention I .ani 1 ' Instructed na a delegate from the state .ot New York to say that the diilc^'a'.-es Ijnve agreed not. to pnr- tlcipate in tho selection cf candidates for president, and- vice president, and, therefore, they decline t.o vote." The chairman oT the North Carolina delc- S-ration when that fftatc was called parodied Mr, Fowler's words, saying: "In view of . the ijl.-itforn-. adopted 1 by this convention 1 a.Ti requested by the-delegates from North C.irollr.iL 10 cast 22 votes for Bryan." Ohio Votus for 31uLo:iu, There was sonic curiosity to hear hoiv Ohio "U'ctild vote and the ch.iirnitin of the .ilV.eg.atioii'niiLnlfosted a full desire to grat- •ll'y it. -Standing on liis chair lie began a speech, stating the Ir.uivlclual pi-eCerences of each delegate, mentioning him by name, but the chairman cut this- performance short by asking him to simply give the totals). ' The Ohloan then stated that 41•delegates were for McLean, OJie for Bryan, •bnc'-not voting, one Cor Bland, hut under the . unit rule.. Ohio cast Its vote for the man '.who. made this convention possible—John 'R. McLean. The.purpose of Ohio to get the Individual votes of'Its doleg-aclon on. record was not to be thus'balked and "u delegate cna.1tenged'the: vo£o.<ind a : -poll was had. McLean's jiame'belnc reached U..WK.S sunnd Convention Makes Nomination Unan imous on Motion of Senator Turpie, of Indiana .-. Convention Hall, Chicago,' July 10.—On the ilttli ballot Gov. Stone, of Missouri, was recosnlzt-d. He read a note l'rom<Blar.d', ••• •Aftur reading the noie Gov. : SU)'ne with 1 - dMciv• lilfitiQ's name and east .Missouri's. vote-foi-.Bryan. Other (Status 'then fall into lire and Sen T . atov Tqrpie, of Indiana, moved;the nom- lnat!on-'br Bryan be made, unanimous. Ayes Inifl'lt. Many noes were heard. A'I 3:3$ P. m. recusa was taken until eight p. Ill: .'",'' \ j ••.yroecotlliiR* "t Convention. CinyVntion Hall, Chicago, July 10.—The fotir.t!f:, : day.'s session of the., domocrati-j nat'i'oriiii-convention opened •In'torr.ld heat ii'Ttjtmp.'e'rt-d by any ot the-coolUis breezes v.-h'icli'.-had hitherto favored'theikathering. j-rni'as ol course idle to'expect that alter Bdlb-'uVning in the small hours ofthe morn- liiK-'.Wdir.K nine miles home In over-crowded- cars', 'and not getting.to hed.-bclore two or tlireb 1 . .o'clock the delegates would . be pi-orii'ptly on hand for a ten.o'clock session. The...''gallery occupants were'-'.on,-'hand promptly and In full forco..and quite 'pre- IJfired'.-to take charge of.'tho proceedings as they did repeatedly Thursday, ' They CYCLOMETERS OILS CEMENT ENAMEL TIRES ENAMELING BELLS VULCANIZING LAMPS GRAPHITE REPAIR KITS SADDLES TOE CLIPS BRAZING LOCKS OLD TIRES Made Good as New ZINN & COMPANY. 203 Sixth Street. O UMMER TXLES 'ELECT Straws That Show Which Way the Wind Blows Show that lit ..must have blown a tremendous gale toward Fisher's, for they have strawa of all the new shapes aud sizes, straws In straw, color and any other odor you wish piled on their shelves and waiting to be called, "the last straw" In the newest style bought -at Fisher's by every pleased resident of Logansport. Light Derby's, light nobby straw hats arid Jaunty handsome bicycle caps are what w« have a big run on how. - . , .J.'.' HORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. Invitations—— .• Are always appreciated and especially so when they are '•• ' tastefully gotten np. . THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a . specialty of . . . INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS, LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILLHEADS," STATEMENT*,: CARDS, CIRCULARS, ' ETC.t'ETC. jst Styles in Fancy Type and Material. EX- voted solidly'against a'dJournmcrt'Thurs- day.and wore evidently, determined to have tho worth of their money Friday. A Doable Distinction. Chicago has earned the distinction noi only of building tho blggest.convention hall in the world, but also of furnishing the largest and noisiest crowd of spectators. There wera not a dozen of .the.-New York delegates In their seats when the proceeding opened. Mr. Whitney was there, but Senator Hill was conspicuously absent, Convention Opened with .Prayer. At- -five- minutes before'. 11 Senator White, of California, the permanent chairman, took tho chair and made..an effort to establish some degree of quiet and order in the hall.. After five minutes devoted to that purpose, with very little success, prayer, was offered by Rev. Dr. Green, of Grace- Episcopal chureh, Cedar Rapids, la., tho same clergyman who officiated tho last two days. . - t "'-".'• "As Thou hast given us 'an.other.~day"— BO tho prayer ran—"give us grace for its duties, and guide our minds, which aro frail 'and feeble, by the infinite wisdom ot Thv grace, that we may bo kept from evil and from sin, and guided .In the paths of righteousness. Rule Thou-.over us, for Thou art mighty, and grant that that righteousness which, exnlteth a people th'at sin which Is a reproach to any nation ' ",.-•• . .--, , Fattlnon Placed In Nomination..- ' '•'The chair .immediately recognized Mr; Ha'rrlty,'; of Pennsylvania, who, standing In the main aisle, was greeted with cheers. He;Said':"(.'I desire to say that In obedience to .the instruetlons.glven by:tho:democrat- Icv'slate, convention the Pennsylvania dele- gatlon.'vpresehts the name of. .Robert E; Pa'tUson,' 'of Pennsylvania,' air a' candidate fof.-ftlie'ipr'esldency.". . .:',,' •. Tho.'.'dhajr asked if there wor>-'any other nominations. •••••-. 3Sr:>Mattlngly, ofthe District of Columbia,', jttpm '.his place- in'the roar of the hall, seconded the nomination of that peerless" chimjplori of free silver,' that ; trua'demo-: criit-.an.d-friend of labor, John.R.jMeLean, Of. Ohio... ., .''.-,••' ' ; r", ?•{.'•'; . '• - '! 'SOr.'/MIller, of Oregon, on'.behalf-of that.. gtafe'Cnomlnated ex-Goy. Sylvester Pen- .'N'O 'other, names- being 1 'presented ''the the nominations,closed and; order, directed :tlio score- tai.-y.t'tf'call tho roll of states... But'.beforo- thls'.was'commenced Mr.-Smith, of "Ohio;: Informed the convention .of. the sudden de- mis« Wday morning of Hon -Frank Hurd Thejkiair asked if any action »u» do- Ilrecl 5 and Mr Bmlth said not &f this time Cf«ll of Boll Commenced. of the roll commenced ' i first «tate wae «aUed ( Ch»lr- he voted for McLean;- Tlllman Oets South' Carolina'* Vote. South Carolina caused a surprise when the chairman announced^ : that under Instructions ot her--'state South Carolina cast 17 votes for "her honored son" Benjamin Tlllman—one 1 , riot voting. [Hisses ond cheers.] ', -." '.!-. ,, . . • Mr. Powers,-of..Utah, rose to a question of personal prlvllcge;;and asked the chairman whether the spectators in the galleries should be permitted;.to.express their approval or diaapproVal'of the course of dele Bates. ; '.'-. /•' .-.-' •. "A-'very pertinent .question,"" the chair- rien admitted—and then he added: "Proceed with the. roll "call." '.The vote of the state oC. Tennessee was challenged .and the chairman asked tho • delegate who demanded a poll whether h* meant to deny the "accuracy ot the statement made by the chairman of the delega tlon (Senator-Bate).' Tho delegate said he did, 1 '. The delegation.being .polled, the announcement of Senator Bate as to tho preferences of the dele'gates was fully sustained and the presiding officer requested gentlemen preferring sucJi : charges to bind themselves more accurately in the future. -[Applause 1 .] •' ' • .., i.-.i'- Trouble 1 Over Unit Knlo. ''.• rWhe'ri '"the state of Wisconsin was called H: contention .arose among Its delegates- gome of tha silver 'men claiming that the unit rule did not govern.their.action, and the gold men (especially Gen. Bragg and Senator Vllas) insisting- that it did and that ithS.instructions wwere.printed on the conv 'nvisBions of delegates. A copy of these -In- *lr-uctlons,.was sent'.to .the chair arid was read' by one .of tho, secretaries. '-I-t;-dirccts- the .delegates from Wisconsin to. "yote aa a uhltjo'n, all.subjects and can- d;Qates as the majority may determine." , .Gen.. Bj-agg, In th'e.coursfl .of a somewhat angry'altercation -with;.a-delegate 1 oppose," to his views, declared that the silver dele- itBtlon from Virglna should not determine the course of-the democracy of Wisconsin. Hi- added that .at : a,,meet!ng of the W'in- consin delegation' ; ; Thursday 20 declared themselves lit favbr>'.ot not voting in the convention, and'four-jpf; them in favor of Voting,."--: ; '",. •-"."-''.',*'. : ' " ' ""'•"" , Instructed' the secretary to '.call- the 1 :ndmcx of'the Wisconsin dcle- BBtefl arid-in rosponno to this call Gen. Bragg, Senator Vllafl and IS others declined to'rvoto' while four others voted. -Mr, E. J. Ddckery, one of tho silver dele- Ki»es from Wisconsin, tbountod tho stand snd, argued that the Inntruotlons us read did iiot authorized-delegates to. refrain vom i . i* — .*„»•— •fc ) 3 ^^ voting,' or authorize a majority 'of 'them to prevent a minority from voting, Gen. Bragg got on the chair of -one of the Texas delegates to make a speech, but was rather rudely repulsed, whereupon Gov. Hogg, of Texas, courteously offered hH chair, which Gen. Bragg as courteously took. He argued that the instructions required the vote of Wisconsin to be cast as a unit. There had been but four votes cast now by delegates—contrary to the will of tho majority —and those four votes, he argued, could not bind the 20 non-voters nor disgrace the state of Wisconsin, whllu the convention stood under the platform adopted by it, [Derisive cheers from th« silver men of the convention.] Ruling or tho Chnlr. The chair ruled on the point of order ruined by rhls discussion. He llrst read again the instructions of the Wisconsin delegation and said: "The chair rules that these are not instructions to abstain from voting. [Cheers.] "The chair further rules that when the roll is called gentlemen absent shall be recorded as absent, and that If a majority 'of the'dcluL'atlon vote their votes shoJl bo Individually recorded, 'but a minority cannot cast the entire vote of the delegation." this ruling was received with applause. The vote of Wisconsin was then announced: Declining to vote, 38; Blar.d, 4. Blackburn, 1. The s'tate of Colorado, which had been passed Ly consent, was <-ulicd and brought Senator Teller's name Ix-i'on; the convention. It was received \vlth faint hisseu and very slight applause. Massachusetts, which had also been passed, brought In Hill's name by casllnj,- one vote for him. Kt-miH of the Tlrst Hnllot. The chair announced the result of tho first ballot as follows; First votf-: Blrtrid, 22:!: Bryan, 105: Boies, SC: Blackburn. Si; McLean, 5-1: M.-ilihews, C7' Campbell, 2; Paulson, 95; Pennoycr, 10: Kussoll, 2: Stevenson, 2; Tlllman, 17; Teller, S: I-II11,-1. , Absent and not voting, IS.". Second Riillot Hflguii. The second ballot was begun at 12:3:>. As soon as it v.-as-started Senator White vacated t-ho chair, placing the gavel in the hands of M;-. Richardson, ot Tennessee. South Carolina swung over from Tillmaii to Bryan, whose gains had begun early in th(- balloting, .. The District o£ Columbia manifested its capacity for lightning changes by scat- Uirinjt Its votes-as follows: Three for Bryan, 1 for. Bland, 1 for Boies, uud 1 for McLean. Before the vote was; , announced and while It was being footed up, California a.-inouneed a change, of '.icr vote as fol low: Eryan, M:'Eland,'-i: Matthews, 1 Boies, L A gain oC 7 for Bryan. The result of the second ballot was announced at 1:18 p.'ni. as follows. Totals ot Second Ballot 'second ballot: Bland, 281; Boles. 37: Matthews, 3-1; McLean, 53: Blackburn, «; Pattison, ICO: Bryan, 1ST; Pcrmoyer, S: Steven son, lo: HU1,1; Toller. S.' Not voting, ICO, , "Cold Water" Marsden Makes a Scene. Mr. llaraden, oi Louisiana, the hero of the water scene the first day of the convention, raised another small scene. He rose to address the chair and-several glasses ot 'water were tendered him, some of which he drank and one he threw away. He afterwards mounted the platform and aml(J conslderr.ble..confusion said: ."I move that U is-the sense of this convention that th.s majority should rule and'that the precedent established by democratic conventions heretofore under the two-thirds rule is a 'cowardly subterfuge. [Hisses and uproar.] Motion to Abrogate Two-Thirds Kul*. The'presiding officer remarked that while ho did not think the genileman had mnde any motion, he would so consider it, acd would announce that the gentleman from Louisiana moved that the two-thirds rule be abrogated. Senator Blancliard said that he was authorized by the Louisiana delegation to say that the motion of the delegate (Mr Marpden) was not made at its suggestion, 'and to move to lay,.that motion, on the ..table. ' ' •?' . ." At the same time a point of order was made that the motion to abrogate the two- thirds'.'rule must be first considered by the committee on rules, and the point of order v,-a&, sustained by the chair.- Thereupon Mr. Marsdeh, smiling, but discomfited, retired from the platform, saying to the chairman as he left the stand: "You will hear from me later." , Tho Third Ballot. . The third ballot was .then begun at 1:30 p. m. Nc\v York on the third ballot, as on the second, remained mute-when the name of the state was called and the clerk repeated 'the call in his loudest tone, but without 'rtsuit. The result of the third-ballot was announced at 1:50 p.,-m. as follows: Third ballot—Bland,\-251; Boles, 3G; Matthews, 34; McLean, 54; Bryan, 219; Blackburn, 27; Pattison, 97; Stevenson, 9; Hill, 1: absent or not voting, 102. A fourth roll call was immediately ordered and Senator White resumed the chair. 1 Wild Bryau Demonstration, The result of tho fourth ballot had only boen : partially announced when it was Interrupted by another, intensely dramatic scene. When Bryan's big gain from 219 to 2SO, heading Bland and all the other candidates, was announced, by a prearranged plan ,Bryan banners were raised on the standards of several states and big shout- Ing .was Indulged, in with a view of stampeding tho convention to. his support. Nevada, a McLean state, Kansas, a Bland state, Idaho and other staes that had previously voted:for other candidates, led the movement. .They were quickly followed In the ord«r named by New Mexico, California, Nevada. District of Columbia, Idaho, Minnesota, Washing-ton, Virginia. Indian Territory, -who all raised their standards and Joined in the general shout for Bryan.. Then, a'procession was started, the standards of'22 states and territories being borne round the hall amid a perfect tornado of cheering. , Sketch of. Bryan's Life. William Jennlnifs-JJryan was born in Harrison county,"-111.;.-March 10, 1800; nl- •ended public school until 15 years of age, spending: his vacations on the farm; entered lUinols college at Jacksonville in L877; completed a classical course and wa* graduated with high honors In 1S81; at- Lended Union College of Law, Chicago, for two years, during which time he was connected with the office, of ex-Senator Ly- Senator Vest spoke as follows: "In this crisis of uur country and partjr we must take r.o step backward in platform nor candidate. We want no uncertain nor doubtful leader. No 'laggard In peace, or dastard in war.' No latter day silver saint, but a g'izzled and scarred veteran, who has borne the heat end- burthen of the day, anJ whose breast 1* marked from edge of sword and point of lance on a hundred Melds. Twenty years ago the buttle for silver was -begun In tb* halls of congress by a modest, unpretending, brave man, not an Iridescent nor meteoric statesman, but of the people and Irom the people, who has never faltered for an Instantln the great struggle'. Others doubted and wavered, some yielded to blandishment and patronage, and are now g office under the gold power; other* irHsentcd their constituents, and- have been provided for In the national Infirmary or Hie present administration, but Klchard Parks Bland stands now where he stood then, the living, breathing embodiment of the silver cause. "If you ask 'whence comes our candidate?' we answer: 'Not from the usurers' den, nor temple of Mammon, where tho c!ink of gold drowns the voice of patriotism, but from the farm, the workshop, the mine—from the hearts and homes of the people.' "To reject him Is to put a brand upon rugged honesty and undaunted courage, and to chill the hearts and hopes of those who durlnsall these years have waited for this hour of triumph. To nominate him U to make our party again that of the people, and to insure success. " 'Give us Silver Dick and silvcrqulck. And wo will make McKInloy sick In tho Ides of next November. 1 " DfmonKtnttioji for lilum}. When Senator Vest had concluded hats ard fla^s were waved and a great uproar made. The ixtnd came to the help of the ciinvcl, striking "]) "The Haul* Cry of :<'re<>dom." All the silver delegates rose to their feet, cheered and indulged In 8.11 the usual manifestations of pouular eo- Ihnsliism. so that what at first was but a faint wave of applause grew into .a tu- miiltuous storm, in ihe thick of which a Elu.iid banner was carried through the hall with the motto: "Silver Dick—The People's Choice." A band of music at either end of the hall added to the uproar, while t'K- ofllclal band struck, up, amid s-reit applause. "The Red, White and P.luc." putting the rival musicians to silence. . By this tlnic thcr£ were T.hrr«? handsome sil- v(-r Bland banners unrolled and carried about, with a likem-ss of the car.dirtiUn mid the mottoes: "Free Silver, Free- People,:" "One God, One Country: One Bland;'* 'Tland, Silver's Invincible. Irrepressible, Irreproachable Champion." Meantime several of the silver 8elcs&tcs f-'ot into tha aisles and jumped erratically in time with the music. This scene lasted for fully 12 minutes. The nomination of Bland was seconded by Mr. Ovci-meyei-, of Kansas, Mr. Williams, of Illinois, and others. Under the call of states, when that of California was reached. Chairman Foots ar.nour.ced that Senator White, of that Etatc, had refused to allow his name to be presented to the convention. <;t l orpln JCnmlMjtte* Brynn. When the stale of Georgia was called, Mr. H. T. Lewis, of that state, came to the platform and put in nomination Mr. William J. Bryan, of Nebraska, saying that if public office was a reward for public serv- IcflK, no man merited such reward more than he. In the late political contests Mr. • Bryan ?too<1 among his peers, like Saul nmonK the Israelites, head and shoulders above nit the rest. "Honor him with the nomination," he said, "and you will do credit to the party and earn for yourselves the plaudits of your constituents and tha thanks of posterity." . , Another Wild Scene. . A scene which was almost a duplication or that which attended the nomination of Mr. Blend, was enacted when Mr. Bryan's name was proposed to the convention. The delegations from Georgia, North Carolina. . r,outslana, Nebraska, Michigan, South Dakota and Mississippi rallied around th« spear-shaped guidons which bear the name* of their states and indicate their position on the floor. All the silver delegates arose and joined in vociferous shouting and waving of hats, handkerchiefs, newspapers and every waveablc object upon which they could lay their hands. The scene was up- roarous for about H minutes. Brvan's nomination was seconded by Theo'flore F, Klutz, of North Carolina, T. J. Kernan. of Louisiana, aid George F. Williams, of Massachusetts. Turpie Nvnioa Matthews. '' Senator David Turplc, ot Indiana, ros» to nominate Gov. Matthews, of that state, but was so Indistinctly heard that cries of loude? were raised and the chairman el- plained that tho senator's voice was weaJc and fisked Indulgence. He said: "He whose name we shall announce for your consideration comes, not as- a guest or sojourner to this great national council. He comes as a member and inmate of tha family to his house and home wherein h« h-is gained the right of domicile by life-lone fealty to the cause of American democracy. "Upon the Issue of the tariff, of federal election laws, of the liberty ot tho citizen. of the disposition of. the public domain to actual settlers only, in opposition to all subsidies to private corporations, in favor of the rights and privileges of organized labor, and of stilt further legislation toward that beneficent end. our oandldata has stood with us and for us thrown many years or heated quarrel, and debate, and . upon that question now EO conspicuous nil . opinions have long been known and havo often both In his own state and elsewhere been the subject of tho most public and ^Po'uf candTdate^believes In the fmrne- diate restoration of silver to the *«>»-fan- - chise of the mint, that the standard silver dollar should be coined, without restriction, at the same ratio of sixteen to for all debt. -,»..' - n<3 Is not In favor of awaiting the action of European nations upon this subject.'and perceives no reason for deferring or postponing the remonetlzation of silver to suit the convenience, assent or agreement of other governmenti. ••And I now, there-fore, in pursuance ot the instructions of the united democracy of our state expressed in convention, and of the unanimous action of the delegates here present, do in all confidence place_In . nomination as a candidate l°. r .™ e prc *; > [dency the name of Claude Matthews, ot Indiana." Groat Coiilaiion. : While the senator was reading his remarks there was a constant• Dasslngol^peo- man Trumbull; began the practice of his jrofesslon at -Jacksonville, III.; removed 0 Lincoln, Neb.,.in 18S7. He never held an elective office until chosen to represent the ?lrst Nebraska .'district in Fifty-second congress. Ho was reelected two years ater his term of office expiring March 4, S96. He attained considerable fame recent- y by running for United States senator on .tie populist-democratic ticket. NOMINATING SPKKCIIE*. Tho Names of Favorite 8oii» Presented to Democratic Convention. Chicago, July 10.—The nomination of candidates for tho presidency was the order of--the convention Wednesday night. 3y an agi-eemententercd Into by the friends 1 the several ^candidates tho nominating ..iid seconding speeches were conlined to 3J mii.ulC3 in length. Senator Vest, of Missouri, v as the first delegate to ascend th» platform, even be- oit the call of states Had got farther in ho alphabetical, list thau. the state ot •I nominate Cleveland" find cheers for Cleveland were called for and given The. senator read on, undismayed, though nl» voice was inaudible ten feet away from W Ow?ng e to t tbe'disturbance caused by tha crowd In the gallery Mr. Meniies. of IO- dlMna, asked that unless order be restored the convention adjourn. " The chair announced that unless there la perfect order only delegates woola oa admitted to the hall to-day, Boies Ifl Xomluatetl. Hon. Fred White, of Iowa, was recog- i.ized to nominate t-x-Gov. Boles. Cheers of a comparatively mild type greeted tho announcement, and the Boies banner wa<« raised Mr. White has a sonorous vo co and good delivery, and was listened to^Ith at ^p t on"-the le overthadowin f Issue of thta campaign Gov. Boies stands upon an In- . vulnerable platform.the constitution of n1J country. Inasmuch as the constitution in ^ga-L^lnP&m'Sf^S^^SiS S ^o^Bole/b^ve^'tha^he^- Tvuil ic system thus provided for in tn« Snd "mental law of the land I, the system the democratic party must Indorse and uphold at believes that so long ag tfiB Constitution remains unchanged con- t??« has no--power to demonetize either Bietiil Hence, In common with the great Sass of the American people he believe* thnt demonetization of silver was not an , ordinary political blunder, hut an. actual ?r m« and he can conceive of no condition wh™h' can possibly arise that will Justify - . the democrnlic party In Justifying .that [rime or In helping to perpetuate Its dlre- fiil results. Gov. Ttolea does not bclieyo r a "dishonest CO-ccnt dollar, as It- would - -rk an Injury — "•- •>«•*»«"•. -'««^ to tho class;. (Continued oh Sixth Page.) i J

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