Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 12, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, July 12, 1896
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F THE LOGMSPORT JOUKNAL VOL. XXI 12^1896. NO. 167 Success Smiled upon our Big Shirt Waist Offer Saturday evening and by request we will continue same ail day Monday offering choice of our $2.50, $2.00 and $1,59 Shirt Waists for One Dollar. Wonderful July Bargains In Every Department. Special Imported 50 cent Onyx Hose 50 cent Wash Silks All 60 and 75 cent and $1.00 Linens . 25 cent Organdies and Wash Goods , 40 cent Linen Handkerchiefs . . , $2.00 and $2.50 Shirt Waists . . . 409-4H BEOADWAT. - 25C . ape . 5°c I3&C . IpC $I.OO Arthur Sewall, of Maine, Nominated for Vice Presi- . dent by Convention. A Way.Down Easter Chosen for the Second Place on the-Demo.• '. cratic -Ticket Illinois, Followed, by Other States, G-OGB Over to So-wall on . •.-.'•' the Fifth Ballot : Nomination Made Unanimous and tlie Long Convention ' Ad- jcurns Sine Die. Thanks Hxtcndnil-. to 1'rrnlilinB iT—T!io National. Commlt.teb .'. Aii-cis itt I':ili)ivr.Uo.itii<i:' - • Clothes tip to Date . . Have been in great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one has [a finer line of woolens'<and worsteds to Eelect: from than our?. important Features ... In the make-up of our clothea work thoir superiority. We are not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3u Market Street. LOST $15 Convention Hull. Chicago; Jury n —There wns :i vi:rj- marked falling off in the at- ti-ndane« at tin- Coliseum on tho Ilfth Morning of the- 'democratic national con- vninlon. The- rall.-oud uvil.'is I'rfl'in'tiio city fiirnislK'J for the first time stn'cuTuesday' hist ample accommodations, ,-ind the great irallory expanses In t!io Hall were not used to oni-lifth of their seating capacity. The sections assigned' to- delegates showed rows upon rows of empty chairs, hut all tho oar-resembling signal poles of tho states (with the names.pained white on tho blue blades) were In tlielr proper positions, Including tho "Badger. 1 : of WIs- r_pnsin. which Gen. Bragg complained of Fi-iih'.y night as having: been stolon during the grr-at racket 01 the Bryan nomination, and as having hecn "trailed.In the cor- tc-S'o of tho victor." It was .not'-ruisod to the sa.-Tie height as the others; but the pole having been broken off, It seemed to be hiding its diminished head, us If Jn disgust at the part it had been made to play. The chairman of the Pennsylvania delegation, Mr. Harrlty, was .present, but moat of his co-delegates had left the'clty. Some of the New York delegates were In the hall, but It was agreed that they were to take no part In the voting for vice president. The New Jersey delegates were absent In a body. Gen. Bragg and most ,of the'dclegatea from Wisconsin were on the floor, but only the five Wisconsin silver men were to cast their Individual votes for the vice presidential candidate. Convention CuUcil to Order. At 11 a, m. the chairman, Senator -White, of California, called the convention to order .and (prayer having been" dispensed with) Mr. Hnrrity, of Pennsylvania, announced that the present national committee would meet at tha Palmer house at three- o'clock"'ln the afternoon, and would bo'glad to welcome the new national com- nlt;t'oe.'.- '•'•. * '•ft*6mInatIonH for Vice President, By Paying $100 for your bicycle when you can get OUTINGS for $85 and $65, We have an assortment of SECOND HAND MACHINES which must be Sold, Call and make an offer. CYCLOMETERS • LAMPS OILS GRAPHITE CEMENT . REPAIR KITS ENAMEL , . SADDLES .TIRES TOE CLIPS ENAMELING , BRAZING BELLS LOCKS . VULCANIZING OLD TIRES Made Good as New ZINN & COMPANY. aoa Sixth Street. Straws That Show Which Way the Wind Blows Show that lit must have blown a tremendous gale towards • Fisher's, for they have straws of all the new shapes and sizes, straws to straw color and any other color 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 and Jaunty handsome bicycle caps ore what we have a big run on now. ' flORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. JTOCK bvitations- .Senator Jones, ot Arkansas, moved that the^Vpnvontlon :procecd to the nomination of .candidates for the vice presidency, and the'.mot'lon was agreed to with cheers. • ASpo'eoh Nominating WlUlmns. • Mr!'George Fred "Williams, of Mas'sachu fietts, ,was put In nomination by-Mr. O'Sul- llvn,n,va' delegate from that, state. • Mr. O'Su'ltlvan said: "lVa-1-nya free coinage man from the com- mon,w : calth of Massachusetts, [Chee:ra;i I ahutiere to preaent a man from that old commonwealth who U not a millionaire, and'WJi'p lias no money to offer In tills con- test'Yor'/the people's rights. I come from theitUstrlct which Benjamin F. Builer rep- reaontW in. tho national democratic'con- .veritlbri'Jn Chicago In MJO, and-from'which ho .tiodted. But I do not bolt,' nor do my peotfloi/.VtCheors.J "In. tH'fs great hall we.wltnesse'd Friday a ecene 1 '.'of:• unparalleled excitement. In time of peace'. We saw a man selected as the candidate' for the presidency, who . was not-' 'slotted' by the leaders, but who by the- simile force of his magnificent, presence ana.'oratory swept thin convention from -Its'/feet. [Cheers.] ... "It'Van .a scene, which recalled the old Collse.imr^ln the days of Roman triumph. Tho-;on)y. Instance In history equaling It was-, when Napoleon returned-f>«n Elba nnd.Y-wlthout {he firing of a musket, regained an empire by the magnetism of his name. '•:.- .. . "Tnls .-.convention has nominated a man whp.has sprung frors the loins of the peo- plo. •••'Now that you have given a platform to the'gouth and west, carry the war Into Africa)'and give tho cast a candidate,for the.vlce'ipresldency, I nominate a man from Massachusetts who has the courage of Tils convictions, and who came out for silver iaKalnst >'.«n almost unanimous public sen tlmont. i 1 .'.--.; "Gentlemen,. the war Is over. If you want'to'anower that sullen delegation from NeW'i.Tork (pointing to where the New York'-d'elegates sat), como, to 'the cant for yourieandldate for vice president. Nominate,!* man who was onco a (fold man, but who SHW the error of his ways, and whoso volco baa often been raised against corporations — Georgre Frederick Williams. [Cheers.l . Mctenn, of Ohio, Nominated, Mr. Marsden, of Louisiana, the freritle- man with a thirst, took the platform, and the chair Immediately took the'precdutlon o£ removing the tumbler from the table. Cries of "water" were, raised, and Mr. Marsdgn assured the convention that he had not. tatted a drop of water durlnifthe mornlngr. [Derisive cries of "Oh, oh,"] He proceeded to say that he stood alone In his delegation, as was proven Friday, but, he added, lifting his hand, "before high Heaven I* say here, I do represent the state of Louisiana. I come here the unanimous choice of the people of that state. I want .to name for you a wheel horse to keep this youns colt In the traces. He Is a thoroughbred, and therefore we should take all tho better care of him. The' cratic 'ticitet ror tne. n\gn position or su .promo jud's'e of North Carolina und re colved the votes of men of all parties, rt pjbllouns and populists Included I-I- closed by naming- Jucljje Walter Clark. The chairman. In -prosentlns the next Bpeaker, suld of him; "'I hud the honor of sar.yl.ntf in two congresses with him. 1 saw.-him there when tho Wilson tariff Ml was under consideration, and although he stood on the lloor and iidmltted that he kne.w of the steel trust, ns'ft Is railed, (o control tho manufacture of *teel rails, and altl»usjb,«c was enpaped !n an occupation whl*l^l]«MrGd an Immense prollt fi'om tiiri : t trust, he had the honesty to contend and vote that the steel rails be put upon the- fn;e list, [Cheers.] J present to' you biff-hearted, brave, honest Tom Johnson, of.'Ohlo." [Cheers.] Jloii. To^i Johnson took the s(ancl arid 1 put In nomination Mr. George W;'-FilhIun, of Illinois, saying of him: "He ias been six years In coiif,'"i.'ss, and his u'tion and hln every vote there places ilm' In ncuord with your platform. He ias the merit—which 1 think Js absolutely necessary for the vice presidency—he Is not a wealthy man. This light will have to be one .by the people, by the men who are uteri-sled In humanity. If It Is to be a aco between money and men, money will e on. the other side, for the moneyed men f the democratic party have mostly gone ver co Mc.KInley. [Cheers.] . „ "I-' am not a free silver man: I do not licMove In Tree silver, but I do believe tin- domourntlc party has started a prretit revolution for the pood of thu people. Bur for free slhvr (which I think Is wrong) yo'i have Inaugurated a movement fortliOBOoil of humanity and therefore 1 am with yon heai'iliy. [Loud applause.] Make not the n-.lsihko of-thinking you can bind anybody with money. It will kill the ticket lieforo ihs'pfopU', Mr. Fkhlan li;i« tho bill, riu eonios 1'i'otn n. state that is pivotal, :uid 1 hope to God thnt .you will nominate him " [Apphius.'-.] Ore^oniaii >'omin:il.ecl. Hon. M. M. Miller, of Oregon, said ho rose to plncfi In nomination H man who hml licon -iwlcu governor of t-Uo prreat stutft of OrQpron ns: the democratic nominee, not- M'/tl!si;:;i(!.'iii; the fact (.hat the state vas jO.uoo n-pi.-hllcnn-fa man recpiilly nominated nir.yor of. the g-rf'at metropolis of the linrtliwest—Px-Gov. Sylvt«itcr Pennoycr, [irii.int applauae.] -Whcr. hu was governor of Oregon, continued Mr. Miller, the railroad companies-had trouble with, their men and ho'Went upon the scone of action an.] I:'.' salfl to the corporation: "Pay your men anil you wlJHinvc no more- trouble." Tliey P,1|<3 their men and ho didn't call out the militia. [Cheers.]- He Is, In hearty sympathy with labor, and 'all the great labor movc-tnents of tills country will indorse him. I'appeal to you to rccopnlze the Pa- ciilc coast and nomlnitte ox-Gov. Pennoycr. of OreKon." ' Senator White retired temporarily, leaving. Representative Rlcharflson. of Tennessee; to preside over the convention. Mr. William R. .Burke, ol' Los Angeles, Cul., presented the name of Arthur Se-wall, of r/Ialne, as a man iwho "strove for liberty when God .Himself was'dumb." 'Mr. Slibwalteiy'of Missouri, presented the name of Joseph C. Slbley, wf-l-'ennsylvania.' He spoke'-of.the p'refldentla-l candidate us a "modern Most-s, tnOowed with tho courage -of a Jackson -and the 'eloquiiiice of a Clay, destined, under' Heaven, to lead the American.people from bondage Into .liberty." The name of Sibloy on the ticket would, 'Mr. Shownlter said, add strength and sojldity to It. [Cheers.] Mr.-CVS.- Thomas, of Colorado, seconded th6'inomlnatlon-.of Arthur Sewall as a man dfJJtlngulshe'J'for business ability and life Jbnjr 'devotion to the cause of democracy,'and whose name will Jill up and round out the work performed by the convention. Mr, Ol'W. Powers, of Utah, jjrcscnted Un: name 'Of'-.S.enator. Daniel; of -Virginia. H« lauded ,*"C«mpcracy as' the parly whose frlnciple.s r ',w.ere "equal rights, to all and unjust.jdijlirlmlnatron-to no.ne.';.' . '. .-• •you'-haVc Inutis^raind," he'said, "anew era. wherein silver and gold, the twin money ;meta)s,. shall go hand in hand a? 1 God 'Intended, ecatttrln};...blessings on every side. 1 <leslre'..'nbw, .In'buhalf of the yo'ungest state in the union, thft state .whose star was placed on Che (Ins: las; Saturday, to suggest tlie name of John W. Daniel, 'of Virginia, for vice president. I present It without his request and without his', knowledge." - • Mr: Jones, of Virginia, acknowledged tin; compliment paid to his. state, but said he had, been Instructed by Senator Danic-l to say'If his name 1 should be presented as a candidate for vice president that under no'circumstances should It be voted on In tho convention., • '"•••. Mr, F. P. Morris.• of Illinois, seconded ,tho nomination of Mr. Slbley, and spoke of h^m 'as a man whose "name- and personality would. consume;infquitlcs-and de- Btroy corruption. . ' • . "If,", he added,.'"you link his name to that of the masterful .orator from Nebraska you will be Inscribing- victory on all your banners as-'sure'as the stars shine at midnight or-the sun at noontime." Mr. Ulrlch Stomi, of Ohio, seconded the nomination, of Mr.'McLean, and spoke of him as the man who. had. (through tho Cincinnati Enqul'rcrKmade this silver convention possible, ' .... ;••'•• . Mr. George W. Flthlnn/of Illinois, spoke In support of the'nomination of Mr. Sibley, "Pennsylvania^ honored son." Although Mr, Slbley : had Jbeen represented us a populist, ho was. as good a democrat as any man who had a seat In the convention. It was true that Mr.!'SIWey differed wlth-Presldent Cleveland;.and had had the courag-e to express: his opinions regardless and fo'arless of .the., administration and everybody else..:.. And 1 . It seemed to him that Mr. SIbley's criticism of, the administration could ho.t.be, found fault with iii a convention .which had, by nearly a two- thirds majority, refused to sustain a resolution commending.-the administration of Mr. Cleveland. Mr. John "Scott, of .Bath, Me,, spoke lr. praise . of Mr. Arthur Bewail', of Maine, as one of tho leading Business men.of New England, and as president of a national bank, as a man whose, ships spread tJielr white wings to the winds of every oe*an, and carried the United States flag to the uttermost part of the earth. He could not promise that the delegation from Maine would .be.behind Mr. Sewall's nomination, but:he'.'could promise that next November Mr.' SeWB.ll would have the 'democracy of Maine behind him. • [Cheers,] ; "Wreathe," he said, ''with the sunflower of ..Nebraska, the plno ; -flower of Maine, from Pennoyer to aibiey, i»corc:a, wnici liuil been passed by request, cu.-sl her vot for Bland, at the same time expressing Lhu opinion that he ought to Tie nomina1c-( by acclamation. The state- of Nebraska out of delicacy, lest Its vote might be taltei as all indication of Mr. Bryan's wishes asked to be excused from voting for th present, and was excused-accordingly. Thu counting of tlie ballots was purposely delayed to enable the leaders to a.rruiH< 1 ' if possible to swing the convention over to Sibluy and the band. Hi-cognizing this fact Utah attempted to precipitate U by changing Its vote from Dunlt-l to Bland, but chair declined to permit xngiis of votes at this stage of the pro- Ki-Hult 01 First ISalJot. The clerk announced! UK- result of tho u-st ballot (is -fallows: Klackburn, 2D; Wand, 'X; Teller, 1: Daniel, ]i; Harrlty i\: Boles, 26; Williams, of Illinois, 22; White.-, 1. Absent or excused, 25$. Flthlan] : Williams, of JlasSMChusotis, 75; McLean! 11; Lewis, 11; Chirk, 50; SewnlJ, 100; Slbley. WJ. Total number of votes cast, W>. Necessary to choice, 41)5. Second. Thlnl and I-'ourMi HullnrH. Cr.'lclfil result of second ballot HB announced was as follows:' Williams, ol Illinois, 13; Clark, 22; Paulson, 1; Harrlty, 21. Bland, 2S-J; Williams, of Massachusetts. 1fi; McLean, :r,S: Sowoll, 37: Slbley, 113; absent or not votintir.-.iBfj. Total votes, 930. The olllcia] announcement o'f the third ballot was as follows; Puttlson, ]; Daniel, fi; Bland, 250; McLean. 210; Sev.-all, 97; Sib- Icy, 1P: Williams, of Massachusetts, 1C; Clark, 22, Total c.ist, 075. Absent or not voting, 2",.". Xcccsnary-to choice, -150. Olllcla! result of fourth ballot: McLean 2!:ii: Sewull, 2lil; Paulson, ]• Daniel 54- Clark. .;$: V.'lll/ams,- 9; 'JJarrlty, 11. > voting, .',-.-'. Total, cast, C7S. Xi.-cess.-iry to choice, -133. this direction, it is saitl. had its with those populists who arc opposing the attempt of the i ational committee to force Senator Teller as a presidential: candidate on the dumocrnts. GEN. PULFORD DEAD. SKWA1.L NOBIlNATIiO. Convontlon Names Miiiuo M«n for Vice Ay the i; fth ballot progressed It became ev- i(l.-in that the nomination w.i.s going to Arthur Sewall, of Maine.' With Wisconsin's vote his nomination was made- sure and Illinois Imnu'dlnlcly'-.chaiiBpd her vote 1o Sewn 11. Other slaies'ilhen fell Into line changing their vot'-s Cor Sowall. Ohio's motion to make Scwall.'ajiomlnation unanimous was carried amid^-f-ac applause. Senator Jones, of Arkansas, offered a resolution authorizing the national committee to lix time and,place of next national convention.. Adopted. -. A resolution of thanks of convention to presiding officers was passed. The national committee meeting was call<-d for live p. n-.. at the Palmer house, ana 'the convention then adjourned sine die, '_ .. THE SIGHT SESSION. P»««OH Away In I>i-troll, Mich—111* W»F HocorJ. Detroit, Mich., ,hijy 11.—Gen. John 1'ulford, for 40 years ;i rosidi-nr of this city, dic-J at his late home curly Saturday morning. IGen. Pulford was born on July 4. 1837;' in New York city, and came 'to Detroit with his parents 33 years later. We was I he possessor of an enviable war record. On June 19, ]SCI, he received his first commission as lirst lieutenant In the Fifth Michigan Inlanlry, Ills company joining the- Army of {he Potomac In the fall of Iliac year. He was actively engaged (u the operations of thfPotomac up to the battle of Malvern 1-1111, where he was severely njurcd by a cannon ball, his jaw, collar and temporal bones being fractured. lie. vas captured and con/ined In nichmond :r.til he was exchanged July 16, 1SS2. Soon ifter he was promoted to a captaincy, and in New Year's day following rose to tho •snk of major. In May, JSK. he was promoted to tho lieutenant colonelcy of his cglmcnt, and that year assisted In quelling he draft riots In New York city and In Troy, X. Y. At tin? battle of the Wilderness Gen. Pul- ord was again severely wounded. He was romoted colonel of his regiment July 12, , and brevet brigadier general ofvolun- t«-rs March'13, 1S63. • O,-i February 20, ISCO, Col. Pulford en- terc-u the regular army as second lieutenant In the Ninetivruh Infantry, and was promoted iirst lieutenant th<> same day. J-le joined Ills-regriment at Newport barracks, Ky., and served with It in the southwest and wes:, ongagiiigii) Ger.. Hancock's expedition across tlie plains KR-.iinst hostile Indians, until April, 1SC7. Subsequently-he was placed or. reconstruction duty In the south and oil recruiting duly at Newport barracks: and was retired from active service with the rank of colonel oa ueeount of wounds received In inclined duty December 15, 1S70.J Convention Adjourn* \Vithout Completing the Tic:knt. Convention Hall, July 11.—The proceedings of the evening: were opened a few mln- utos before nine p. m,. when Senator White, of California, the chairman, called the convention to orderi'-.'-At that tlme'ex-Gov. Flower, and a fair proportion of the New York dolcsatos were occupying seats In their section, Senator Hill «nd Mr. William C. Whitney having left tho city In the afternoon. Most of. the New Jersey dele- pates were also present. The fact that both these state delegations had'decllned to participate In. the ballotlns for the presidential candidate ma«3e their'presence u matter of remark^. Uun. IJruicif Explains. The chairman announced that after the nomination for vice president should be mado (.whenever that mlfjht bo) "the committee on notiiication would at once meet In-the room of the committee on resolutions," to riKht of. the chair. He then stated that Gen. Brag's, of Wisconsin, desired to make some remarks, and he ac- conllnsrly* introduced the general to tlie convention. Gen. Bragg said: "I rise, Mr. Cnairman, on a question ot Elate privilege. When the delegation of Wisconsin was to-day engaged iii private consultation as to what should be done by It In the future, some gentleman (I suppose he was a gentleman; in fact, I know him to be such), stole the colors of our state and passed them as the representation of my delegation and of my state, into the trail of the vtctor for whom we had refused to cast our votes. I. make this statement, not in order to cast o. reflection upon anybody, but simply to place the-state which I represent as Its chairman right, so that the record will show that wo trallc not the Wisconsin "badger" behind th votes of tho majority of this convention. Mr. Dockery attempted to take tliestan to answer Gen, Brugg's remarks, and a the two Wisconsin antagonists confrontei each, other, Gen, Bragg shook his flnger 1 Mr. Dockery's faceanti said: "If you mak any personal remarks about me you wl suffer for It." The chairman remarked that whateve asperity might exist between the gentle men from Wisconsin ought not to ente Into a national conji|ntlon. Me was sat Islled that the gentUmcn In the end would be found supporting'the ticket and he re fused to recognize Mr. Dockery for the pur pose of addressing the convention. Mr. Dockery then left the stand and this terminated the Incident. ANOTHER HOLD-UP IN CHICAGO. Tour Robber* Secure SS,OOu from yew York lilscuit Company. Chicago, July 11.—Four men armed with revolvers entered the office of the »u- York Uiscuit company at 13 o'clock Saturday, "held up" the cashier at tho muzzles of their pistols, and, seizing- the money prepared to meet the pay roll, made off with it. The robbers secured over $2,000 and escaped without Iravbiff any clew to their identity. . The offices of the company are at Jiiimlolph :nid Morgan streets and there v.-erc 400 people in the building at tha time, Clerk EdwarJ Hines sat close beside the money, and wJien the door to the bookkeeper's inclosure swung 1 open nnd n man entered HinJI thought ho was a telephone repairman. A moment Inter he-was astonished to see two revolvers pointing a.t him. "Stay where-you. are," cried the robber, who immediately scooped in the money on the desk and placed' it in a saclc. Then the thief, with the sack in one hand and a pistol in the other, backed through the door of the private office and fie?parted through the other door to Morgan street. At the same time his three companions left by the other two doors, • joined their companion on the Morgan street sidewalk, and Hie party fled west, through the alley between Lake and Randolph street';. None of the robbers was mnxlicd acd each was as cool and collected as a person who made aa everyday visit- to the building. A SUDDEN ,CAL.L. Alotlon to Adjourn. Goy. Stone, of Missouri, was next recognized, to move an adjournment. He said the work thus far done had been, in Mi Judgment, well done, but they had yet to name an associate for thoir great leader on the ticket. He believed this was an Important work which should not be hastily or Inconsiderately performed. It should, on tho contrary, be performed In the most mature and deliberate manner possible, and to the end that the delegations might have an opportunity, to confer with each other and arrive at a conclusion which In the end would strengthen the ticket, and In order that no mistake might be made, he moved' that the convention do now adjourn until 12 o'clock, to-morrow. The galleries, whlch.-were densely packed, and which to a greater extent before than last night, undertook to. tako charge of the proceedings,' here Interposed a loud chorus of noes, Mr. Henry, of Mississippi, moved to make the hour ten o'clock. Gov. Sto»e accepted the amendment. Convention Adjourns. The audience followed the taking of tfce votp with quite as much Interest as It had Telegraph Editor on Now York Herald. DieH of Heart Failure, Xe\v York, July 11,—George Helms, 36 ycurs old, telegraph editor of th<5 Xew York Herald, died in the Xe.v York hospital at four o'clock Saturday morning of heart failure, about 15 minutes after having .been stricken at his desk in the Herald editorial rooms. . Mr. Helms had been suffering for some time from severe headaches and. Ueart depression. A ten-days' illness of plouro-pneuraonia in January left him. somewhat weaker than formerly. Mr. Helms joined the Herald start last August. He came from, the Philadelphia Press, where he had been assistant city editor. He had been for 13 years with the Pottsville (Pa.) Evening Chronicle. He leaves a wife and daughter. ITALIAN CABINET RESIGNS. Are always appreciated and especially so when they are gotten up. I THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department Is making a specialty of . INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS- LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILL HEAD8,1 STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC,; ETC. man I shall name comes from a pivotal 1 state. Who 1» the wheel horse, and which Is the pivotal state? John R. McLean, of Ohio, Is that man, and Ohio is,that .pivotal state. [Cheers.] Give us McLean, and we wlllsweep the country," [Cheers,]More >'omlnatlon» Then came a pause, and the chair said If there were no more nominations the clerk would call the roll. Mr, Maloncy, of Washington state, stand- ' Ing In the aisle, addressed the chair, saying ho desired to make a nomination. "Come to the stand," said the-clialr. "I don't want to," replied Mr'.-MaJoney, end then h'e said; "In. the namo of tho state of Washington I place In nomination-') l:er honored son, James Hamilton Lewis." Hon. J. H. Currle, of Norths Carolina, .... . . . ghown on the question on the platform and and.next November these flowers entwined I-the balloting for a presidential, candidate, will prove more threatening to the little Nap'oleon of Ohio, than the tread of the -.marching. Prussians ; .proved to the great Napoleon at Waterloo." [Cheors.] This closed the nomination oratory, »nd the balloting began at 12m. . Tho^ballotingr proceeded without cotlce- able!Incident until' N,ew York was called. When, the announcement was made: "New York.decllnes to vote," the,galleries raised n'y,ell»j.,Tho chairman of the Ohio delegation, standing, on his chair, said although Mr. McLean was: not, a,, candidate, the Ohio delegation Insisted- on-casting its 48 f.otes for John R. ; McLean.; -A poft of tho delegation, was domandod;' and It was dls- clos'ed'fthat. at least four .ot, the-.delefrates present were;for Sibley.and one'for Flth- lan,. but under the.unit rule the entire vote jat Styles in Fancy Type and Material. confined, .to pno state, but .extended .all over this broad, land—a'-man revered *nrt Lonorcd In his own' state and all,over thu^ country, where, ho was knowh.c.-In, the .last election he, y.-RS nominated .on the dnmn-': otedrgeven for. 811 ley,.rtwo for, Pattlson :; and .69 delesatos were, absent, not .voting.- o'Alaska, with its ili -newly conlerreA delegates (all 1 gold ;TO»n).':iJcclliied;';tO'vote,. 'Oregon r.hamrcrt and whenever any delegation voted "no' on the question of adjournment the vote was greeted with loud'checrs. However, when the call of the rolfhad proceeded far enough to show thatTtho motion for adjournment was to -prevail, the crowds, without watting for the termination of tho vote, determined to "stand not upon the order of their going, but to go. at once," and no they began an Informal and rather tumultuous withdrawal. The clerk went on with the roll call and did not always wait for a reply,but set down the state as voting "aye" «nd In this way the result .was arrived at and was announced as carried In the affirmative. The chairman then stated, at 9:30 p. m., that the convention wai adjourned till ten a. m. to-day. . 1'opull.t. May indorse Bryan. The nomination-of VF. J. Bryan by the democrats has set tHe wheels ,ia motion in the populist cbimp,< and it in said that'a determined 'effort, will":be made to indorse him.at the coming St. ' cnnvejition.- ' ThK mnvrmpnt. 'n •\ Iffjtrqnls dl Kudlnl Charged with Formation of.Neiv Ministry. Eouie, July 11.—The cabinet M-hich. vras formed by JIarquis di Kudini just four months ago has rpsigped. The • cabinet Saturday rejected a'proposal submitted by Gen. Eicoiti, minister of . \tir, for a reduction of the numorioal trength of the army, whereupon Gen,. licotti at once offered his resignation. n view of the action of Gen. Ricotti* Premier Eudini and the other members of the ministry placed their resignations in the hands of King Humbertv who has charged Marquis di Eudini. with the formation of tt»evf ministry, Wheat and Corn, Washington, July 11.—The government report makes the winter wheat condition 75.6, indicating a yield of 270,304,000 bushels, and the spring:; wheat condition 93.3^ indicating- a yield,' of 173,294,000 bushels—a total spring- and winter wheat yield of 443,S58,OOt> bushels. The average condition of corn, is 02.4, against 90.3 in July last year. Awarded to » Chicago Firm. ... ' Washington, July 11.—1'h^'treasury' department- has awarded.the : c6ntracti for terra cotta work and fire: •proofing 1 !the Milwaukee public building 1 to thei' Engine flnrl Fire Proofing company, of" Chicago, at $39,800. ••• . .'. ' ixjnuou, oiuy 11.—xne inemoerg ofc.\ . the- Ancient and Honorable Artillery!-- •:onipnny, of Boston, spent'tlieforenoon^ . in a coaching trip around Bichmondj. ' and Wimbledon, • . ' ' ' L-

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