Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 14, 1896 · Page 1
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July 14, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Tuesday, July 14, 1896
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THE LOGMSPOKT JOURNAL YOL. XXI. Success- LOCrANSPORT, INDIANA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY ll, 1896. NO. 168 Smiled upon our Big Shirt Waist Offer Saturday evening and by request we will continue same all 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 . . , 400-411 ' BROADWAY. . 25C . 2pc . soc I2l/ 2 C . 190 $1.00 306 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 select from than Important Features ... in the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, TailoFand Draper. 311 Market Street. LOST $15 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 OILS CEMENT ENAMEL TIRES ' ENAMELING BELLS VULCANIZING LAMPS GRAPHITE REPAIR KITS SADDLES TOE .CLIPS BRAZING LOCKS OLD TIRES Made Good as New ZINN & COMPANY. 202 Sixth Street. Straws That Show Which Way the Wind Blows : Show that lit must have blown a tremendous gate towards Fisher's, for they bayc straws of all the'new shapes and siaes, straws In straw color and any other color you wish piled on their shelves and waiting to be called "the last straw" In. toe newest style bought at Fisher's by every pleased resident ot Logansport Light Derby's; light nobby straw, hats and Jaunty, handsome bicycle caps ate what we have a big run on now. flORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. Invitations- Are always appreciated and eepeolally BO when tbey »ro tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL|Job Printing Department is making a *peoialty of • . ' . • if*VITATION8, PROGRAMS- LETTERHEADS, NOTE HEADS, BILLHEADS,: STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC.'ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. MY THEIR PLANS. ., i. : . • \\ ' ' • XV'i' 1 .* I • Bryan and Sewall Confer with Dem-. '' / '.''•'' ;i -'' •'- • •-• • v- ; '/poratic'Subcommittee, FormiiWotification o f-N.o,rn!natipn to IB^'kUade in New York—BimelaMIc . ..^.Vtinlon Indorses the Ticket.-• 'G'ii)c«jjo, July-:3.—Hon.'William J. Hr.yr|preached the Clifton-houtieiit 0:30. (^'(.'loclf-'-Ubncln^' morning,froiu Tjho resiileVilV: of Mrs. Lymnu Ti-umbiii:!,-.where ho'SviYci Mrs. Bryan spent Suturduy night Kiitf.-'SiftjdfO-. He looked frvsher and br'igh'tcr' after his cluy of un-intcrruptccl vest .uty'f) wore the air ol'.n-,inun who has just e^jierienL-wl n bnth an.:l :i sliave, Tn thi> idiity of the Clifton.JlT. Bry.'in.inft Ri'iiii't.tii 1 ' White of Ciiliforuiii. nnd the oUu.'i-;i!jfml)ors of ilu-subco:iimittee of ih'tj'vominitti'e on notifi-<!:itioir,:ivJio harl yoiijt 1 by : nppoii!lme]it "to .hnve :i chat •Moat -Vhu arrnngoincnts for giving forrii:il"]io"tice oC Jlv. I5rj-a.n's-Rplection liy ilii 1 Vlemocratic convention. •' Xtv. Anlr'ur Se\vull, ihc yico .presidential can.diitutc, was also prosent 1 -nnd 'after Tilr. Dryun had linishi'd silmlfing'hnr.ds \viTh tla- .store of peoplc-vho-gathered nbont' liivn'Mn the lobby.' he'a'nfl the mhi-rs went to room •Xo;?3. \vhcrc'thj pri'siilKiUiiil ciuulidn'te'Miad 'li!s -hpml- ijiinV-iej'S.during convention week. The .siibuomiuitteesppnt an hour with Mr. liiryim ami Mr. Sewall ;mcl the re- t-iilt of a 1.1 their tnlk wiis'n- ileter'niinri- tion iu postpone i.hi? 3iit(! of notification until some time a'-ftcr Jnly.-'21.,- l tlie-dnti 1 1irst 'nainoil. Menvbers-bf•'•tluv-kubcoiii- iiiit.t^o said after tlie -iniietiii<i- iluit tlio dale would undoubtedly be during-the Booond week in August'and''thai-Ne^' secret Bcssion and. conference with prominent members the executive committee of the American Bimetallic •union adjourned Sunday and formally -announced its approval of the demo -cratic platform and ; candldntcs. Thirty-odd members of the committee and outside members of the union attended, the council which reached this decision. Gen. A. J. AVnrner, president oi the union, presided. There was no (liviHion of sentiment ns to indorse- ment, Following lire.the resolutions: '.'To tile members 1 of the American Bl• metallic union," and'all'affiliated unlona and, Icixgiioa throuifhout'..tl)c Unltc.d Slates, and all other' friends, of' blmotalllsm. "Whereas, the American bimetallic union, being a consolidation of the American Bimetallic league, the National Bl- metiilllc union, the National Silver committee, nnd other bimetallic organization::, called a conference at Washington, D. C., on. the 'SM day of January last, at which conference It was determined that Hie people In the approaching election should I have the opportunity- to"vote for candl- ! datea tor president and vice president, and j for .mi'iTihcra of. conKress, committed un| equivocally to the Restoration of the un: rustrlo.ti;d coinage 'of iJO'.h i?olO and sll- i vui- on the terms of.equality existing prior - to 1s"8, und to malce-' : tiils determination ; sure, :i. convention -was called Ijy said 1 conference, to meet ut\-St." Louis on the- SO. ihiy of July, there to.place In nomination .cur.dklaros for presldciU and vice president, In case, meantime, neither of the two Kre.it parties—as 1 Ihuy appeared doubt- t.<j]—vt',:n;'i.'U aeccptaWo candidates, on n plau'nnn commlttlnp. the; candidates and tilt party to the 'restoration, of Uie ur.re- FU-k-ted colnnce of both-fold and silver. "And, wlifrcas, the democratic convention just ended at Chicago has adopted a Ijlatform eon-Lining- all the bimetalllsts Jiave demanded, fully and unequivocally expressed, and has nominated candidates or distinguished ability and' long- known as sincere advocates 01' our cause, '"Therefore, Ue It-resolved that In the opinion of this committee but one duty remains for the friends of this groat cause- to perform, and that !s to unite as one •man-In support of the platform adopted at Chlc.iijo, and thu candidates nominated thereon, and to work with, mit-hc Vbl-k would be the place.,- It was Mr. liryianls',suggestion that ttic,- notiflciir ti,ba.should be in the metropolis and everything indicates that no change willbeOmade. •...'. found that the subcommittee could'-not well make any definite ar- fang^ments for the notification in view diV'the absence of details. Mr. Bryan tqldi'the committee that he. : wanted to cnaiige his'plnns and would like to go to tiift'lioine in Lincoln as soon ns possible. J)iJ9t'affer the meeting.id jounied he ex- pi-esse'd his intentions on this subject to'kpress reporter: -.'•'' .V/'l'.am going to Salero,. 111.', my old lip'iriej" he said, and will remain there two '''days,' From Salem I will go direct to "Liii.coln, probably by. the Missouri Pttci'ftc, and! will stay there 1 and in Omoiiia until the arrangements for my notification arc made,'- My plans arc ;i-yet." Mrs. Bryan will ac- hcr husband 'to Salem and L'ipcoln. .;••-..: •.'•"We aje all going home;to.straighten out' oyr'affairs," 'said Senator White, (bpeakingj'for himself- and 'the other members of the notification committee when ;: ttie conference 'was over. "It has been '.Impossible for -us to arrange thir details of the notification --at this time, • have deferred matters for a few- days:: " ' • --p< )'!There is a great deal to be done before we cnn moke our .plans for giving Mr. Bryan formal.notice of hlsjuomina- tion, and things must.Btraighten themselves -out to allow us,,In set.the time arid place.- These things cannot . b«. done in 24 hours. When we get the details the date otid -all. news'-concerning the notifl(M,tion will be announced.?' •: Senator Wiite was instructed'to pre-' pare the letter of jiotifica-Oon; and he. will do th'is at his home in California., Jfot.hing .was said _ at-the,., conference about the work of thV coming campaign',-.except that it wn-s best.teobegih ~ at once. , ;•• '" : - . ;; Senator Jones; of Arkansas,the new- chairman ' of the national committee,' left for Washington Mpnclay'-'an'd'.'wlll make his. arrangements.'.for campaign ivork at once. Mr.'Sevt-all-left for Bath. Me., Monday night.•'-';• '•' . : . •;.'-,• -.-- -.." .AJf-.IM>OBSJEME?»T.. ',.':.-...' ..'.'..". American Bimetallic. Union Approve! th# Convention'* Work. Chicago July 13 —Vfter, a two days' ' AB.THUR BEWALLi ..OF MAINE.. Nominee for the' Vice Presidency,] and'mum until the election in November to secure the success of this ticket.- If this Is, done we sincerely believe that our cause will be won and prosperity be restored to pur people. • . : "The only danser to be reared Is In a division o£ our -own forces, which we pray will not be allowed, to tnJic place. To divide our forces on the eve of the great contest before us would be unnatural and suicidal; .and for .ore to lcad'8 revolt in such a cause and at such a time would come little short'of belne a public crime. We, therefore, appeal .to all members ot the Bimetallic union, arid of affiliated silver leagues, and of all others opposed to the continuance of the-'single sold standard, regardless of party aflllla.ti.bns. to come to the support of Jhe platfornl and the splendid ticket given" us at.the people's great convention Just held at Chicago. We further urge upon all who. agree'with us upon this vital Issue,to-Join-us at St. Louis on the 22d of .JuJy. there to Indorse and ratify the work so .nobly betfun. A. J. Warner, Preslde'nt; R.'C, Chambers, First Vice President; •'.Jlenrjj'G..Miller, Second Vice President; Thomas G. Merrill, Treasurer; J. B..Grant,-o'ffExecutlve Commit tee; H. F. BarUrie.-'ol Executive Committee; George .E.'.'Boyeni- Secretary." Indbrie w-IUljimn' Action. Haverhill,;Mttsitfv July 13.—The demo- .cratic city com'nfitte'e have adopted resolutions reaffirming alligiance to the democratic party in its new declaration of principlesf pledging support to its Wely uoinbiited'Ciindidate and indors- /ifig the action of Hon. George Fred Williams in hisjsupport of the nominees as -wise, patriotic arid democratic. ::' will Support Bryan. .''Washington,--.July 13.—Congressman \y. J. Baileivi-bfc.Texas, denies that he •will bolt thVtfckefr-nominaled at Chi- .cago.' Heeiiserts'oh-'the contrary that he will ,giv«Htyils/earnest support: -He believes l.thWlJryaji will be elected. • .. .-..' .''• -lATcCtjan-In. Line, ~ ~ '-•' ; Cincinnati,''July 13.—Sunday John K. JitcLean's^papeT.''^^-Enquirer, declared :'ior thedempcratie ticket and stretched • ; a Bryan'-l'and/Seivall banner across the Street, . 3 '.'•..!';•. -Vi'- >•" ' ' ~" •- ''' '* '••'• HtJlWUl Support the Ticket. "••''• Albany, N: Y:, July 13l—Senator. David : B. Hill''bas decided to. support thu ticket, but his will not indorse the entire • ^platform adopted at the .Chicago con- '-.ventioh.,' -..--'-..•'.":>:•; ••• -. ' ' An Xtoauf'fbr Senator Jonm». > Chicago,' J'ulyYli—Senator Jones, of ijtrkanaas, .was.-elccted chairman of the iatioail : ...democratic' comijaittee and -Hugo Wailac*,* of Waahingtpn, A son-in- Jaw of Chief'Justice Fuller, temporary •ecretary . ,. Sketch.of/Life of Arthur Bewail^ ||( J** 1 » /' Artnur Bewail was Dorn at Batn. Me., November 23, 1835. He has been a llfclom; democrat and has been chairman at th« Maine democratic state committee (or many years. Hta residence Is the Scwa:! estate, In Bath, which has been In possession of the Sewall family since 1760, when his grandfather took title, only three removes from a grant by K!n(t George, Mr. Sewall married In 18aS, His wife was Emma D Crooker, of Bath. There are two children-Harold M. and William D Mr. Sewall has been eneajred most of his lift In ship building and ship owning. In Hi* olden days he built wooden whalers and roasters for which the state of Maine WIIH famous. The Ilrm has been Sewall & Son for three generations. Mr. Sewall is president and principal owner of the Bath national bank. He was president for nine years of the Maine Central railroad, which is the railroad system of that state. Me restKiied the latter position two years ago. Ho was at one time president of the Eastern railroad, but has still quite considerable Interests In railroads and In railroad building. • . HOOSIEE HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Various Towns in Indiana. Fullc<l from llix Trriln. Indi.'innpoli.s Intl., July i:j.—Conduc- tor MOKc'i-ii, in chiirgVi f an Indianapolis, J)ec.atur & MVsi.iTn passenger t.raij]. Kid a diing'croii.s'vxperience with three hoodlums at Be'i-nard. some M niiles wi-st of tlii.-4.city. The train was •just k'.-n'iiig the st.itJon when three men grabbed (he conductor and ptilljd huu off of t.he steps and began to beat him. 3)i-il<eni:inShaIli'rjiui>p<;d oil and ran to ,MoKern"s' assistance, but fhe men proved too much for the two and one of {hem held McKern down and was beating him savagely'while 1 the-other two assaulted, Shallor. ' -Engineer Schoole.v looked back from his cab and seeing the trouble he and Fireman Alrich left the .train to help.th.? conductor. A g-en- crnl- fig'.i t ensued, in which many blows were struck.bnt ths^throe men were not intimidated till Baggageman .Inmeson jumped from his car with a revolver in his hand and' thleatened to shoot them. Jeitloniy r.c'Bilii to .Iliiriloi-. .Indiajiapo'ii;-.. Inds, July 13.—LeotisH. McClair iiiul \Villiarn Perry were fellow employes at the suburban home of Hiram Miller, ex-treasurer of this coun ty, and presido;it cf the State bank of thi* city. Much ill feeling: existed, o ing to I'crr/'s jealousj-, he claimin that Miller was partial to ^IcClain, who was enfeebled by disease, and McCJuin complained that Perry \vas upon him. This was overheard by l-'erry, \vlio immediately sprang upon McCiniii. burying a dirk knife in bis breast. .The blows were repeated until McClain fell dead. Perry started for the city and wan arrested en route by the 'authorities. He has already set up a plea of self-defense.. Both McCIain uncl Ferry are heads of families. T>e»tJ> or Ex-JudB* K»nd. Ir.dianSpjilis, Iud.,.1uly 13.—Ex-Judge Ferdinaiid''I?nnd dit-d Saturday morning of kidney'trouble, extracted while making a tour of Europe with the late Vice-Prcsideut Hendricks. Judge Kand was 11 years old. He was a Veraiontcr by birth, coming of-good old colonial stock, and in his early'days he settled hi Kentucky. -Becoming dissatisfied witli slavery, be manumitted his slaves and removed to this city. While nn .intimate frieud of Hendricks, Morton, McDonald and Gen. Love, he eschewed politics. At one time Gqy/ Hendricks in- duoecUhim to accept a judgeship in this county, but he resigned in two years and resumed the practice of law. •fwo~"KIHeil. Clay City, Tnd., July 13.—Whrle Prof. T. T. Gri'h-tey was preparing to make a balloon asce'nsion one of the large poles Dsed in supporting the balloon during its inflation fellVtp the ground. Clyde Oberholtze, 11 years old, son of the postmaster, and llersehelJGrifrHhs were irt- Btiintly killed. Ben Elrod will die and Millnrd Woods , was. bndly injured. There is great excitement. The aeronaut .is severely -censured for his carelessness. _^1_ Kicked to Uenth. Judianpolis, Ind., July 13.—Lon .Reed, a prize lighter who formerly served as chief of police at Anderson nnd Marion, this stale, met Henry Boyd in a saloon at Brightwood and struck him on the 'ear with his list, felling him like a log. He 'theij kicked the unconscious form until drngge.l awcy. Boyd died in the city hospital without recovering consciousness. Reed escaped arrest by Bight. - . Kefnied to Work. Anderson, Ind., July 13.-—The ^yeathe^lll Rolling Mill company met Hfi employes and asked them to return to work at once, promising 1 to pay them .whatever the new scale called for when the manufacturers signed it. The men refused to go to work. Honor* for ft 1'rlcit. New Albany, Ind., July 13.—The fiftieth anniversary of Eev, Edward M. Fuller, of St. Mary's Roman Catholic church, waa celebrated in this city and n number, of the'lisadlng dignitaries of <he church .were in attendance. Hkoll Crashed •* » Picnic. '"Elkhart, Ind., July 13.—In a brawl at ft picnic at Leopold, in which he was not a participant,- Charles Gamble, of Tasewell, was fatally injured. He was struck, on the head with a bottle and his akull crushed. T»ke the Bond*. Hensselaer, Ind., July 13.—\Villiam B. Austin, a ctpitalist of this place, purchased $82,500 of Jasper, county courthouse bonds, paying, therefore $15,700 premium, being an investment of about 4'/ 3 per .cent. _, \", ' • ' •• ' •Valparaiso, Ind.y.->July ' 13.—Willis \Westvvick, a printer,'living at 35 Clark street, Chicago,- \vas killed and A. T. Duffj, also of that city, fatally injured in a, wreck of a freight train near *liifl STILL DOUBTFUL. Course of the Gold Standard Dem<K crats Not Yet Known. A Manifesto Soon to Be Issued—Much Opposition to Nomination of a Third Ticket .New York, July 13.—The democratic gold K-.anclard leadei-s have not yet decided on the date nnd place of the conference ot which it js expected a manifesto will be issued defining their attitude towards The national ticket nomi- nntcd at Chicago. Willinin C. Whitney is still at his country home on Long Island, and Senator Hill had not arrived in this city up to noon Monday. C'sirlos French, the Connecticut member of the rltmoeratir. national committee, \v:i« nt the Murray }Ii!I hold Monday i-nornir.g. but he said ho w;:.s going homo immediately. lit 1 did not know just when the eonfiiivnCB «-onld be hcW. but IK> thought it would not talie place liefons Wednesday. Mr. French denied oiuphaticnMy the report that lie had de- . claret! in favor ot nominating a third nationol ticket. Me snii'l he had not committed himself one w:iy or the. other and would not until the gold standard men hnd conferred n?)d decided on some course. One of 1h* Tammany leaders said • Monday that the eeiit'orence would probably be held at. Long Pr.-Hich on WcilnPSilay and ili<U it. would be attend- .' cil by democratic leaders from New York anil several other states. Opposed to a Third Ticket. From the talk of the Tammany leaders and the followers of Hill up tie state, it appeared Monday that the or- ganixalion democrats are generally opposed to the nomination of- a third ticket. Some of the Tammany men talked of making a campaign for the Bryan. ticket.; others said they would vote as they pleased, but none of them seemed, to think that it would be wise to name n gold standard ticket. Hill and Whitney are believed to be opposed to a bolt and the machine men, in their talk, appear to lit reflecting the sentiments ot these leaders. According to a statement made Monday morning by a friend of Mr. Whit- licy, the conference of New York lead- • ers is likely to result in a decision to ignore the national ticket as far as possible, and call on sound money democrats to help elect congressmen opposed to free silver coinage and to join in an effort to carry New York for the democratic state ticket. By refusing to bolt, it, is said the state organization can. . maintain its regularity and at the same time effectively work against "Bryan arid Sewall. The organization men seem to fear that a bolt would res-jit in the formation of another state organ-- ization .which would be recognized a» regular by the democratic national committee and. make a great deal of trouble for the state leaders. WORD FKOM WATTKKSOW. Say* the Only Hope of Soond-Momy Democracy In Another. Ticket. Louisville, Ky., July 13.—The following- way received by Mr. W. X. Hftlde- mnn, president of the Courier-Journal company, Monday morning: "Geneva, Switzerland, July IS.—Walter X. Haldeman, Louisville. Ky.: Another ticket our only hope. No compromise with dishonor. Stand firm. "Henry Walter-son." Cannot Support the Ticket. Louis\ille, Ky., July 13—The Evening Times, which is owned by the Courier-Journal, heretofore unflinching in. its support of every platform and candidate bearing the label of. democracy, even supporting Gen. Hardiu for gov-; ernor last year, notwithstanding his . repudiation of the. sound money plank in the democratic state platform, announces that it will notaud. cannot support the populistic. anarchistic;-un-democratic and anti-democratic ticket and. platform put forth at Chicago. A Ul£ Campaign Bet. New York, July 33. — A stock exchange firm was authorized by a client Monday to wager $10,000 even that nine' states could not be named that would be carried by McKinley. After $500 of the bet was taken the balance of the money was withdrawn. The offer was also wired to Boston, and a banking firm there instructed its New York correspondents to take half the bet, but they were unable to place the money. Regulars to Encamp with Mllltla. Washington, July IS.-^cn. Miles bam directed Gen. Merritt, commanding the department of Missouri, to detail Light Battery E, First artillery, stationed at Fort Sheridan, and Troop A, .Third cavalry, stationed at Jefferson barracks, . to encamp with the Ohio national guard. The troops will assemble at.«Cleveland. The encampment, begin*; July 20 and ends August 26, CKloamanTlred of Lli». New York, July 13.—Yung Keing-, zr years of age, a Chinese laundryman, f • who lived -with his wife, died early Mon- ' tiay morning at the Presbyterian hos- ,. pita! from 1 he'-effwte-^t poisoning by; ( chloride of lime, which be took with. suicidal intent. . . ' McCarthy to Han*. '; Chicago, July 13.—Daniel' McCarthy, ., -', who pleaded- guilty last Monday to the charge of murdering his wife Addelihe, ' i. . was Monday morning sentenced 'bjj Judge Stein' 1o be hanged in the coun-j iy jail on rriday, October 23,1896, at'«J