Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 21, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Tuesday, July 21, 1896
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THE LOG&NSPORT JOURNAL YOL. XXI. LOGANSPORT, INWAM, TUESDAY MOENING,.JULY 21, 1896. NO. 174 THE UPBUILDING BENEFIT SALE-—, Is a Grand Success, It's a Wonder, Come Our Way—Today, You'll Not Rue it. DRY GOODS CHEAPER Than You Would Ask Us to Sell Them. All This Week. THE BUSY BEE HIVE. 409 & 411 Broadway, 306 Fourth Street. Clothes up to Date . . Have been in great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one hfi§ a finer line of woolens and worsteds to select from than oure. Important Features ... in the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not thejcheapest tailors but claim to tethe beet. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and 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 TIEES ENAMELING BELLS VULCANIZING LAMPS GRAPHITE REPAIR KITS SADDLES TOE CLIPS BRAZING LOCKS OLD TIRES Made Good as New ZINN & COMPANY. 202 Sixth Street. ta? •ELECT Straws That Show Which Way the Wind Blows Show that lit must hare 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 a ad 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 are what we have a big run on now. flORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. Invitations —- Are always appreciated and especially so when they arc tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a specialty of NVITATIONS. PROGRAMS, LETTERHEADS. NOTE HEADS, BILLHEADS, STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC., ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hlrchberg Optical Co. The wall-known Specialists' of New York have appointed 'D. A. HAUK us agent for their celebrated Spectacles and Br Glasses, every pair guaranteed, D, A. HACK has complete assortment and iniiltes all to satlsfj themselves ot the great superiority 'of these goods oter any manufactured, at the store of D. A.|HAT7K, Sole agent (01 LognnsportInd. , So Peddlers Supplied. WON'T UNITE. Silv'erites and Populists Will Hold "'.' Distinct Conventions! Their Action Will , Be Harmonious, However — Fight .Over Sawall— Bryan in Much 'Favor. prese, . the platform on 1 be 's'airie lines tis t democratic pltiffonn, so that Mr. Hry St: Louis. July SO.-^-'J'he Aveek opens with ti s.teatly downpour o;' rain. While this interferes sc.r,ie\vluu wilh tliu a'e- coraplisl'.mtMit of the pniljjiiinnries of tlv: conventions, the.. 'malingers s:iy it rejoices them to see it 'now, for it practically assures tlu'in goiiil weather during the. convention, v • • :.'...• Monday morning the silvevites, who have been keeping compariuh'ejy quiet SB, far, opened lieaiJquaiTOi'.s cm ; he gTi'iind tloo: 1 of the J^iuM!. twJierchi Dr. Mort. chairman of. ;lu: .niitional committee, and Mr. Kei'nc>y,.lhe yvnenil orifanix.or, established Ihi.'inselvc's. Dr. Jloit does nut believe trhsri live t\vo convention.- will becnnsoliilated.-. "Ti'.ere ^vill be Mvodisfijiftt-ajid se|-.ir- ntii conventions," saicl-ilie.. doctor, "ul- thfii^-h ! ho:)e thai tin y . wiH arrive at scniii! eoneertecl iietion.'i- '•The parlies will nut. -.bodily, .unite 1 . The ultimate a.im may be the same, but they will probably arrive at an tinde- Rlatiding, which we'Jio'pe will be an ii dnrsement of .IJryan.o.f..tlie. division cleeiors, whiuh is tin;' most, probabl (HMi'.'fe and is fully jic.e'C'plable.. Tiled vision in sneli a c::so. w'jj.l ,b'o uia'Je a;. cording to the vole af-:...lnl'.i-l, except i the: caxe of- the siivei; party, in whic case, of course, it v. ill 1 have to mated. The vute in die west, of course will be easily apportioned, as 'it ,i known to In 1 for the silver party." To yoiiilimtr. Not luil'iirsc', itryaii. At. a meotir.g of tli'c !ead(TS-of I be si ver ])arty it was decided to maiiifain t.h present, organi/.aiion and'lo 1'nrmnlnf '' th rya cciuld aeeept; Hie nomination of the na tional -silver party without beenmin embarrassed. It is settled, apparently that the convention will nominate, nu indor.se, Bryiin. Wliiln the result o Sunday night's conference has had th effect of- discouraging Chairman Tau beneck, "Cyclone" Davis, Sergeant-At Arms McDowell and other opponents o the proposition to nominate or indors Bryan by the populist convention, thej have not wholly given up the fight They find comfort, in the declaration o Secretary MeParlin, of the New Tor] populist committee, that, the New Yorl delegates will not fuse with the dem ccrats nor.- support Bryan. "Tli'j pop uilsts won't be a tail to any democrat! kite." They are also encouraged by th situation in Iowa, where, notwit.hstand ing Gen. .Weaver's position, the delega tion-is divided upon the question ot in dorsing Bryan or making an inde pendent nomination. This fa'c' was something in the nature of a discovery for it ha-d been conceded nil nlong thai the. -northwest would solidly support the demand for Bryan's indorsement. . Ko*olutlon Favoring liry'nn. At a conference of leaders '.ofibotl 1 pop.uJists and silveritesSundnynig'htto ngrce '"upon n plan for united action b\ tli'e two conventions', 1 ' ff possible, it i< said', a resolution substantially as fol lows' was introduced, but 'not ngreet' upon:', 'Aftor oarofully oonsldorinp the situation, ' we arc convinrocl thnt the nomination of. a separate ticket .by the people's party would tend to result In the election of McKinley nncl the nerpetuatfon of tnp ROW standard. Therefore,, without surrendering any of our principles and for tha purpose of defeating- the money powrjr, wo. believe it to bo the duty of every patriotic citizen to subordinate every consideration for the tlms being- and support William J. Bryan." - The members of the. conference, however, were reported to be nearer together when it broke . up early Monday morning than they had, -been. In support of the pledge.mnde by Sen- rtor Jones to the populists Sunday nig-ht.thut, Mr. TSryan., if: elected president, would fairly treat nil who supported him for election, nnd that the popnlista would not-be considered "dependent stepchildren,", the following letter written by the democratic candidate to a friend in the east. has been printed here: A Bryan Letter. ' "Yon may quote mo as-saying in reRarfl to the relation ot a president to his party: Thfl president, like any other public officer, la a public servant, and It his duty to carry out the principles laid down In the platform upon which he was elected and tauyht by the party of which he was a member. ; "The president is not selected as a school-' teacher, to instruct -his 'party, -nor la he chosen because .those ..who choose him are not able to think for themselves. He Is chosen by those who <Hlnk f ns he does to carry out in legislation, and in the executive departments 1 'of t'hV government thft political -principles and poljctns.fo'r which' the party stands. • "In the distributlon-of patronage, he la In duty bound to recosnlze all theelemenn of his" party.' In. so. far; as he-reicognlzes the party at all. To discriminate against a portion of 'the 1 party?w;hlch helped- to elect him Is as Indefensible as It would be to appoint members, of another party to office to which the party is entitled. • "The phrase, 'a public office IB a 'public trust.' includes It £11, '.becavse the president is slmplyia trus'tee "selected for a limited tlmi; to perform a.certaln duty." . Won't Support Sou-nil: The representatives./'* the populist press now in the city have hnd n meeting at whi6h"it was.aouar.enijthat Se-wall would not be supported in any event. /, .„ --. . -• .It was the sense of the meeting that whatever" concessions were niiide '. to.j democracy, Sewtill sh'oiilcl not be j'n-( eluded in an inckwsenjent. The njuch' discussed electoral plan came up, and It. wn.s fltir.ided .that if JITI v wn.v wns rm«n the populists would secure second place on the ticket if Bryan w:us indorsed for president. Coincident, with 'the two conventions is a mi-oting of the direct, legislative jConfevence t-o be held 'J'ties<lay. It is not u populist organixat-ion, despite the .conjunction of the bodies. Says Klt.weed JTomeroy, secretary: "\Ve are not here ,Ho form a new party, or in any way conflict with existing- parties. Many of our people -.iriv populists, but. we also •have in our ranks men of nil parties. The call for ibis emiferenee was issued .-on April ], a;id the first four names /signed to it are those of members of •the populist national committee, but ;there are 10,000 more names appended Svhich embrace, people, of all parties, or of no party. : . '• "\\\: have carried on 6nr light before all conventions, and propose to continue in our work. At Chicago we did al! we ooiikl.-aiul Mr. liryaii himself introfiiifcfl in t'.'v.' eomniitfoe on resolutions a direct, legislative plank from the Nebraska slate p!aii'orn% and tried to brinfj 1 the matter before the Chicago convention.' 1 i JSL-iiutijr .louffi A\oi - kiii£ JI.ar(J. Senator Jones, of A.rka n.sas. t he chair- I mnn of the democratic national eoiumit- tec, is si ill in town! The date of his departure is uncertain. If is evident, however, thai, he will not. leave Tuesday and possibly ' not until the populist eonmitiuu eom'pletes its work. Senator Stewart, of Xcvada, wln-n asked .Monday morning a.s to Jones' purposes, replied .significantly: "JTe'll stay here- us long as there's any- Ill ing f'or him to do." Although the Bryan propaganda is receiving (be support of many of the populist leaders, the real work of advancing his interests lias been intrusted to . Senator-Jones, of Arkansas, the chairman of the national democratic convention. 1 1 mil si: be said for Jones thai he is fnyini'Cfinp' the Bryan boon: skillfully, and it isiu-nc the less skillful because the Arkansas senator chooses to remain quietly in the background. He has his headcpiarters at the Planters' hotel, where he received certain of the more prominent populists who desire Bryan's nominal-ion'oy their convention. .Jouet' Proposition. The proposition which Jones advances is this: In return for populist and silver republicans' support, one member oC each party will be placed on the democratic nationa executive committee. In states where th populiHts (rreat ly outnumber the demo crats, the populists are to control the nomi nations for conprens and the principal stat offices. In .otjher states where the strcngt q(- .the .two fcrVUii Ja jnore,.uniform > ,a ftatja .factory arrangement will be made- with re spect to the state and congressional tick ets, the purpose In each cose beinfe to se euro the election of free silver representa tlvea in the house. Solioui,! lfln<U Filvor. • The scheme finds great favor with such of the populists as Jones has con suited, the argument of the latter being that if Brya-n is not nominated, half o the populists in the west, especially will vote for him and that the effect o this will be to disrupt the party. It may be stated in this connection ;that Jones insists strenuously that no only shall Bryan be nominated, bu .Sewall, n.s well. 'At Sunday night's con .fefe'nce lie insisted that these condi tions should be rigidly adhered to, and he flatly refused to entertain any propo sition t'hat looked only to the nomina lion of Bryan and the repudiation o: The democratic nominee for the seconc place on' the ticket. While the friends of JJrynn botl within and outside the populist rank! are not discou'rnged. at their failure to bring softie' 6f the'populist leaders Intc line for their candidate, they are manifestly surprised at the stubbornness with which Ta-ubeneck, Donnelly and others oppose Che suggestion of making him the nominee of the populist, conven tion. They b'elie'ya that the convention will at least indorse him if it does not nominate him, but they retili/c that this; cun be accomplished only by well-di reeled and determined effort. Dnrk HlntH Aliout I|cpul)Ilc»n». There were stories in circulation MOIV dnj- that republican money is bein.q used to preventBrynn's nomination, a.n<: dark hints are -thrown out to account for the presence in St.. Louis at this liine of certain republican politicians well known-. for. their cleverness as political strategists, -but these, so far a-s can be learned.-resttipon no substantial basis. The men 1 who oppose Bryan's nomination are actuated apparently no other motives than the best interest of the party. To go outside their own ranks would, they say, expose hem to ridicule and result in the dismemberment of their organization, which they claim is now the equal, H not the superior in voting strength of .he democratic .party. Will llnv« » Short &ie«Mon. The- silver convention which will meet Wednesday will remain in session only a feir hours. Senator Stewart ;aid that its platform will be brief and leclnre- for free coinage at sixteen tc one, without regnrd'to the action of any Jther countries: 'It will nJso cbntiiin a Protest against the issuance of bonds in ;ime of peace and favor a government ssue of .-money.' nation was inncle permanent. The committee on- resolutions reported ;IK fol Iov>s: « "ReHOlved, by the people's party of Kentucky, It! delegate convention assembled "First. The people's party of'K«ntuck> Is unalterably opposed to the Indorsement by the national convention of the people's party ut St. Louis of the democratic platform and ticket nominated nt Chtcagro. "Second. We are iloclrlt-JIy opposed to nominating any mnn for nny ofllcc who will noi. Indorse- nnd advoc.ite a stralRht populist plinform. \\'n believe In honest. couniKCO'Js. stralpht-forwnrd adherone to all !he principles of our party and the prcfcvviltlon of our owmizalion In thin crisis uf our jjarty to be th'? \vl*r-st and best pcllcy 10 be iwrsucd l>y our convention lit St. Louis, both for our country and our "Third. We favor n. union of nil rr-forn; fwrccs on an honorable basis if one prc-- sC'i'VlnB Intact the organization and prlncl- pies of the people's party can be devised. Tills may be done by an equitable division of electors nnd not by surrenderor fusion." Tlic report NVU.S adopted by a voUi of 240 to 107. INDIANA NEWS. Told, in BrioT by D'.30itch93 Various'- Localities. frora KENTUCKY/ POPCUtSTS. Ate Oppo»<s<l toilndorjoment of BJTIID by Notional Convention. rnduea.1), Kyv'.Tuly 20,—The popu- is'ts-h'eld r.heir state convention here Monday. L. K.-.Tfiylor, of. Paduca.h, vas elected temporary secretary. In a peech thanking the convention for the or, Mi-:.Taylor-said that Uie popu- ists had fcirced'M.he democrats into ulisTO nnd had forced them to nom- na.te Bryan, •The-teniuorai-y orsraJii- 1'lans u Novol 1^'iinioii. rndiar.apolis. Ind., July -'o.—Kev. \Vil- Ii::m .Mes.se. familiarly known to tbo penile 01 l)e .Kalb county, where he ha^ preaehe;! for N t.he past 1 .",() years, as' "I-lie 11 1 Hilly." is arranging fora unitjue reunion, and the people of the county are en'.ei-ii;^ 1 heartily into bis plans. Us is ;:.-nv about 7u years of age and in feeble health. Mid some time ago he expressed a wish thai lie could meet all the people whom he had married. His ; ai'isliioners believed that the hintcon- i.-iined a suggestion -to them, and they Immediately be^-an U) discuss a reunion nt' all the couples Thar he had married, ::nd the returns in the clerk's office wore consulted with a view to gening the ranies. As "l.'nele Hilly" has lung 1 been one of the most popular ministers in the c'Dinitry the list was-fnun:! to embrace in (\\-eess of ;.00() couples in De Kalb ajid ndjnining counties, tincl these, sofa as ai e !<no\vn to be living, \\-il! be asker to join in a reunion, which will be he],! r.eai' Auburn some time next month. Jiev. Mr. Messe was a tow boy on 1h< AVaba^h and Krie canal in IS.-i", came TC Jndijina in ISyj, was licen.scd as an ex Iiorter. niul immediarely after was or dained a minister. 11 is believed tlia he lias nnited'over l.rn'K) couples ilurinfr his minisi.ry.\ Coino to un L'nileritiLiHlinp:. Shelbiirn, ,Ind., July 20.—Manager Harder- made; the proposition to The miners thatyV the Tnylorville men : woiild Temairi,';pending the action of the state convention he .would bear their expenses while here and if the settlement was satisfactory to the company he would put! all the old men to work besides the Taylorville nliners. Should the settlement not be accepted he would pay tjieir transportation home It was accepted. The men who are working say tha-t.should they be 07~dered out by the stntittKorganizntion they will walk out, but so long as other mines continue at a'lower price than they are receiving they think they are justified to continue. Miner'* Hoard JllHcovoreil. Crawfordsville, Ind., July 20.—Jacob Doim.'inn, who hns always been con- ridered a pauper, died here and a search, of his house revealed.Over $j,000 hidden away, in the family Kiblr, under the .carpet, and in an old tin can in the 'cellsir. Before.Dennman died he tried to divulge the hiding place of $5,000 in gold, but died before he could make Jiimself understood. He spoke of a walnut tree, and nil day his relatives have been searching for the buried treasure. Penmnan starved himself to death. Where he accumulated his fortune no one knows. Xron Workd Full. Jtarion, Ind., July 20.—The malleable iron v;orks of this city, owned by Sweet & Clark, made an assignment to John C. Tibbets. The. company has 8150,000 in paper that it is unable to meet, and there will fall due.within the next two weeks S10.000 more. The liabilities are about $70,0(10. The cnpittil slock is $1.00,000, over $00,000 of which is paid in. HACKED TO PIECES. Infuriated Woman Uses an Ax witk Deadly Effect. Horrible Crime Committed on • Shanty Boat Near HuntinRton, W. Va.—Two Killed. I Direct Coinmuntcutlon. Llg-onieiv Ind., July 20.—John M. Caulfield, an Indiana capitalist, is at the head of a. project to give Indiana cities direct communication with Milwaukee by Jhe construction of iv road from La\vrcncebur t «, Incl., to Benton Harbor, the northern terminus, and thence by transports" to Milwaukee. S:ln<Ilmci:i-d nnd liolibod, South Bend, Intl., July 20.—A. A. Hufoe, a clerk in a jewelry store here, was sandbayjred while on his way home by two men .'and Yobb'cd of his valuables. He wns in an unconscious condition for Severn! hours before founrl. Be will recover. To He MOTCd. Anderson, Ind., July £0.—A deal has been practically closed by which the bi£ Union City, carriage wtvks, located ut Union City, Ind., will move to this cM.v. it: is one of the Inrjjest vehicle works Sr. the central states. "•„ Drought Broken. La Porte, Ind,, June 20.—The drought n northern Indiana has been broken by i heavy do%ynpcmr of rain. Indications now point ,io : the largest corn crop jno.wn in this section of the state for years. . Heavy Fnlluro In Philadelphia. Philadelphia, July 20.—Henry J. iroith, trading- as.the Historical Pub- ishing company, has made an assignment. The liabilities will reach $100,000; estimated assets, ?300,COO. CinuiiiiiiMi. .lu!y -0. —A special to the 1'ost, from Huntingdon, \V. Va., says: £i.\ inilt-s above here, at. the mouth of Throe Mile i-ivek, occurred one of the most horrible murders ever known cm the upper Ohio waters. The scene wn.s on a shanty boat, nnd the killed are A. .1. Call, -J.1: Nettie, bis daughter, 2-i, Lottie Call, another daughter, is fatally injured, and those in critical condition are Grace Call. 11, and Ottis CillJ. l.'i. Lat.e Sunday night Call and his family retired. Ktla Kobbms, 2-1. was at their bouse and retired with one of t.bc (laughters. A little boy who was sleeping with his father, makes the following statement, he being the only one outside the Kobbin* \voman able to talk: ".At thrw o'clock Monday morning I was awakened by Hna Rohhii'.s cuuins my father with a double-bit nx. My sisttrs. Lot- tic and Nctrlc-, run Inf. our room :ind Miss P.obbins turned on ihc-ro. F'IO Killed Xet.- lie and cut Loitlo several tir.'i'. s. v.-hen Lot- tlo h'uiK'd from tin- l>oru !n(o the river. S'no then cut several of us children und threw the ax.ai Louie, wlio was swlmminsr 10 tin 1 shore." The woni!!!! acknowledged the killing ot A. .1. Call, but denies killing the others, ("all's head was almost cut oil! a.ncl his hea.n was visible fru:n :> wound in his breast. The head of the gill killed was also almost cut oft' and her heart out. The children were cut in a do/.i>n different places. A coroner's jury was impaneled. The verdict was tJint Ktfn liobbhus coniJiiiUed the murders. The bo:u was cut loose anil brotip-ht hei-e and the woman p'aced in jail. Keeling- is very strong and thousands of excited persons line the river bank and many threats are heard. WILL WORK FOR (VTKINLEY. Young Men's Rupulilii-an Clnb, of Omaha, ><>li.. Si-iid :ni KucournRlnc Mowafc. Canton. O-, July 20.—The Yoiw* Men.*' l^epublicnn club, of Omaha, Xeb., one of the strong- organizations of the slafe, sent Maj. McKinley the following message Monday: "We assure the standard bearer of the republican party that the nomination of a citizen of Nebraska by the democratic national convention will tn no wise affect thu onthuslaam and loyalty of the young re- . publicans of Omaha. This Is a contest of principles, and In this corttest we shall fight for the triumph of William McKinley, who stands for national honor and national prosperity. (Signed) "C. E. Winters, PresldenL "J. A. Beck, Secretary." J[aj. McKinley received a cordial and interesting- letter of. congratulation from Senator S. B. Elkins, of West Virginia, Monday morning. Senator Kl- kins is going to carry on a 1 ively fight in West Virginia, and will make -a keynote speech at the state convention this week. He writes in an encouraging strain of the outlook. Maj. and Mrs. McKinley left Canton on the Cleveland. Canton & Southern, train at 32:30 o'clock. They will go at once to the residence of Mark Hamra upon arriving- in Cleveland. REIGN OF TERROR. n Ohio and Outlaws Kradc the Onlccra Uflo Dynamite. Cincinnati, July 20.—Specials to the Enquirer indicate a reign of terror in the c'oSjn'ties of Scioto, Meigs and Gallia, bordering on the Ohio river. At Portsmouth the Second Presbyterian church was badly damaged by dynamite. A gang of 27 outlaws are saicl to be evading all efforts of the officers and posses to capture them in Meigs and Ga.llia counties. Several people have been robbed on the highways, nnd many houses entered by burglws. The large stock barns of Judge H. A.. Kent/, were burned by incendiaries. Vigilance committees are on duty • around Pomeroy and Middleport, Ii of Immense Bcncflt to Commerce, Washington, July 20.—Maj. Handbury, in charge of Mississippi river im-- provements at St. Louis, reports to the war department that the expenditures during the past year of $30,000 for removing snags and trees from the Missis- ippi between the Missouri and Ohio, has been of immense benefit to commerce. In tha.t section of the river the project to secure and maintain a six- foot channel is rapic?ly progressing, ami beginningattheupperendof the section and proceeding gradually downward. Doctor Thinks TandorUIlt Will Recover. >'ew -York, July 20.—Cornelius Vanderbilt, Sr., was reported Monday morning to have passed a very comfortable nig-ht with tie paralytic stroke on the right, side, and" shortly before- midnight, when Dr. McLean left thex honsc for a short, constitutional, he reported that Mr. Vanderbilt was sleeping nicely a.nd soundly. He sa-id further that the patient was better than »t n.ny time since he was stricken anxl that lie looked for a, speedy nnd complete recovery. President Comtmitox Dcuth Sentences. Washington, July 20.—The president has commuted to imprisonment for life the death sentence of John C. Bell, of Teyns. He :>lso commuted to life im- ' pris.or.ment the death sentences of Tom.! Dnvis and Taylor llickmnn, Indian! bo.vs. All three of the above were scn-j. tenced to be executed September 4 next.1

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