Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 23, 1896 · Page 1
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July 23, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, July 23, 1896
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THE JOl VOL. XXI. 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. AH 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 has a finer, line of woolens and worsteds to select from, than onrf 1 . Important Features ... in the tuake-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not tbe'cheapeet tailors but elaiin'to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Market Street. ^^^^M^MWBMPMI^I MM * MIIIM * II>H 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. INDIANA, THURSDAY MQMCTO, JULY 23, 1896. NO. 17(> CYCLOMETERS OILS CEMEXT ENAMEL TIRES ENAMELING BELLS VULCANIZING LAMPS GRAPHITE REPAIR KITS '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 mast have blown a tremendous gale towards Iflsher's, for they have straws of all the new shapes aud sizes, straws In straw color and any other color you wish piled on their shelves and waltlnc 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 hata and Jaunty, handsome bicycle caps are what we have a Wg run on now. HORRIS FISHER - THE HATTER. Invitations Are always appreciated and especially so when tbey arc tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a specialty of INVITATIONS, .PROGRAMS, LET ™ l i!i D £' IT1 , NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS, STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC.. ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hlrchberg Optical Co. The null-known Specialists .of New York have appointed I>. A. HAWK assent fortnelrcelebratedSpectaclesand IT Glasses, every pair guaranteed, .... D. A. HAUK tins complete assortment and invites, all to an/ manufactured, at the store of D. A.JHATJK, Sole agent loi Lttgansport led. ' • .-...-. Ho Peddlew Supplied,- SILVER'S FRIENDS. National Convention of /Disciples of the White Metal at-'St, Louis, Newlands, of Nevada, Mads Temporary Chairman—HeCp'unsels Union with the Democrats.' St Louis, July 22, — Thf conditions governing i-n trance to-.Uie silver i/onventin: 1 , were almost as.rJK'br'ous as at Chica-G on the opening clny of tho demoeralii: convention, although- lln- demands for admittance were so lV\v that at. five luinuti-s of ;~ then- was noouo in rhc gnllery but the hiijiff, and or. the tlooi scarcely wore l.lutn'200 persons, ih- chi'iiiig visitors. Tcjiijiornry Chairman NBWiiinds ana "Itepri.'si'iilaiiyi: Townc. of Minni'sola. one of.UK--bolting ropuullc.ir.iii, apix-fircd'anil lOoli si'a.ls on tho platform, ai.'companied'Vjy slight nppbiihB. They wvre hooii.l'ollmvc'ii by Mr. W, i'. St. John, the i' ; .\'-»w Vork r.a- Tiniml banker, slated for pei-mancm chairman,'who was not Tui-os'iilx.cd by tlip p'.'OpIo pvcsi'nt, and so i-^et-ived no The cn'.ly liaiiniT in tin.- iiall. ouisulc- of lli« i-'.'S'ul'ir ili^.'ni'alioiis, was cari'ied by Ihc Minnesota (leli^HioiUiinl w"- 1 * ''1- teii'lcil to unnoiU'.ee i.lu: tli'Maratiiui of ).|i>:i- Most, ihc Ni-w Y;i!-l;fi', for M'cKin- ley. 1* ropn-'scnts Herr-Most and ,\lu- Kir.ley soa'hin!; liaisds. Thi.' i-i.irlit iinn of .McKiiiley bein-s the word, "'I'rns-t," iniii iha'- of iTi'rr Mot.'.lie word "An- iirciiy." .ACIJ'OHK flu- top .Ti'O il'.i 1 woi'ds: "Uiii've. ;>r.d down thea'.-." and.al its buse cerven u tumultuous response, which Indicated the intention of the delegates to do that very.'thing;-'. '.Mr. Xewlands' question ns u>'the.probable dntc when the commercial: .nations of Europe would probably lieilirought to the point of getting the'Unitcd/States into an international agreejnftfiS for free coinage of sliver, was -answered by one of the delegates nraid' laugh'ter: "When G.I-. briel.blows his horn."-'.. MAKE NO FIGHT. W. P.. ST. JOHN. .Delegates from all parts of the floor said, in response to 1 jl'r. Z\"ewlands' questions, that they did-nol like the sold standard, which-hu.-said, had been 'the standard of this» country for three years, !llis assertion that tiliu silver party objected to the English policy upon American soil elicited the most tuinul- tu.ons applause oli-a'n'y point of his speech, jfr. Xcwlinids spoke 50 minutes and was warmly'applaudcd at the " A.n sViS iippcn-TCd •»ij«»* i^*».i*...p ^— — - — "The Modern Herod and Pilate unite to crucify the common people." Newlandii Made Ton>por»ry Chnlrmon. At 12:30 Dr. Jfott called the oonven- tion to order, announcing- that the pro- 'ccedings would be opened with the reading of the call of the convention by <T. M, Devi.'ae, secretary o£ the Bimetallic league, which was accordingly done by Mr. Devine. At this time there were, probably 400 delegates in their sents and two score spectators. At 12:35 Dr. Mott introduced Hon. Francis G. Newlonds, representative in congress.from Nevada, ns the temporary chairman. Mr." Newlaixds' reference to the declaration's by the democratic platform for free coinage of silver at the ratio ol sixteen to one, without-international TEMPORARY .CHAIRMAN- . NBW: •/ LANDS. ',. .,.,,,. ,..,.;• agreement and to the qvmlStiesfbf-tbe democratic candidate were., .received •with much favor by'the delegates. • ' His suggestion that binietallism; re- .tainin^'independence b-f^oimction and action'tipoh the noness&ntials, should '.ttnite upon-'the essential issue ot the bampaign.with the democrats,) and the opening jvention. A permanent organization was then undertaken, eoruraittees being named by calling the roll of states; Some of them, which were represented, failed to respond, so that it was impossible to tell how many states wore in the convention; . • ••••' •'.."- Reoltim the Declaration of Independence. After naming the committee on credentials, the temporary chairman suggested that the state .delegations get 'together and select their representatives on the several, committees, and pending this Miss Mlie Pierce, of St. Louis, was escorted, to .the platform, fbe was ..dressed.:.in'- nn -American flag, and recited, the.declaration of independence. She wasTgreetcd with tumultuous applause. - It, was 'finally.agreed that the state delc^ntioiis should 'liaiid 'the names ol the "different members of committees to the "secretary. While the lists were being prepared, Chairman New-lands read -a telegram from Semi tor Teller, in. which he advocated the. cause of -Bryan and Bewail. . A recess untii/4-:30 o'clock in the afternoon was Anally, agreed-to,, and at 2:22 o'clock the convention separated. , OHIO NATIONALISTS. Platform Adopted. ; Pi»<)tlc»Hy the Same ai That Adopted bjrjjatlonil Convention. Columbus, p:;:Julx:i22.i-The state na-. tionalist cpn-veatfonTaclopted thc.'pJat- form pre'pare4!-'by?'tlie!Tesol;utions coni- 'mlttee Tuesday'iilgbtil'at-fche 1 morning session'. 1 .Thouglb. ;thjB,;corivention was 'practically agree4*'ui«>n ail the planks, they .•were...seyera.llj;/,diBCussed' and adopted. The platform embodies all .the principles o* 'the"national conyen- •tion adopted at Pittsburgh, and con- toin's but. a single-Additional plaak. urging the redu'ctipn.offlalaries of public officials. A state tickelj was non;- '-Inatedin iae afternoon. '•'••,. ",Middle-of-the-Road" Men Offer '"•• No Opposition to Butler. He Is Made Temporary .Chairman of the Populist Convention— \ Speeches Made. St. Louis, July 22.—The midOl-i of the road delegates, who followed the lead of the Texas people mid joined with t.hera in their opposition to Senator OutU-r, the choice of the national committee, for temporary chairman, held n meet- in-r Wednesday morning- and reconsidr ered the nctio'n taken late Tuesday night. The decision to run Judge 0. . ixinaon, jury ««.—G'ttarjes Ulckens, jBon of the deceased rioyeli'st of', that namej died at Kensingfoii Monday .from SKX ATOK .MARION HUTL.KK. [Temborai-y Chairman of l-'opnllst Con^ vomlon.] D. .lont-s, ot ^issonri, against Senator lir.tk'i- I'o.r U'nip^ravy chainniiii, wis rescinded, and i.t; \Viis agreed 10 inane no apposition to ,;the\ek'ction of Senior r.utli". 1 for lenlipor,iA-y presiding: officer. Tuesday i: is'li ij! Vtljc 'delefrates, led by a few-hot beads'aucl.believing 1 that they had a safe majoi-ify of the total number of di'h-ji-ates in favor of an independent ticket, would not listen to move conservative delegates w!?o pi'ctei'i'etl the light made against the nomination nf Brvan. instead of complitatin;? matters by attempting' to overthrow the action of the national c'ommittoe in selecting Si-na tor Hot lev, whose viewson milking the ticket did not coincide with the views of thu'middle of the road people. •Wednesday morniijg California and several western states suggested, in the interest of harmony, that no er.nte.it should be made against Senator Butler, onfl, after n short hut turbulent session j'n t-he Texas headquarters, the decision was arrived at-to make no light o;i temporary chairman.' The delegates who favor a straight-out pofflilist "ticket declare that this action was not due to any Jack of strength, but was solely in the interest of harmony. They' claim to he able to control the convention and express themselves ns positive that Bryan will not be nominated or indorsed. The two-thirds rule does not prevail in the people's party conventions. A majority carries, Convention I<at* In Gathering. The same uncertainty and confusion prevailed about the hour of the meeting of the people's party (populist) convention, as about the various matters connected with it. Ten o'clock. 11 and noon had been publicly given out as the hour, with more or less apparent authority. At the earliest of these points Q* time, there were not 50 delegates in trie convention hall, and only a few solitary figures were t/o be seen, scattered here and there throughout the spaciojti.s galleries. An hour later there haviKbeen accessions that a.bout doubled the number of people en the floor aid in the galleries. The absence.'of brass bands as an almost necessary adjunct to all political gather hi gsN lias been particularly noticeable in connection with the populists. There ;was an exception made Wednesday, however, a band being located in the gallery back of the chairman's stand, yhich filled up the locg waiting time, '^A . . . ' IfTDUtiug Donnelly on Hand. Mr. Ignatius'\j>onnclly, of Minnesota, was early in attendance, smiling.unctu- ous anc"i"rotnnda''as ever, and little changed in personal appcarnce since he first ma-, his appearance in congress as a• Representative from the st-a.te ot Penniljrtvania. lie. moved atfout among the de'legafes, chatting with them, and • presumably doing missionary work in the cause of the iriiddle of the road ppp- ulisint Ifany of tifce delegates, setting cereajopj&imd 'dignity aside as unbefitting tjjfe weather and the occasion,"di• vested themselves of coats and satin theirjBhirt sleeves, fanning themselves assiduously. T.hc unceremoniousness of:the whole affair..-wns further indicated^by the presence of some ladies in the seats of delegates, a.nd^ by the car: rying' arooad of the youngest Coxey child ""baptized'by the name of "Legal Tender." ...'.. ' -, convention Callert to/.Order. •• jAt 38 minutes -past 12 thi convention was called to, order by Mr. Taubeneck, ehairma'n of ''the national committee, 'who anjaounced that the proceedings would Ijc openefi DV prtiyer ny jicv. W. R. T-. Smith, of the Third Baptistchurch.- of St. Louis. Oov. Stonc'n Aflilrcnn of Welcome. C4ov. William J. Stone, of Missouri, \va.s introduced by Chairman Taubeneck and delivered a.n address of welcome. He said: "Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen of tho Convention: In compliance with a request made this morning I come to cxfnd to the delecales who have assembled a ccnu- Ine an'] hearty welcome to tho hospital!- tlea o£ the state of iv-.ich 3 have the honoi to be fhe executive ollicer. 1 Seff you >o believe, gentlemen, that. It affords nit.' much personal pleasure to per/orm itils pit-as- ms duty, anJ I bed. you. also to bullevo that the welcome which I extent! in the name of the people of this commonwealth and of this [Treat mets-ojio!!-; Is a genuine, sincere und hearty one. [Applause.] Freedom of opinion, of religious, political, social and all other subjects: freedom ol notion so IO:IK as the oxerclse of that freedom docs not disturb public order, or trench on the just rifflus of O'.hers, are cardinal principles in our (,-n-at jrevcrn- mental siysvin. [Applnustv] "In this state, we seek to prlve to that basic Idea its best possiule expression.. Tho people o! .Missouri are in earnest, as intense, as ]i.inl?nn (if you ]iloa:;r-), as tho j)i?fiplc of o'Jicr states. Whether populist,republican or democrat.wcareall agreed that freedom of opinion, r'roedom of speech, freedom of the press and freedom of the ballot must be maintained. [Clit-ers..] "\Yc differ as to mdhous, and we differ often a.T to policlos and principles, but it is to he devoutly hoped ihnt all of us ara actuated by Jove of country an: 1 - by motives of the srcati-sl patriotism. [Al>- plaase.J . "You a:-i> met, crentlcinnn, in a crucial perfo'i <as 7 esteem it), not of party history, but of national history. Jt would be un- Ix-eominf,' of me to make any sUKS''stlon wlintcvcr as to the duty oi'ihlsconvwntion. 1 can. however, without impropriety, say t'ral 1 hope t!int every gentleman occupying-a s.tat In this s'rcat body will perform, the important and responsible duty imposed upoJl liifn. with an eye single to th« public sood,. to the development of our coun-ry, and to Die promotion of the felicity 01 our people and the glory of the republic. [Chet-rs.J I hope that the day is at hand when w<_- can a,, say. with ab- solut- sincerity and personal uridu, that the highest honor which any living man can wear is the title of American citizenship. 1 hope the day is nt-ar at hand when this suirry Ilac of our sreat nation shall be indeed, on emblem not only of national unity,but ot national prosperity." [Chcers.J l B natiu» Donnelly's Kesiioiwc. Hon. Ignatius Donnelly, of !lin:i'e- sota, rc.sponded to Uov- Stone's addi-cj*- of welcome. He spolte of the different cities that haa desired the convention, mentioning Clil- ra" K o as that city of magnificent growth, which I-- a miracle of our American civ- iii-ation But St. I^ouls was selected because it was pre-eminently the heart and i-entor of the American' continent, tha center of the Mississippi va!!ey, the Brand, est body of aRricultural =nd fertile land on Die face of the earth. The valley ot the Nile recognized once as the granary ot the world, was only nine miles wide. The valley of the Mississippi practically reached from the Rocky mountains to the Alleghenles. The selection of the center of this great valley for the convention of the people'* party was particularly appropriate, because this movement was an outgrowth .from the agricultural and laboring population of this country. It bc- can at a million firesides where the farmer in the silence of his home studied out for himself the causes of the aflllctions ha endured, and united to find a remedy. Ou« city friends, he'continued, for a time re- parded it as a movement hostile to them- EClves. Mr. Donnelly closed by making an eloquent appeal for unity. I stood, he said, at the cradle of the old greenback party. rChcera.) I stood at the cradle ot the peo« pie's party, God forbid I should be here today to attend Its funeral. Stand together, friends! Lift up your hearts to the majesty and the dignity of the duties laid upon your shoulders. The men of Valley Forge, when they cracked the snow with their bleedinc feet, had not a more sublime and tremendous duty put upon them than wa have to-day. There Is no man, however popular or great, whoso Interests are worth a scintilla against this great party. [Cheers.] 'We must not deacrt it. We must not destroy It. [Applause.] The chairman asked such members of the executive committee as were in the body of the hall to step up to tha platform. Among- those ivhp thus advanced was Mrs. Ellen Lease, who was •warmly cheered. Butler Made Temporary chairman. Cha-iiiaan Ta.ubencck introduced aa temporary chairman of the convention Senator Marion Butler, of North Carolina, saying that he had been chosen by acclamation and without a dissenting- voice, in a committee of 40 members, and expressing the belief that when the convention adjourned it would have accomplished its worlc just ;us unanimously. [Cheers'.] Senator Butler was received with thre« cheers, which he characterized as u. cyclone of patriotism," All history rtaught, h" said, all history showed that there always came crises In the affairs ot mm when humanity was raised to a higher level, accordingly as the men on whoso shoulders the rcsponfsUiltty rested wero able to meet the crisis with wisdom and patriotism. [Cheers.] And to solve It to the betterment of humanity. The people's party had come Into existence to perform a (Treat mission Thera was a necessity for its coming, and it was eolng to stay so long: ** there was any necessity for it. [Cheers.] It the people's party were to KO out ot existence to-morrow, the next democrat!)) national convention would report a platform on which Bryan would not stand. rCheers.] The people's party had raised an issue so universal, so ereat. so Important, that It had split both the old par- tlea in two. [Applause and laughter.] Now this convention had met to save that issue or to allow it to go down In defeat. PA voice—"Save it. save It, sure lt."J H« had fa'.th that this convention would not turn Itself into a democratic annex [loud. cheers] or Into a republican annex [mor» cheers], but would llnd a way bctwec-u them that was true and right. What. Senator Butler asked, should this convention do? And he was answered by one of tho California delegates, Mr. Alfred Oag- eetf "Nominate a straight populist candidate on a populist platform, without reference to what the democratic conver-iioa has done." [Cheers.] After the appointment of comwittces, on motion of Mr. Donnelly, of Minue- sota, the convention at 2:15 rook a-recess until eig-ht p. m. to enable the committee on credentials to report. —The ten-cent piece weighs *1.5 ' gallant young.leader named