aurnaL YOL. XVI, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 23, NO. 97. DUNLAFS Celebrated Hats STIFF and SILK, BEST MADE, SPRING STYLES Now on Sale D E W E N T E R, The Hatter. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating, The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at JOS. S.. CRAIG'S. BRONCHITIS. CATARR I W JT • THIV I\ • • '—; Some men talk in whispers; others have voices loud enough to be^ heard bv^the^fishes at the bottom of the sea. Some men are always telling- you somethiog in the strictest confidence and as a rule you have heard it ,_before. That'is'nt my way. I have no confidential communications to make to you, andjif I had I would not resort to printers ink for such a purpose. I simply want you to know that my line of Spring Suitings, Spring Trousers and Spring Overcoatings • Is large and complete, and that we are ready to serve you THE REPUBLICANS Eevolutions of the League Con' vention at Cincinnati, A Fancied Insult to the President b Ex-Gov. Foraker Arouses the Ire of Indiana Delegates. CLARKSON CHOSEN PRESIDENT. CrN-cixxATi, April 22,—When the an rnaal convention of the National league of republican clubs began its session a 1 noon Tuesday in Music hall, Mayor Mosby, on behalf of the city of Cincinnati, made the opening- address of welcome. He was followed by ex-Gov. Foraker, who gave a welcome for the state of Ohio. He spoke in enthusiastic terms of the services to the republican party of Granl and Lincoln, but when he came to Elaine he grew eloquent. He studiously avoided the mention of the name President Harrison, but no particular significance was attached to this until the close of his address, when -he declared "James G. Elaine has given us a magnificent administration." There was intense excitement all over the hall, but it was kept down until President Thurston had concluded his speech. During 1 the confusion that preceded adjournment an Indiana delegate, Mr. Cole, of Shelbyville, caused a sensation by declaring that he would call a meeting to denounce the treatment of President Harrison. He was quickly surrounded by other delegates and quieted. His complaint arose from the allusion of Foraker to BLaine as having "given us a magnificent administration." The manner in which the applause followed ;hat declaration showed that there was a feeling as if there was an intentional .gnoring of President Harrison. The [ndiana delegate was quieted for the ;ime and the convention adjourned. Mr. Cole subsequently called a meeting of the Indiana delegation and proposed that some formal notice of the matter be taken. After consideration t was decided to refer the matter to the committee on resolutions, inasmuch as it was thought likely that Mr. Foraker did not intend to convey the meaning that Mr. Blaine was the ruling spirit of the administration, but that he meant to compliment the administration of his own office of secretary of state, When questioned about his speech Mr. Foraker, said: "I did not think 'of Mr. Harrison at all. Some people must be mighty touchy. They have evolved an insult from their inner consciousness. I think that a great fuss is being made' over nothing." CINCINNATI, April 22.—The leagne convention was late in assembling and many delegates •were not in the hall when President Thurston called the ' convention to order. Excitement followed when a big box oi American tin'plate, forwarded by Congressman JSfiedringhaus, of St. Louis, was placed on the stage and a lively scramble for possession of the brilliant souvenirs followed. The secretary then read letters received. Among the letters read was the following: "EXECUTIVE MANSIOK, WASHINGTON, April 13.—Hon. John M. Thurston, President, etc.— Dear Sir: I ben to acknowledge the receipt of your letter of the 9th inst, inviting me to attend the fourth annual convention of the Ke-' publican.leagfue clubs to tie held, at Cincinnati April 21 ana 32. Your letter louna roe. la tho press of business incident'to a contemplated trip to the Pacific coast, upon which I shall start in a few hours. I regret that I shall be ' unable either to attend the convention or to give by letter any Extended counsel. The conventions of tha republican party and the legislation of the last congress have, however, very clearly denned and very courageously presented the issues upon which the next contest must be waged. To those conventions' declarations' I gave the assent oi a deep conviction, and to the Important legislation of the last congress my earnest support. If the people of the United 'States will now give the world to understand that the protection and enlargement of our domestic Industries, the extension of our foreign trada by reciprocal arrangement's 1 not inconsistent- with a- protective policy, and the revival of our merchant marine by the methods that all other nations use Is pur settled policy, we will speedily, I am sure, realize a marvelous development and a ' renewed prosperity. Hoping that your convention may be In all respects successful, I ain very truly yours, BENJAMIN HARRISON," The reading was •punctuated with frequent applause, but when the letter was announced from the president of the United States the delegates cheered again and again, and finally rose en masse, waving handkerchiefs and" papers and cheering until the great hall reverberated with enthusiastic applause. Other letters read were Congressman Boutelle, Senator Mandersou and Andrew B. White, of New York; ex-Senator Sherman, Secretaries Foster and Proctor, Congressman Kay of New York, W. Stockbridge, Jr., and Gen. B. A. Alger. ; - . The. chair called for the report of the committee on resolutions. The resolutions declare the death of Gen. Sherman and-Secretary Windom; indorse the wise and statesmanlike. administration of President Harrison,. in- djrsi Speaker Reed arid the republicans of the last honse, declare for protection and favor reciprocity; oppose any attempt to cUbase the coin of the country, but demand such, an increase of the currency as can be made with due regard to the best interests of the country: declare • that soldiers and sailors who served the 'country shall not be forgotten by the rccmblicas party; recommend legislation prohibiting the immigration of pauper; and criminals and persons so alien from us in ideas and habits of though.! that they cannot be assimilated in the body politic; affirm the right of every citizen of this country, no matter who he may be, to cast one ballot and have it fairly counted, and declare the purpose of the republican league to be the dissemination of republican principles. A delegate rather hotly protested against what he claimed to be discrimination against foreign-born citizens in the clause pertaining to immigration. He was ably seconded by a delegate from Wisconsin, who called attention to the fact that oa such a plea as the one involved in this case the democrats had been able to carry Wisconsin and reverse the former republican majority of 25,000 in that state. Gen. Fairchild, of Wisconsin, indorsed the statement and implored the convention to listen to the warning. The chairman of the committee on resolutions suggested' that the objectionable words: "Persons so alien from us in ideas and habits of thought that they cannot be assimilated in the body politic," be stricken out. Mr. Campbell, of New York, objected on the ground that the republican party should suffer defeat, if necessary, for what it believes to be right. The motion to strike out the objectionable words was carried on a division. The rest of the resolu- lution was agreed to and the resolutions as reported were adopted. John S. Clarkson, of Iowa, and W. W. Tracy, of Illinois, were placed in nomination for league president. Mr. Tracy is president of the Illinois league. Mr. Thurston, of Nebraska, left the chair and said that the welfare of the league demanded that a man should be at the head of it who has the confidence of the republican party and is known to be a thorough organizer. Clarkson, he said, was one of the original members of the league and had at all times stood by it, and had an eye single to the good of the republican party. Mr. Thurston's speech was an earnest plea for the election of Clarksoa. Mr. Eyan, of Missouri, advocated Mr. Clarkson's election. Mr. Matthews, of Illinois, withdrew the name of Mr. Tracy, and moved that Mr. Clarkson be nominated by acclamation. The motion was carried amid cheering. The Enquirer publishes the result of a canvass by its reporters among the delegates to the convention as to their presidential preferences. According to LJiat paper it is shown that_o_£, .the...344 delegates- in attendance 22 L are for Blaine in 1S93, 87 f o> Harrison, while ;he others are divided pretty equally setween Alger, Sherman, Reed, Me- Kinley and Allison. CALIFORNIA'S GUESTS. Tho Presidential Farty Arrives io tho Golden State. Tucson, A. T., April 22: —The special rain bearing the presidential party arrived at Tucson at 8:20 o'clock Tuesday night, promptly on schedule tirae. The principal incidents on the run from 31 Paso were short stops made at Deming, N. M., and Bowie, Wilcox and Benson, A. T. The president was received at each, of these places by a military salute and was heartily cheered by the )eople. . The programme at San Francisco has been arranged as follows: Saturday evening, public reception; Monday, a drive and an official invitation reception; Tuesday, a steamer tour of the bay on the launch of the warship VIonteray; Wednesday, a visit to the Stanford farm and Menlo park; Thurs[ay, Hotel Delmonte; Friday, San Jose, janquet by business men at San Francisco; . Saturday, at Sacramento and Oakland. INDIO, Cal., April 22. — The presiden- ial train arrived here on time at 8:15 a. m. It was met by Gov. Markham, of California, Gen. Crocker, and a, number of others who will ac- :ompany the party to the" Paci- ie coast Gov. Markham delivered an address of welcome and the president •eplied that it was his desire to see Cal- fornia, which put into his mind this rip, and he expressed his gratification with the growth of the Pacific coast interests and the pleasure he felt n this opportunity to witness the ame. The train left for Los Angeles _ 9 o'clock with the governor and party and the Los Angeles reception committee, which also met the train here, on board. At Yuma, where the train arrived at 4:50 a. in., a crowd of people, including a number of women, left several bouquets with the train hands to be given to the president. Wiped put Hi» Whole Family. LEIPSIC, April 22.— A gardener named Damm, living in the village of Albrechtshain, murdered his wife and four children with a hatchet Tuesday and then hanged himself. He is supposed to have become insane over financial troubles. _ ' A Child. Starved to Death. CLEVELAND, 0., April 22.— Julia Toth, 6 years., old acd motherless, died at a hospital Tuesday from starvation. " Her father left her -to seek employment, and she was dying when the attention of the authorities was called to her. Must Be Abandoned. , April 22.— William Redmond, member of parliament for Wex- forcl, announces that there is no money in the Irish tenants' defense fund and that therefore it will be impossible to continue "the plan of campaign." Everybody Remembers The great lot of children's black hose we sold so cheap early in the spring, we h^vejust closed a deal For One Hundred Dozen Absolute fast black Derby ribbed Extra Length Hose A Quality that always sells for 25c. for small sizes., we will offer the entire lot in sizes from 5|- to 8^ At 121-2 Cents Per pair, for every size. C/ome quick as the lot will net-^ 4 lastmore than 2 or 3 days. WILBR & WISE. ~~P I WHISTLE FOR D. A. H A UK He has the goods and prices. »£ Best Clock .for the money, j Best Watch for the money. Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the money. No. 41O Broadway. The Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HA UK. , RED CROSS THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE. Tho onlySnfc, Sure, »nd reliable Pillfor ul«. &a<Uco, Ml: D.'Ug^flt for CA>c7i«Cer'« Aujl(4\ ^omond JJrttTki in li«d uid (?o£d tuot&Uia boxes utftlod -with blue ribbon. Take no other kind, Refute SvbititutiQiu and /wOortoi. All plUa in pMwboud boxes, pink imppcri, »rc dMiKcrovn AOttnterffeltc.. AtDrnggUU, 4c. In fltfctnpa for particulars, totlmoni&U, and **K*JJer for Tjttdte*i** 'n forcer, br r*t* JO.OOOTcBllinonlflla. A'nmoJiipBr. CHICHCSTCft " --• "- v " " Sold by all Local D; Go to Headparters For Your Spring Suit. Harry G; Tucker, THE PEARL ST. TAI u You will find s all. the Latest Novelties '-ii . -; . Styles Yours Truly, "PUCK."
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month