Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 29, 1896 · Page 8
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July 29, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, July 29, 1896
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Page 8
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Remnant Clearing Sale. Your last chance this week, as this is the last we * odds and ends all over the entire store at LESS THAN BARGAIN PRICES a **„,. nrimf- tho cost or what the real value. Every small lot or Ho ma -tter - what .*« «°£ « "™ ^ it that wm make it sell in a hurry thl sale ^ttoougli with we will commence opening New f ?rVa?l and Wintef. Take advantage as this is the last week of the Great Sale. THE GOLDEN RULE i Stolen Bicycle Means a great deal to the one that is a .liecr. Why run any risk when you can Save your wheel Insured against theft ->t a very nominal figure and get its v->l- 3C when stolen? Insure at once ami l>-> ->n the safe side, tatared lires Repaired From this date on for 25 sentsatthe Burgman CycleCo KROEOER & STRAIN, Undertakers &Embalmers. 610 BROADWAY. Greatest Discovery of the 19th Century. Dr. Teague'B NKW KKMXDT Medicated Air Jfor the Cure ot Catarrh, Antlnim And all Pulmonary Disease;, It hHS no equal lot Sick and Nervous Hc«iil- tcbe, 1.000.000 people die annually from tbe above named diseases, WbY suffer an4 die, when Medicated Alt Is PLEADS INSANITY Preacher Scott Will Make That His Defense HE SENT FOR HIS WIFE i» If the beat remedy on earth for La .j^*pe. It will give Immediate relief ?i< will effect a cure where alt other M*dlea fall. 3old by B. F. Keeallng. Frank Kianly Js f,. C. Polk, prafessiounl piano •toaor is in the city with headquarters at X C. Bnldge'u in Hack's jewelry store. A oiocial will be given at the Broad- -iray M. E. cluirch 'by the Epworth .-Drogue, Wednesday evening, July 20. All are invited. Tiic Indies of the/Ninth street Clu-is- sfcrn church will give a supper Friday wnlag at the home of Mr*. O. ,T. Stotiffer on High street. J'.luc orga-ndies and lawns 1 only ~Vi «ttts a yard at the Bee Hive's big m>- liullrltog s;nle. Choke of the 15, 20 and 2~> cent gooiL-t fw 10 cento. E. J. Galloway lias boon given the •contract for the iwpcriiig and painting •jf some of the ne*^l>flUdlngs at tlie Marion'liruur-h of tl«WWWoual Soldiers' Home. The rnncral ot the -non of Mr. and Mrs. John Schuido,r of Buvuetl-svlllo •will be held at 8 o'clock a. m. today from the St. V.ituiMit do Paul church. Burial at Mt. St. Vincent cemetery- An affidavit ch-.u-Rinc Mrs. Elizabeth SchiuerlHT with allowing her stock to :mn at large, on the Southside, was ,:flled yesterday. Mw. Scluncrber was Sued not long URO on this same charge. There will be nn entertainment at feast's Corner Saturday ui?ht. Thc^ inir will be held at the Ziou cUurch, and the W..C. T. U. Demorest modal contest class from this .city, will attend in BorgWs break. ' ,'' The iictlon apiiiust William Scott, wlu> •wrts [iroujtht up on a surety of the peace wan-ant, ha* been dropped. Scott w;as ( • Employed nt Borjrcs's livery barn, arid , -«n. beinjr discharged Monday morning, Biadc drunken 'threats against the pio jplctor, who caused his arrest. Jhe Disgraced Han Accepts Her Aid in Heeling His Judges. "When In 1 was in ••'uve need nf ;issist- :uu:e tl:i> diisirraccd man. G. U. Scott, lie- iTuyo.r of Daisy Dorian, sent for his out- .rwl wife, and ^\•i.Ih otluu- n.'latives, buMLned a plan of defense. After showing 1 the utmost iudifTerence to his innn: whom he had deserted and dishonored, tikes from -hw the aid that no uno eis.e will give, iu the Kecuriuj: of bail jn'M the arrangements for his det'e.nsi'. Watei'ioo, (la)., Courier: Tlie arguments iu the case against Bov. George El Scott for seduction, were concluded Saturday evontug and at 2 o'clock this afternoon Justice Miller rendered his decision, binding the defendant over to the grand jury In the sum of 92,000. Scott will probably make no effort to furnish bail, but! . habeas corpus proceedings may be commenced in the district court. If the defense succeeds in showing that tlie evidence Is not sufficient to hold Scott he will be released, but County Attorney Dawson is confident that the preacher will be lu-ld to answer to the grand jury. In defwisc against the writ of habeas corpus, if such proceedings are commenced, the State wHl show to the court that iu addition to the evidence Introduced a great deal that cam be produced was not brought from Indiana for the preliminary on account of the expense, and-will therefore nsk that Scott be detained. Information coming from a good source is to the effect that the defense will undoubtedly sot np a pica of insnn- Ity.' It now seems that this has been definitely decided upon as a plan of (!•> fcnsc, and Information charging Scoft with Insanity may be filed before the board of commissioners by Mrs. Scott at any time. The prosecuting 'attorneys ready to meet this proposition and declare that Scott will either go to the penitentiary or the Insane asylntn. Further developments along this line will be awaited with Interest. Bev. W. F. Fitnor o,f Grace M. E. church preached a strong sermon yesterday morning wWch, without calling any names, referred to the recent sensational developments in this city. Ho denounced sins of this kind in tbe most positive terms and made the strong poi'nt that no. cme commits such an offense as has recently shocked the community without leading «P to It by Impure thoughts and desires until the point Is ireachcd where the unaided will of man cannot resist. The sermon was at ouec a clear exposition of the enormity of such offenses and a warning to all to avoid the influences from which siicJi offenses come. Ottum.wa Courier: .Tiie' parents of Daisy Dorian, the 10-year-old Waterloo girl who doped with Preacher Scott, must be queer people. They permitted •tho's'ui-l to return home from Indiana !n '•company with Scott and the sheriff, and as they sent her no money Scott paid shier expenses. The obsei-rau'on may be "unjust, but it would appear that there lias beeiu a serious lack to the home 'iraiu'lug of the young girl. • • ''Register: If the'law cnomert reach the "Rev'!" Mir. Scott, of Waterloo, perhaps a tow willow switches could be made effective. But we still hope he may t>c •sent, to the penitentiary, amd not par ,'dciried either, . ' ShoU-Bock News: His n sad case and recalls the utterances-of tUe.evangelist V-HTIaniivwhcn he said that city WM full ofslu to high places, and when this same Scott left tlie room because he could not endorse the statement We .lo not huow aH the facts that .surrounded tlie miiuisicr which can ed him to leave a pure home and blight- it foruvw. but It would sm-m that nu rombiimtioij of circumsi'iyncfS could justify the act. While we ciMidciiii) tin; act, and have no excuse for rhe man wlm Is entirely to blame, we at tin 1 same time assert that the church Co which lie belongs is not iiwiisiblo C»r tin- act. anil in no wiso should justly sufLVr for ]:is conduct, llcligion :ind :hi' chnrcli condemn such (ruidnct fur moro si.'veroly than does the law. , . REPUBLICAN DAY. Hon. James A. Hount Will Speak to Citizens Friday., Friday afiomoou iit.ono o'clock at tho rink, rhoire wHl bo aui address ro the cliixeus-of Cass county by the IIou. Tameis A. Mount. caudl<l:«te On 'the I!o- bltaiu ticket fur Governor. The well known ability as a speaker of the .eminent. Hoosior should, be. <*«mciejit to vse a. big mrnont of those Interested l-n tho vital issues of the day. Tlieru will be other prominent men present, among them being the Hqn... Gc'o. W. SteeJe, momljer of Congi'ess, and candidate'in tlnis district-for re- c:.x-tiou. There will be good music and plenty of .lit, and a good old Republican time. Eve.iy-citizen Is'deeply lutei-j- ested .in the settlement of the financial problem, and the speakers Friday will be well equipped to give nn honest'oxf position of the silver quest-i'in. PAYABLE IN GOLD. Altgeld Compels Silverites to Pay In Yellow Metal. Chicago "Chronicle'; (Pern.) It is announced with an appearance of author!, 1:y that the "Democratic" campaign headquarters will he located at Chicago, There is more wisdom in,tills choice of a location than there, was in tlie nomiun tiou of candidates or io the,adoption ot a platform. • : The Dembcratlc-Poputist headquarters' rooms wi-U be-in.the Unity building An entire floor will .be occupied, wltl: private offices on'one ..other floor. ThL name of the building is appropriate The headquarters of an absurd "unity party should be placed in a. building of that nnrne. But, alas! the Tents In the Unity Building are payable only in gold coin of the United States, -"of the present weight; and fineness." Governor AH- geld will not lease his space in theTJnity Building upon any oilier terms than the payment of.tbe rent In gold. : His leases all contain a gold provision- Let them cc-ine! They are welcome! Let them occupy Unity rooms.' It will bo a dally and constant object lesson rhat tJie silver party : of -the United States was compelled to pay gold rent, for campaign headquarters. One of the groat silver party leaders exhibited such, a scandalous distrust of the silver, party that he would not.lease rooms for silver headquarters, except for gold payment of -rent! • THE POPULISTS And Democrats at the State Convention. DEMOCRATS CONTROL SEND OUT THE i DEMOCRATIC ARE, "The wild western cow boys have .raided the Demociutic.-camp and palnt- od it red. The' question .irises 'What shall we do? What 'shall' the Democratic party do, as against these Populists and anarchists; 1 these Tlllrnanlaos and AlitgieJders—who 'are 'masquerading In its nanne? Shall'the flood of Populism and .Communism drown tbe Democratic party. off the face of the earth? Has not the time come tojaunch the Democratic-ark, Into 'wbicfiVliatl be gathered those who are faithful and true to tho principles of tte party; and in which, shall be-preserved, the party principles, the party traditions and the Ipaity Me until the wild Hood Is over?" -Louisville Courier Journal (Dem) Strong Feeling for Straight Midway Ticket. IndiiUiapoIis, July :>S.-Si>eclal. -The Indiana Populist met here today in S.taci! convention. Thoro seemed to bo no'clear idea as to tlie course to be taken in Stale polities'by the pariy thai has allo-wed itself to 1m aOisorued by the national Democratic party. Cane-uses a,nd consultation* 1 were i:i progress wbuii the convention .should have been transacting business. The small attendance was taken by ;hc leaders to indicate th:it thu Democratic parly in India-mi had already swallowed up tin: Populist contingent. There was a strong'feeling to- an independent ticket. Tlie obstruction to the plan of nominating a ticket was t'no lack ol' available candidates. No one was .willing to run. The agents ot tho Democratic-party were busy r.mong the delegates oiniy in tho day. Several Stale nominees on'the Democratic ticket arrived last night, nnd all were anxious that the Pops indorse the State ticket. Republican politicians wi:re complain- i-ng because the Republican State com- miltee failed to t.'ikn a part iu the con- Ic.-it for the control of the convention. The coHVPiiion committee failed or neglected to arrange for aienp rales lo Hie meeting, and tlipre was nmch complaining among I he delegates on that account. Most oC the district meetings went over uutil this mor.ning from last night. T'nu working committees of the con- vcntlnn were only partly made up at 10 o'clock, and they >me.t and outlined the work as well as they could with the wciiliing force on baud. A. B. Keoport and T. B. Rogers are prevent from -Cass county. The men who have constituted themselves leaders ot the party are the ones who are htrro. The rank and file arc absent, very much so. • .lulius Ko-sMilieimei- of the Eleventh represented that: district on the Resolution's committee. ' The meeting was held in tje Criminal Go'urt room. ' N. T. Butts' of Winchester, State 'Chairman, called tho convention to order. Mr. Butt* was announced as temporary chairman and made a brief speech. Charlton Bull of Gi;eeulown wa* the one ehcsen'for temporary secretary. .; • An attempt was made by Mr, Butts to raise funds' with which to pay some debts ttf'th'e 'State committee. The financiers -flieu'-took a recess and in each district delegation the hat was passed for contributions to the expense fund. A number of Democratic spectators were np'proached.a-nd the hals were hold oiu to them'until a response was necessary'to save'the victim from em- , barrassment, ' • The committee on'credential reported before dinner. There was a feeling developed during the recess, for a post- --poncnieut of action until September, when action will have been taken on the two-tailed comet mlx-up that is bothering Popu'-cratsl ; ' X. H. Motslnger of Hie Second district introduced as the next Congressman from that district, was made poMnanor.t chairman.- .T. S/'•Robinson was chosen permanent secretary. ••• Mr. Motslnpersa'id in his speech; "Tha politician and tbe political sap-sucker is In our midst. Shall we hurl them 'from our midst?'". The convention shouted .."Ye?." ''Mr. Sewall was described by jrotsingeras .in oppressor of the poor, and a five times bank president. He went on to say that the Populist convention could have nothing to do with a party that had its ticket in the field. He insisted that the Populist party must'be'presen-ed.' The committee's report favored putting electors in the Indiana field. Robert Todd of Tip ton county, moved that a straight-out ticket be nominated. His motion was deferred until after tho adoption of a-platform, should be accomplished.'-^ was'predicted that the financial plank and the platform' all through, .would be identical with the Sx. Louis affair... • ' •• '" ; " •' '•The following is the .report ofv:.the Committee on Resolutions and.^platform:' " '•'"' '•-' v • We, your;. Committee on Resolutions and Platform, beg leave to present ; ihe following report: -'"'• 1 The. People's party in Indiana assembled In State convention reaffirms irs devotion to the. essential principles of fclie party as enunciated in the.Nation- al platform in 1892 and 1890. 2; We realize- that our National affairs have reached a crisis threatening the very life of the Republic itself. •Corporations and the money powers are now enthroned; .the people oppressed by-unjust class legislation, their industries paralyzed, and thousands of-people thrown out of employment, . and pioperty valuations reduced one^half, OF ALL THE PANTS DOWN SALES that Harry Frank Jjhas ever originated [and carried out, this one will surpass and will positively be our Farewell Pants Down Sale. To give you an idea how extremely low we will sell them, we quote a few of the many lots Our $6 and 6.50 Worsteds now $3.25 Our $6 and 6.50 Fine Cassimeres 3.25 Our $5 and 5.50 Doeskin — 2.75 Our $4 and 4.50 Fancy Cheviots---- 2.25 Our $3 and 3.50 Fancy Cassimeres 1.75 Our$l and 1.25* Cotton Worsteds] 75 Our$l Cotton Worsteds 68, Boy's Long Pants 43c Childrens Pants 14c In fact every pair in the house goes at 60c on the Dollar to give every citizen in the country an opportunity to he'p themselves. HARRY FRANK * 313 Fourth Street.; while taxation a ad bonded indebtedness •national, state, county and municiiiiil. arc constantly increasing which moans in tlie end, utter bankruptcy, or confiscation of our property. We declare that the contraction in the national currency is the principal cause of financial ills. That this contraction was accomplished by a conspiracy of national hankers and bullion brokers constituting an organized money monopoly dominating our national affair*. FINANCE. In all republics laws are the creatures of MIL- people; in all government money Is the creature of the law. and we af- Jinn that no nation ever did or can pay a debt lhat forms the basis of circulating medium iu such money, for though tin> money may bo equal to. the debt it cannot so remain,. The debt grows larger by accruing interest and tho money loss by loss and wear, thus widening"thc gap between the debt and the power to pay the debt; which can. never be paid except In something else besides the money based upon (7, that i.? iu goods,' wares and merchandise, farming, factory and mine products, on which the buyer sets the price. ' ;. FREE COINAGE: We demand the unrestricted coinage of both silver and gold, on equal terms, at the present legal ratio of 10 1 without waiting for the consent or concurrent action of foreign powers, anj -,vo demand the Indiscriminate use of boWi metals in paying the government obligations which by law are payable iu coin, and'denounce the refusa'l of the present'and former administrations to cairy out the plain provisions of (lie law. COMMERCIAL TRANSPORTATION. In a republic where the people who produce the wealth enact the laws which govern the exchange of wealth all enterprises which in their nature are monopolistic should be owned and operated by the government, iu the interests of the whole people, hence our railroads, telegraphs and telephones should become f-he property of the ROV- emmeut national, state or local. . REFERENDUM. We demand an amendment to the constitution graining the privilege of direct legislation through the initiative a.ixl referendum. ARBITRATION. . We demand that a system of arbitration be established whereby serious difficulties between employes and employers may be speedily and impartially adjusted before either party resorts lo measures detrimental to either or to the community at large. STATE ELECTION BOARDS. We demand an enactment of a law by our State.icgislature giving each political party representation on Election Boards. • TAXATION. We demand,that the bona fide indebtedness, of each property owner shall.be deducted, from the sum total of the assessed valuation of his or her propety. We demand a safe and sound national money consisting of coin and paper issued by the national goverment only to be a full legal tender to all debts public and-private and the establishment of a Just and efficient means of distribution to the people. We demand that the volume of the circulating medium be gradually increased to an amount suffi- cient'to meet the demands of business; to restore Just prices of products; and pecure steady employment and better .•wages to labor. OFFICIAL SALARIES. We favor a reduction, imthe salaries o.C public officers to correspond to the general fall iu prices. CHiLD LABOR. We favor an effective enforcement of the laws prohibiting child labor. RESOLUTION. Resolved, That all public printing and advertising should be-'let to the lowest responsible bidders the same a,5 other public works, except wherein the lowest bidders employ uon-uniou labor. PARTY ORGANIZATION. Resolved. That the People's parry of Indiana is emphatically in favor of maintaining its organization, national, state and local. .TCLIAN ROSENTHEIMER, A. .T. JOHNSON. Chairman. . Secretary. "Yes," said the old man, addressing his young visitor, "I am pro.ud of my girls and would like to see them comfortably married, and as I've made a little money, they will not go to husbands penniless. There's Mary 23 years old. and a real good girl. I shall gtve her $3,000 when she marries. Then comes Bet, who won't see 35 again, and I shall give her $10,000; and the man who takes Eliza, who is 40, wlll'liave $15,000 with her." The yotm? man rc- liected a moment or so, and then tn- You haven't one about 50. have NOBLE TOWNSHIP COMMENCEMENT. ' . The graduating exercises of the. school* of Noble township will be held August 1st, Saturday, at the Center school house. The following are the mem-bens of the class: Mamie Hi-ggms, Logansport; Earl Moss, Logansport; Chas. McCauley, Logansport; Beulah McKalg, Logansport. and Delia McKaig, Logansport. A. .T. Miller, of Frankfort, a wealthy a,ud active business man, three years ago was seized of paralysis, which resulted in blindness. Recently.he advertised in a Chicago paper that he would give ?50,000 to be restored to sight, and Dr. KelHe Beighlcr, of California, a magnetic doctor", wit undertake his restoration. Mrs. Belghler relies on personal magnetism, and some wonderful successes are credited to her. Subscribe for The Journal. PEOPLE WE HAVE HEAKD OF. Tihc gii'l who burst into tears has bcea put together, and now wears Filling's shocfe. The young man who was taken by surprise at the wearing qualities of PU1- !,ng's shoes, has returned, and says ha intends to wear no others in the future. lit is rumored tf'at distance kutenchant- mcnt to Hie view, and now the view refuse to return it, without an equivalent in the shape of PUHng's shoes. The man who palmed the "signs of times" is now out of a Job, and when last heard of, was trying to get a position painting Filling's signs. The man who Jumped upon the spur of the moment, was glad to sit down, and has done his jumping with Filling's shoes since. The geiitk'man who went too far In tbe argument against Filling's shoes was brought back on a shutter. The'man Who was moved to tears, complains of the dampness of the premise, and .wishes to be moved back again,- as the only dry part of him was his feet, and on them he wore a pair of Pin- lag's shoes. L,

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