Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 14, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
August 14, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, August 14, 1896
Page 1
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

VOL. XXI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, ERIDAY MORNINGwAffiUST 14 1896. ' " "• ' - '"',.-. I •-I'/ii.'V/J"-''"V-*-- ' - -'— NO; 194 A Great Purchase 2,000 Shirt Waists Bought At 25C on The Dollar $3.50 and $4.00 qualities now $1.60 3.00 and 2.50 qualities now 1.00 2.00 and 1.50 qualities now 75 1.25 and 1.00 qualities now 69 75 and 50 qualities now 39 Come early and get first choice. All Wash Goods at your own prices. 5,000 yards Organdy the best in market All our "All-But-Silk" New Dress Goods Many more Attractive Bargains in every department. We must clean up our buyers are east and in a very few days the NEW FALL GOODS will be rolling in. 409-411 BROADWAY. 306 . FOURTH ST Clothes up to Date . . Have been In great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one haa a finer Hne of woolens and worsteds to select from t|ii our?. Important Features ... In the make-up oflour clothes work their superiority, We are not thejoheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 311 Market Street. See Our Prices on Granite Ware 4 quart Sauce Pan . . ' . • 6 quart Sauce Pan . . . 8 quart Sauce Pan . „. . • 10 quart Sauce Pan . 12 quart Sauce Pan ..'.''. . 6 quart Milk Pan . . , 4 quart Coffee Pot . . .:.'-. 6 pint Tea Pot , . . ... No. 28 Wash Pan . . . . • No. 30"Wash Pan . . . . . Cuspidors • . ... - • • T. J. FLANEQIN, 310 Market 25c 35c 40c 50c IBc 60c 35c 20c 25c 25c St. Natural and Artificial Gas Bills due the first of each month, ten day's grace, All bills payable at the office of the Company, 317 Pearl Street. • Special-Low rates on heaters during the months of May, June, July August and Sept- tember. .. . Invitations —- Are always appreciated and especially so when they;arc tastefully gotten up. -•-..,' • • THE JOUBNAL Job Printing Department is making' a ; , ipeci«lt.y of - \NVITATION8, 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 .'Opeclallsls-;ot, New .York have sppolntftd D. A. HAUK H9 sgentror their celebrated Spectacles and IT' Glasses, every pair 'guaranteed, *_ . . .. , , , DI. A. HAUK. hns complete assortment aha Invites «U to satlatr themselves of ttte great superiority of theae goods ,orer .•ODT minntaotured, at tiie store ot D. A. HAUK, Sole agent. lo 1 Loganiport-Ind. . - < So Peddlers SupplleU. : . • ; THE CANDIBATE8. Bryan and S»wall Told of Their Nomination! .'-. ' An Ovation Tendered the Nominee! —Extracts from Bryan's 'Speech of Acceptance. ,-,•••.. ... . York; Aug. 13.—When- MTV Bryan made his address Wednesday night, his face was pale, and his voice, though firm, yet showed sig-ns v of- hoarseness. The strain of.the continued .-'Aiso of his voice during his trip eastward-had been too much to allow of quick recovery. ' The notification of the. democratic nominee for-, president nii'd- vice 'president took place ut Mndison -Square garden. Elliott Uanforth' presided . over the meeting-. Gov. Stones.of -Missouri, mode the formal speeches.of notification. ' Y! , : •'','"•,''"' • After Cov. Stone hod-spoken'at considerable length he presented to. Mr. Bryan an engrossed copy of the rosolu-' tion of notification ndoptrO by the notification committee. < .* i-ring to the- circuuistnnces attending- -The noraina- tion, the resolution stated.t-batttie nominee was selected n-s the party leader be- -cituse of his integrity, pa.triotisni'xad, ability, and that his election means the maintenance of an honest-government administrated for the benefit ut all, nnd controlled only by intelligence conscientiously directed. '..."•" When Gov. Stone concluded with the notification of his nomination.to' : "Air. Bryan,a man began to.waye ;i big-Ajner- ican flag 1 over the candidate's, head. The crowd went wild -with enthusiasm nnd rose as a man when Chairman Danforth stepped forward nnd. introduced Mr. Bryan. Then cnme w demonstration strongly reminiscent ol tlietuihult that raged 'in the , Chicago Coliseum ivhen Bryan -finished the effort preceding his nomination. Men and women rose to their feet and cheered. On the-platform,, in the boxes', ,iip'i'n the galleries' people were shouting- -like mad. MenV-wa-ved their cont& and tTieir hats, while.'.' women 'fluttered fans' nhd handkerchiefs: ,' This continued for many minutes/!, At last the crowd wearied and --', yjlttr.-, Bryun'i Speech. the niosi-telliug point! ' in Mr.-Bryan'B speech: ' Mr. Chairman, Gentlemen ot the Committee and 1 'Fellow CitUene: J shall al a futur&'da'y; and In. a formal letter ac> cent th'e nomination which Is now tendered by th* 'notification committee, and I shah at tha't>-tlme touch upon the Issues presented-'by, 'the, platform. It Is fitting, however that r at this time. In the presence ol those here 'assembled, 1 speak at some length In 'regard to the campaign upon which we .'are 1 now entering. VVB do not underestlma.te-.-the forces arrayed against us nor are'/wo.unmindful of the Importance of'tho'Btr.U^Ele in which we are engaged; but, relying .for success upon, the righteousness' of our cause, we shall defend with atr.posslbla vigor the portions taken by our 1 party: .. . -' . Character of the Oppositlou. We are'i.-pot surpi'lse'd, said IVii'. Cryiin; to find arrayed at'alnat uu those who art the benellL-iiiries or ppvernmc-ni favoritism—they have read our iilatfnrm— nor to learn tha't^we must In thls-campiiiiin rac-' the hostility of those who.tlnd a pecuniary advantage In advocating the doctrine-of non-interference when [rrp.ar aggregations at wealth are trespassing upom.the rights of individuals. Such opposition is ' the hlKhflBt Indorsement which- could bo be- aiowed upon us. . . '-; Not a nlnloynl The Chicago platform has been condemned by some because It dissents from an opinion rendered,by the supremo court declarlns the Income tax-law unconstitutional. Our critics even 'go : HO far 'as. to am>ly the name anarchist- to. those -who stand upon that plank of tho platform. It must be remembered that wo expressly recognize tho binding .force of thj doclsion so long as it stands as a part of the law of the land. There is In Th* platform no BUggestion of an attempt .to., dispute the authority of the supreme court. The party IB simply pledged to "use. all the constitutional power .which remains after that decision, .or which may come from Its reversal by the court, as If may -hereafter be constituted." Is there any. disloyalty. In that pledge? ' ., '•" '" • • . ••• Has No Apology' to Offer. •'. When courts allow rehearlngs, ho. said, they admit that 'error Is possible: the late decision against the Income tax was rendered by a majority of .one after a.Tehearv Sii • While the money question overshadows all other Questions In Importance, I desire It distinctly understood, 'continued Mr Bryan, that I shall offer no apology for the income tax plank of the' Chicago platform. The last income>tax:.sought to ap- nortlon the burdens of government more (oultably among •those.who-enjoy the pro- 'ection , of the government. At present the expenses of the-, federal .government, collected through Internal revenue.. taxes ind import, duties, are especially burdan- loina-.upon the -poorer; classes of society. A- aw w.nTch 'collects' from some citizens moro han"heir share^f the taxes and collects process my- be:'qufte satsfactory, to. the nen 'Who escape.-. Just'- taxation, It oan r" be satistactory to those who -overburdWed. • Not '- 'only shall ro-over. « refuse- to apologize for , the- advocacy of a mvernm*nt ItXe ours,.every pubub ofti- elfl Jsia-publlc,servant,and the people have i rlirnt to criticise his official act3.' No public ifflclal" *ho conscientiously Olecharssi hi* luty'wlll deslre'-to deny to those he nerve* ihe irtBht to discuss bli official conduct. Then, entering upon what he .declared the paramount questl6n-of the campaign— : ho money .queJtlon-rJIr. Bryan fluid,;..It .scarcely' neoessaryHo aefend-thtf prln- •iDlo of bimetallism. No. national, party luring the ..entire history--of the JJnlted itates has ever declared . against lt. r «niJ Jio party in this campaign ba». had,.the. t?mertty to oppose. It Three partles^the to restore silver to Its ancient .„,. -by- the iJlde'of-g-old.- -.The repub- *an platform expressly declare*-, that .bl-. netanlsm is de'sira'bliBi'whon it-pledges the ripub can party tbiafd In.securing .it.as- ioon^8 the assistance of certain roreOrn na- ions can be-obtained. -Those who. repi-e- sented the minority- sentlment,ln-;the Chi- Cairo- conventioiH'opposed tne tree roinage i? silver"bY-the-Cm ted 'States by Independ- >nt• action on the jrroundthaUn thslr^udg- nettt It -Would* retard or entirely prevent Te estVbTlsnmenrof inrerna.tlonal blmet- II lam; to.-whlchi-.wie effortjf.o' nan" Rh'o.uld- be" itead.Hy dirt _ . . hun. assertca the*.-th« efforts shouldlbe Sirs to maintain tn'e poid ;Stanaara permanently? Are they willing, to confcsg the superiority of a double .standard irhen joined In by the leading-nations of the world,, or do they still Insist .that (fold Is the only metal suitable for standard money among, civilized nations?. It-they are, In fact, desirous of securing,bimetallism, we may expect them to'point-pat the evils of a gold standard .and defend .bimetallism ss a system. If, on the other hand, they ars bending their energies, toward the permanent establishment of. a- gold standard under cover of a declaration In favor of International bimetallism, I am justified In suge<!3tlnK that honest, money cannot bo expected at the hands of those who deal dishonestly with the American'people. Tint of Uone*ty In Money. Tho test of hones.ty. In'money, ho-snld, must: be plainly found In the purchasing power of the dollar;- An-abadlutely hor.est dollar would not vary In its general purchas-, Ing p<5wer; It would be absolutely stable when measured by average prices. Adolmr which Increases in pui-i-hnfilng power Is Just as dishonest as-a dollar which de-- crousoa In purchasing power. It cannot be successfully claimed -that- monometal- lism or bimetallism, or any .other system, iClvea an absolutely Just:atandai-d of value. Will No Longer 'Be ..Borrower* It H Is asserted, as- It constantly is asserted.- that the gold stu'ndu.ru will enable ua to borrow, more-monfty-.from abroad, I. reply that the i-estoratlo.r,.,C[f,bimetallism will restore the parity V-lwe'en money an<i ,rr>Tt rnut irteir ae*>re -'is not io aestroy, cut to bind up They Invite you to accept the nrlnclpleii of a Ilvlnsr faith rather than listen to AoJe who teach the go.pel of do- snalr and advise endurance of the Illln you have. The advocates of free coinage believe that In striving to secure the Immediate restoration of bimetal)Urn they are laboring In your behalf as well as In their own b&alf. A few of your people may prosper under present conditions, but the permanent welfare of New York rests upon the producers of wealth. This great city Is built upon the commerce of the nation and must suffer If that commerce t> 1m- nalred. You cannot sell unless the ncopln have money with which to buy, and thoy cannot obtain the money with'which to buy unless they are able<o sell their prod-; urts at remunerative prices. Production: of wealth goes before the exchange of wealth; those who create must secure a profit before they have anything to share with, others. You cannot afford to join, ihe money changers In supporting a financial policy whlcn. by.destroyinc the purchasing power of the products of toll, must In tK> end discourage the creation of wealth • . •-. - . - - .' ; I a?k, ! expect your cooperation. It t« true'-that a few ofjyour financiers would' fashion' n new' figure—s figure represent-: Ing Columbia, her hands bound fast with OttiTM-of gold and her face turned toward '.he fust,'appealing for assistance to those WTIO live beyond-the sea—but .this .figure can never c-xpres* your idea of this nation You will rather, turn for Inspiration to tho heroic staiuc which guards the en- .What Fret; 0">in»ge -HehiiK. As against the' maintenance or a gold standard, either permanentiy-or until other nations can be. unlted--i'or its.overthrow, the .Chicago platiorm presents a' clear und emphatic demand <:jor... tha immediate restoration of the free-and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at-the:pi-eser.r legal ratio of sixteen -to one.' without waiting tor the aid or consent or.any.other nation. We are not asking that.a new experiment be. tried- we are • Insisting upon a. return to a financial policy, approved by the ex- uerlenco of history and- .supported by all the prominent statesmen.- ol 1 our nation from tho days of. the first president down t0 Wh'en we ask that our mints be opened to the freo and unlimited -coinage of silver into full -legal tender money; we are simply asking that the same mint.privileges be accorded to stlver'that are now accorded to EOld When we .ask that this coinage be at the ratio of sixteen to one we simply R^k that our gold coins .and-the standard silver dollar-whlch. be It remembered, contains the same amount of pure silver as the first silver-dollar coined at our mints-retain 'their present weight and ne Actual Me'cMMtr-for :i»lnietulll8m. There''ls an actuttl^ne'cesslty for bimetallism said Mr. Drvaiv, M well an a theoret- fKfensfof it., Uurmg tne,,».«:nye.™ leal uetense or n.. ajum-fc ,."= .«,=»»,,,•—.d° Ce mrn^or h ro,raVd r ?h^s n i^- n c» Sn^h^^^^U; fhj restoration of bimetallism'• In the United Slates will take uway.from-gold Just so much of It* purchaslng:pow t ..r as was added t™, It by the demonetization- of silver by the Unfted States. TheJiUyerflQllar'« now i«S» im-to the gold dnUar-by; legal-tender laws and not by reafemp.tlOiV'ltfgold, be- cauwAhe standard, silver dollars are not now redeemable In iold either. In law or by oS^lnlStratlve policy." Wa contend that fre?and unHmlfed-'colnage by the United States alone will ralae tho bullion value of silver to Its coinage value,; and thus make silver bullion worth .S1.29 v Dei;.ou n ce In gold throughout the world:,^.'.'«'i.-. Not Advocating- Fiftjr-Cont Uollan. FollowInB in an earnest-argument favor- InB the. re«toraUoR"or bimetallism. Mr. Bryan?said: Perhaps.the most per*i§tcnt misrepresentation that we .have to meet Is the charge that we,are advocating the pay- men* of debts In 60-cnnt-dollars. At fha «•«.?. time, and ..under Present laws a ol - cimc. ana ..uuuvi pi^ocni. i«.no «*-'•• « «urt3Mw«i^^ &k£'^^&w%z » S£S»a£S^ I B^te7g fs^r^n'SM^ believe Thait a sllver'dbllarwlll bo worth as much as a'gold dollar.- • i • • . '. Debtor. Bbould,.H»ve «1B Option. If there are'.iwio'r-ltlaaS'-pfcijnoneyxhe option must rest-either' with The debtor or with->tho- creditor. - Assuming that their rights are equal..we'must look at the Inter- p«til of soc^ty^ln>B«nei'alrln-.order to de- "ralSo to w^hlch:*(te^H<«*yon should bo elven" Under •.the'blmetalfle' system gold 2nd silver aroMlnked together by. law.at a flxofl ratio, and anj- parson or persons own- in?'any Quantity Of either ;metal can, hav« VhB same converted Into-fuliUegal tender. If 'the crodltor has tho,right to. choose the roetai in which payment shall be made It Is reasonable .to suppose-that ho will reaulre tho,debtor to pay In the dearer SfetSi if there -Is -Any perceptible difference between the bullion''values- of tho metals. This -lie*' demand -created^for the dearer metal will make that. metal dearer still, m hiie the decreased demand'fpr the cheaper mptal will malce that metal cheaper still. if on the other.hand, the debtor exercises 'he option" It Is reasonable"tojiupppzo that he wWpay in the^he-aper.nxetalTfone may bo nproeptlbly-.ch'eaper.than the other, but the ScmSnd thus .erea.ted Cor thfi cheaper metal willI raise its prtce/whtle th« lessened demand for the dearer,mew:l will lower its "ln°bther..words'!,.when .the creditor has the option the -metals,are drawn apart; whereas, when therdebtor .has the option, the metals are held together approximately atthe ratio fixed .by-law;, provided the demand created. Is sufficient to absorb all oTboth metals-preaentod,at the-mint. Society')«. .therefore; Interested In having the option exerclsodlby.the-debtor. The right of-the" debtor."to choose, the rain In which p'aytient:.shall .be mado extends to obligations-due: from 'the government as well as to, .contracts-between Individuals.' A government obligation Is simply a debt due'from all the people to jne -of the people, «*>d-'fr'Js Impossible to sllfy a policy which,jnahes. the Interests the one person WHO hotels: the obligation superior to the;.-;rlghts.'.'of the many who must be taxed .to pay. It.. When, prior io 1873 sliver was at a' premlur/vlt was nf.ver contended 'that national honor re- nulred the payment-of government obligations In silver, and the: Matthews 1 ^resolution- adopted Tw con gross , In 1S7S. expressly asserted ' the'Bright:. of. the United. States to.redeem coin obligations'- In standard silver, dollars .as well-.as in gold coin. Upon-this subject the. Chicago platform reads: "We art'opposed :t.o-the polloy nnp practice of .surrendering, to -the holders of the : obligations of the United. States the option reserved' ,by:1aw;to:the,government of redeemlnK such 'obnga.tions In either silver coin or gold coin." ." . • . 'A New and Vital I«»ue. There is another, argument- to which I ask your a Motion:-Some-of the mors ,uealous opponentivof'free;-coinage point to the fact that certain monthSTnust elapse between the electlowandi the first.regular session of congress.:andi assert that during that time,.In'casa.people.declare themselves in favor of free.coinage, all loans will-be wlthdrawn-and.-Kll-mortg-ages.fore- closed. If thesa are roerely-prophecies Indulged in by-those who-have: forgotten th« nrovUlons of th.e--cpnstltutlon, it will bo "iufllolent-'to- remlnd:4them '-fha't: the president-Is empowered ; to convene .congresrtn extraordinary-s«S»lon : wheoever the public ••aoM 1 requires. *uoh' Bctlon,',"M'-in .Novem- Ber; the people."*»," their ballots declars. 'themsslves ,ln fftTorrof thetlmmedlat* «•• toratlon of blmeUlliKn-the-mtemoar. b«, •'inaugurated within-a«f»«r month*. - - - :• /.If'.however. thsmMerUtoh'.thJitloans will ..jiisTit WKS the. ifi-nolous gift of a Bister republic and atands-upon a pc-destal which was built by the American people.. That .'li'Ui-t—-Liberty enlightening the world—Is. c--nblt-matl.- of the mission of our nation i-'.i:u',ii oilier nations of thcrfarth. With u u,-.v.:i-iunent which derivS Its powers I'roni the consent-of the governed, secure* io all the people freedom of conscience,, (.-1-v.J... ui ihouj;iit and freedom of speech, "uarantccs equal rlshts to all, promises .0,,, unvilri-us to ifono, the United Suites -iiuiilO ije an example In all that Is good Rnd , ,'ie lc-a..img spirit in every movement which -ins for Us oDject the uplifting of tho nu- :n;in IUL-C, Dnriujj Mr! Tlrynn's speech he was . u'i ( iiciiily. mierrupted by cheers of . (!o\. Stoiif. a: thf conciusion of the i-liiifi-ini,'. turned to iMr. Arthur Se\yall, UK- viva- prosidontial candidate, and in u l'e« words formally notified bim of ,n» i.o.Hiiiiition. Mr. Si-wall responded ,.i,..i.. iu'ui;]jtii;g' the honor. At the LU i.i:.u.-,,uu of. bis .remarks the meeting; Mr. r. oti.au. in 1 - AildresA, auui-c»5 replying to tha iiuiiiinatlon, referred to .si me most earnest uie.^,, ^ui. > ciiuoc. iui me moat earnes in tiie iiMtury of the uuriy. und closer and " u . c 'iii touch wan the j^opJe'. Ihe de- n.a:ia iur leiorm m uui- existinK monetary * \~ . nu smu, »i»» ino-oxei-Bhiidowliig "^^"iJetui-c tiie country, made dominant y ' .i.e ul-sti-eMsed 1 conuJtion prevailing jt.-oiiBliout Hie land. The dcmocridc " . ./ ....u, he oelii-'vud the great majority J 'ra ., .>--i i^^i. HH.IUB, »its cunvliicta that u'ie L«;non*tizution ol silver was a wrong ^ niut- IHV.J.U • fa..iu Uiwtit be nUiHeu. 1 n« ah.,,.1.- 0 "-ia aianom-d. hua so narrowed the LOJ »» uiu- ii.ui.«ary su-uctui-e that. It Is ut,»"i.7i.e, uusaLe und Is -dwarfed In Iti i7o-w«r. LO • tuniisn th« necessary MnanclaJ olutio to the i:a»oii that oommercial Mid mijasti-ial paralysis has toliowed.. What •-BI..I.SI Have is the broad and,.expandlng rJundutlon of both gold and silver to sap- bori n monettiry syntem- capable or mePt- fa »rowiiiK country, and to obtain -consent, from- the. owners ot and the ohs.hgers of money before ^^PSS^T upon us., u systcrn that will maintain a uSrity or Just values and protect us from ilie ii-uquent fluctuations so disastrous <IO: ' every -liuslKfrs* ana Industry. In. free and unllm.Vd coii.uae of silver and In bimetalr lism he saw iho only remedy for existing evils. Return .to silver Its money function "aird- It' will appreciate and Its purchasing power will Increase. Take from Bold Its monopoly,- Its value will be reduced, ann In due course the parity of the two metals will 'again obtain under natural causes. We win then have a broad and unlimited foundation for a monetary system commensurate with our country's needs and future development. To this reform. the democratic party has given Its pledge. Our opponents. .admit tho wisdom of the. principle but ask us to await the permission and cooperation. of other nations. Our people will not wait, nor will they ask permission of any nation on earth to relieve themselves of .the cause of their distress. In conclusion Mr. Scwall accepted the nomination as vide' president «5«.f*^? a 5K: ?J«f ; Sd.SouthliWd. assiirs. THIRD DAY'S RACES. Meteor Wins for tke Large B«terii-Mag» • ara the Bent Small Rnter. London, Aug. 13. — The third day's •racing under the auspices of the Boyal Victoria Yacht club took place at Hyde .Thursday. The race for large raters was over the 'long course. The sky was i-loivdy nnd dull and there was a whole- sale*;;northAvest breeze. The starters were'itbe Caress, Satanita, Britannia, Meteor and Ailsa. The yachts started eastward at 0:30 o'clock. The contestants.in the race for small raters over, the same course, but only ouce round, 25 miles, were 'tne Saint, Niagara, Penitent nnd Isolde. The bonte started at 11 o'clock. ' : The sinall rater, race was won by the X-iagara. The Isolde won the second prize and the Penitent was third. The Meteor, won the race for. large raters. The Ailsa finished 'second. Imported Cotton Yarn*. Washington, An^ 13,—The.state de- ipartmcnt hns received from the United States consul at Mnnchester, England, a.tabulnr statement of the cotton yarn* sh'ipped from that point to the United, 6tateg, v shdwing-.'tbe exiict aniounts of the varioiis cou'nU and twists .and nmountinp to nearly 800,000 pounds in the-six months- ended June 30 last. The table wi|l be published, by the depa-rtr ment -for the information of New England find southern cotton spinners. Boiler. Explosion In Louisville. O. Alliance,, O., Aug. IS.-^A boiler in-the I^ulsrille :<O.)T,'tile and brick works exploded at eight o'clock Thursday mom-' ing, wreciring:the building;:' The wreck cp~ught flre|*odding terror ; to the situation. T-haVa number of tbe employe? were not killed is. little short of mirac: ulous. :Isaiah: Johnson,:.engineer, *>nd Lee -Esheliian were'fatally injured. - i Fonrtb Victim. ColuaiJbus,- 0.,, Aug. 13. —. Engineer CulliBOji, ^v" n ° , was .injured on the pas- «enger|engine in tho Toledo,<fe Ohio Central w'repk at the Sandusky-crossing here lait|"Monday night, died at the St. Francis-hospital Thursday afternoon,! making-'-four fatalities : to- date as 'the. result of-the wreck: - . . 'president;of Koyil Academy D«»d. ': London, Aug-Hsi—Sir John Millaia. the dlstinguishB<? pniu'ter, president oJ. the EoyiilacHdemy, died--»t 5:30 o'clock. . >.v'-K . ' ••J-f-'.l'i'''"-! i-'Jlfe'i'. 1 . ..'•;• --,-Ji'•-,'-' .-•.I'.-'^-'t'VS.'JS^W;..-,•'•-•.-.•. ;-:/<'-. . :i ,;"'&\':--3-f?-.-:'?^-'tf$?&X^ i^i^'^:&^f^^;^&^i&^^S&^^:^(- A CLOUDBURST. Three Persons Drowned at Da- Haven, Pa. Pittsburgh Has a Heavy Fall of R*in —An Unnatural Darkness Hangs ; Over the. City. .. j, Pu, Aug 13.--Thc.fiwt definite rejxM-t of Uie clouu'burst at.Dtf Haven bus just been received from one on the scene. His report reduces the iist»of fatalities to threp, ull of whom were women, and is as follows: . ' ''• :,' Mrs. James Ponplcton, Mrs. James Eobinson.and Mrs. John Auld. The cloudburst occurred at the junction of Uiurcl Head and Pine Creek, where the residences o£ James l?obin* son nnd 'Mrs. Auld were.situated.- Tha home of Airs. Auld was carried from the. foundations and- wrecked in tho torrent. The Kobiuson house was carried away at the same moment. Robinson saved himself a?id two children by jumping with them into the'w'ater and -wading' out. The -bouse was wrecked when it came in collision with- the bridg-c. 50 yards below, and his wife and motli«r-in-law were thrown into tUe stream and perished. • Two Other Victims. Pittsburgh, Pa., Aug. 13.—Thd body of Amicl Shafler, :4 years'of hg-e,"a victim of Thursday morning's storm, was taken from Pine creek, near Etna, late 'Thursday afternoon. The nude body of a man, supposed to have been drowned in the storm, was seen floating in drift- in the Allegheny river near Sharps- . burg, llescuers were unable to recover the remains. This makes five, the total known loss of life. Fort ritt Dam Broken. Jeanette, Pa., Aug. 13.—The Fort Pitt dam broke at 11 o'clock Thursday morning, flooding the town. Houses on Xorth Fourth street were submerged . to the second floor, many of the ocu- pants barely escaping with their livea. The new BoJvidere clubhouse was badly damaged, as was also the Transfer com-. - pany's stables and the town hall. At Clay arenue and Sixth street, the business portion of the town, tliree feet of. water rushed through the streets, carrying everything before it, doing much Portions of Sharpsburg and Eta* were flooded and much.damage to property was done. EAST. Report! of Fatalities Continue t» Com* In. Sew York, Aug. 13.—Up to two o'clock Thursday, the heat bad claimed 20 victims in this cityV whiie^the caae« of prostration amounted to\fully two- score. Keports received from Brooklyn up to Thursday noon place the number of deaths .in that city from heat at 11 and the prostrations at 15. In Jersey City Thursday morning,: there was one death, from beat and five prostrations. In this city the'temperature'at. 2:30 p. in. was 93. Philadelphia, Aug. 13.—Two death* from the heat were'reported up to two o'clock Thursday afternoon. The mercury registered 96 degrees. Hartford, Conn., Aug. 13.—Five more deaths attributable to the extreme heat •were reported Thursday, malting 24 in all during the last four days. The thermometer registered 90 degrees Thursday afternoon. , • Providence, E. I., Aug. 13.—The maximum temperature was reported «t five o'clock Wednesday afternoon, 'b* ing 9C.5, one degree warmer than the previous day. Eleven deaths were're- ported, making a total of 25 since Saturday. . - • . DEADLOCKED CONVENTION. Fourth District (Mich.) Republican*. T*>k« Mftoy Ballots Without Beinlt.. Three Rivers, Mich., Aug. 13.—There. Is a deadlock in tbe Fourth district re-publican congressional convention. Two hundred ballots were token Wednesday without result. .The 200th ballot, which i» a fair, sample of the others, resulted: Congressman Thom- ns, 20; N. S. Hamilton, 23; B. F. Heckert, 32; E. R.Pe'aler, 11. One hundred and twenty-four more ballots were taken at Thursday morning's session of the convention without change in the result. The resolutions adopted- by the convention declare emphatically for"sound money." _^ Brazii.-Ind., Aug. 13.—Pretty 18-year- old Maud Duscn bury, of Kamona, wa» •arrested here for stealing a team of; horses and a buggy, which she hid with her.' She was taken back to Eamona, .This is said to.be the third time she has been implicated in horse stealing; . '- • . ' ' ' : '' ' \ Y • "•' i'-. Throw* «00 Men Out of'Work.' St; "Louis, Aug. 13.' — The American., Steel "Foundry company's plant at' Granite City closed down Thursday on, account of 'lack of orders; About 400 workmen are- thrown out of employment. The foundry is not expected to be in operation again'until after Xovem- berl. . ' . '" '!•'• ':. : ,- .. ..Nitnien In-Korw*y. . .-.-,,. .•'• ,'Chnstiania, Aug.' 13.-f The ,Aften- jx>steri. announces thnt Dr. Ifacsen, the wctic -explbrex, has arrived at Vaido> islHud, -Cdrwhy, on'board the steamer"- AVindw'arcl. which recently . went to ^FrariK Josef Jand in crde* to bring!back •tiie Jackson-jFariisworth cxpeditic- ,,,;^;;>*a^Ttf>v,^ ••. „-Ji>fo ' ., v \ '. , •!'/'., ' • > fl - '•V':.w^-'.'^n;