Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 19, 1896 · Page 1
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August 19, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, August 19, 1896
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LO&ANSPORT INDIANA, ;the Bee tlive Js over. CONTEST WERE MDE persion IsiMiss Anna : ProaclL of guessed within a quarter in 28 days ^running 8 was'.. S694 \ 3-4 miles. , Miss Next nearest C. P. Coll- AN ADDKE88. Issued by the National Gold Demo cratic Committee;^ ||pj^e--F. K. George, JbumaI;-|Adam ^Wiarips; Earl Chaiipelow; Reporter. iV> «"<~ .''" . • i '.i •.. i ' '•'•..• True Democracy. Defined—Honor Declared to. Be at Stake and Organization Urged i "~ Chicago, Aug. 18,—A meeting of; the national executive, committee ot .the gold democratic party was held at the Pnlmer house Monday Chairman Bjnum, of Indiana, presided and all the mcmbduB .were; present except Charles rty.j'Trncey, ofiNew York. The principalJ(il*Sness which called the com- mitte? tpCT*her was :the preparation and adoption of hn address to the democratic' voters of the country. A subcommittee, Secretary., John K. Wilson, of Indianapolis, nnd'T..VV. M.'Cutcheon, oi Minnesota, was chosen to draft the address. Assurances have been received by the committee that -12 states will be repre : sented;'Inli the convention at- Indianapolis.-' j^alter Kessler, of Indianapolis,was appointed sergeant-nt-arms for the. convention. 1 ? Chairman Hynum '.favors New YovR'.as headquarters for the na- tional.oommittee. Fourth 5 4 reet. to Date Fact.is no one has ;t>eeto.''in groat favijt at our establishment ie.oi woollens andworsteds to select from than ours.. •..•..•. , ,. . : ,. . ike-iip;pf our clothes m ! ark their' superiority., We *"'"'•' but claim to bo the; best; '••yi.-''. "are no i 311 ITarket Street Granite ;Wire .. 25c 35c 40c . 50c . 05c . BOc '.We ... 2oc 310 flarket Street, late! Valley Gas Co. m JituraJI and Artifical Gas Bills due the i&eaijh months ten day's gr^ce. All bills office of the Company, 317 rates on heaters during the and September. ;; ^ EVES. • •' • The Wt-Knowu^peeiaUsw ,;of :New ^ iork, D/ A. HACK U agent t»t their celebrated Speotoole»;an«- Eye, •"'" .'. • - '... -• . , thenuelYe* of the gteat 'aaperlprltr of'these'gMas'oyor'' anf tfanafsotnwdV at the more -of D."A; HiTJK; Bole agent for Lot-import Ind. The comm'ittee appointed to VIraftthe., ncldr.ess,-'reported as follows: " • . To.'the Democrats of .the Unftwl State*;. The democratic party IB the only existing, political organization with a -Iilstorv:.'ex- tending back to the birth of the republic.- Party after party has attempted Its overthrow. Some have achieved temporary triumphs.- With each triumph was heard the prophecy that the democratic party would surely die. It has survived a!l defeats.- . By virtue of. Its Indestructible principles it has witnessed tho birth' and death. of every rival save one, and this; Its pres^ ent treat antagonist, with.a history of no -more than 40 yeara, had no part In laying tho foundations of constitutional popular government. For more than a .century; men of hlg-h principles, noble ambitions; unselfish and-patriotic aims have adhered to the democratic party .with a constancy of devotion unparalleled In tlie'history ot politics. For more thnh a.contury, throuph good and evil report, ,ln -times,of prosperity and days of adversity,; It .has kept Its faith. "Without variableness-or shadow of turn- Ing" it has hold,fust to;thp fundamental principles of free government formulated by Its founders; and-subsequently enforced by Its great leaders from Jefferson to.Clove- land, • - . . • • •,' -.." • What Conntltiitei juemooraoy, •->•-.<• •• For more than a,century,-no.man:,yraa ever in doubt as to what constituted 'de mocracy. He who proclaimed himself a democrat defined hl» .principles: He be lloved; and!'this was the cardinal, articli of his political faith,'In the ability .of every Individual,-,unaasloted,-. If. ; unfettered , by law, to achieve his own happiness; -and therefore, that to every citizen there should be secured the rlghtand opportunity peace .ably to pursue. whatever course of conduct he would, provided, such conduct deprived no other individual .of the eq.ual.wi' loyment of, the .same right arid opportunity lit stood t'or freedom of speech,, freedom of conscience; freedom of trade and freedom of contract, all of which are Impliec by the century-old battle cry of the dem ocratlc party,.."individual liberty," . Ai a consequence, every democrat believe; ln ; the rule of law, and the rule of an Im. uartlftl law, In-the unhesitating protection not only of the lives of citizens, but of private rights; and .property, • and-in the enforcement of obedience to duly const! tuted authority. -, • . . A Tea* Democrat DeHnert. Every true' democrat Insisted upon '(_ strict observance of the mandates of the federal constitution and of the limitations therein prescribed, as well OB upon a loyal support of all the, .Institutions, thereby created'to be guarantees of the liberty It sought to perpetuate. -. He profoundly disbelieved in the ability ;of government, through paternal legislation or supervision, to Increase the happiness of the .nation; He was opposed to all attempts to con- lure comfort into the homes of Its^ltUena or wealth into their pockets. He believed that it is the-function of government .to provide the people with an honest and stable medium of exchange, thus enabling them to- transact their business safely and conveniently m every mart and .market of the world. He reproBated every attempt to supply to .money by moans of .legislation that value'which it can possess only bv reason of those qualities that render it J * - - . • 1. ... v_' AV..' «>'n»l<4' -nfVt An nn«nnnnt*tl>(1 The' ,,.-* coin, o'f .the _.. free, unlimited sllyerVby.our ^..., «... vtf .., v ,. v .. ercise,ot the.power of tho nation compel the. acceptance of depreciated coins .at their-nominal value, Uicreby working.an Injustice to creditors, defrauding the la-, borer; of a large part ot his^ earnings and sayings, -robbing .pensioned .soldiers o'. a part'.of..their oenglons, contracting the currency by the expulsion of gold coin from circulation, Injuring,' If not destroying, domestic trade and foreign commerce. , r ' - Silver Mouoinetnlllin). Whll'e professinK to advocate a policy of bimetallism, ;lt censui-ea the present dem- ccra'tic-admlnlstratlon for maintaining: the parity, of gold and silver. It proposes to reduce, -this -country -to 'a condition of silver monometallism, with Its vacillating and unreliable standard of values, and tends to bring ,tlie farmer, the wage-earner and the sa'larl.cB. man_io the wretched condition of the . same , classes In coururiea In which the.,.s,llyer-'.standard prevails, and where the! rewards of agriculture and labor are lower; than'.unyw.here else In the world. .' . ' f ,V pemnnclH-'uiMi Thruatrt. . it deroands the. free coinage of silver at tho..'arbltra,ry-.>-and liciltloua .ratio ol sixteen to'one..although the ratio established .ri'.'tnof'WOirKfs.market Is about thirty-two to >6no;vand-;-BlihouBh neither experlenco no'r..'r4a'ibii".'.warru.nt8. the belief .that the commercial ratiofbetween the metals can be. re'ijubo'd, by .'the action of this govc-rn- meur;\ : ;t6-. "a'ny- -ratio evejr upproximatlng '' • Passe* Away Without Regaining • Conscipusness. . Hamilton, Mass., A'iig. 18.-—"Gail Hamilton," Miss Abigail Dodge, died jt'b.e'r home on Main street at nine o'clock Monday night. She arose apparently quite well Sunday morning, but while .cnting- breakfast vjos stricken 'with paralysis, the shock being much more serious than the.one experienced iu AVashington in May, 1895. Her piysi-, cian was immediately.summoned. Ha found her unconscious and she remained in that condition until denth ciune. Miss Dodge, sinci 1 ' her 'illnyss in the spring, had appeared- in g-ood sjiirit^ and ba'1 passed considerable time in the bv reason o . accoptable to the'world when unsupported .byleglslativaflat. Hebelieyea In the greatest measure,'lot freedom of -trade and-.industry/compatible with the necessity.to obtain by, constitutional means' an adequate revenue*or. the support of the government. He believed In'tt simple, economical, honest arid -em'olenfc..>dmlnlstratlon of the. affairs of the;:naitlon, to. the end that tho prinie 'objectSsf : government,'.the,l|berty of the people,.; should be preserved with the least possible' resulting; burden and' the greatest;pogslb'la-certainty. , .' : 1 '.'Thi Chlc»Bo Con»entlon.' With such 'a record and -such 'a. creed, the president moreover, being a.democrat elected on-a-.p)atforra reamrmlng the sound prlriciplca ";o"f"4?mborttcy,' the' democratic party was "called: upon to select delogatei to a natlpwl,cpnvantlon..| .- -,, ,•...; . The delegates to the convention held at Chicago were -authorized .and.";had the power to' proclaims • platform emboflylngi their .vlcw»of the true solution of the p»r- tlcular problems''of the .government nowi agitating the.nation, but upon tho.condl-; tion' that. »uch>platform "should' be corf-: sUtont withMhe cardinal principles jieldxhy; tho party throughout its existence. These; principles', constitute" the essential:element,- 3t tho party's life, .They;distinguish H ; from ; all' other'political' organizations. It; they are abondoned, the party csaaes .tod exist;. It was, -therefore; :riot wlttim-the: power, of the majority of .tho:.delegates; usembied at Chlcago.to.-bind.thc democrat*! of the United States to a platfqnh Incbn-; slstonfc with'-the: partys»'prlnciple»,'.:«r.-.tol any action that, should result',in their »ui--| ''"'''' Violated,* Trnit;,'»,- - ' - In Violation 'of J the,,tru»t ^committed : iu- them, a,majority of the delegates aiiembled! in that'.-'convention,; Ignoring- the' .rights' of the minority, unseated regularly-olectedL delegates to ".make 1 places ^or others In; sympathy with themselves.. They pro-' claimed a sectional "combination of...thei gouthi and'-west;against'.the-nor.thf. -and-^ east They' Impeached the honesty and, jatrlotistn -of^President."Cleveland!".wKol; ander - exceptional, ..embarrassments .prx>-.' luced by Tpast'-^urrprs -;of'•"legjslatipw,"-^ha<|^ lerplcally jnalntalne<i..the,hon6r iiid Integrity of the republic. Against tbe.r>roteit"- Of one-third .o'f'the delegates' they promulgated; a-platfprm at: vaTr4unce, ; :wiJh'1he es>< lentlal principles ,of tho-democratlc nartjfi" -..:•.. .'- • :•" ..A D»n'B«ons..-Pi»;t'formi'.-"' 1l .f:''.'-'l',v'- /This platform Is In •ltB*.pbllcics dangerous; ;o-th;ewelfare;and: : llfe: : oftfrea,eovcrnm'ent;: [t Is.lmischievoUa In 'Its ..tendencies,. But:' <veh- more : ', threatening.- and- .mUohwvour- •'••-•-- --•-" ; .- 0 f , tti«-;-conyentlon :'-tha.t;:| •'It..threatens In certain contingencies.to Ihcrease'ito dn';un!Ihi!ted extent the volume di. letea.l-'itcrid.ers'issucd by the fedora! sov- iSrn'mvrit,'" 1 ' the ultimate effect of- which woulB''b<.' : to "force the withdrawal of-ail coiri"fi"o'mCirculation.and- to compel put- 1<?"rind priv':i'.e"!iusin(.'S.s to be transacted In' depreciated ;paper currency, constantlj luctu^tliig- in value, and to Invite the rul- dnd confusion that have always followe :hc'iid6ptioh''-of. such-'a policy.- 1 .-.-' AlmoHt.n Panic. ' Its declarations Invite, and havealmos produced, a financial panic, and many of it jrooononts-.'announce that to accomollsl their-purposes, they; are prepared to In volvt-'-their country' In a disaster com para.blo.' : to; nothing- in Us-history savc.th ;alamlty' of clvl) war. . , - . It" assails .'the- Independence of tho ju dlclary by a-covert threat to reorganize th •ourts whenever their decisions contraven thc'"decrees > of the party caucus, "ifseeks.to. allure oHiceseekcrs and spoils men' to'-lts .support by attacking the' exist tng civil ssrvlce 'laws,' which good men o all-ipiirlles huve.laboi'ed so long to establish and to ; extend .to all departments .of. th" public 'service. 1 ". ;,The->Cnlcaso- convention,- Imvlre thus de 'parted--from..'the recognized . democrat!, faith arid-'promiilca'ted doctrines new and strange -to' the^idemoci-acy,.all democrat are absolyed. froin obligation to support Its' ; prbgrainmo. • More thai) this, as.-the doctrines' announcod are ..destructive ol national, honor and' private obligation and tend' to create sectional and class dlstlnc- tlbns' and •ensender,..dls.';ord.: .and. strife among t1ja people', ixll good citizens of the - rebubUo'-Fif*, ; bound' to: repudiate' them and exert every -lawful means,,to, Insure th« defeat,Of the • candidates 'that represent these:,fal«e doctrines.-' • : ",' ;l : -:---A -Dp0trin« Perverted.:- ;; ; ..- Domocrftts are told that tney. must, accept. the. nominate ilatform enunciated and ticket art' Chicago, because submission oressed'-'thelr, willat a/legal election the wlir : bf r i!tich' majority must bo respected and obeyed.: This: Is essential to the peace B nd .existence-, of the .nation. But.lt Is a monstrous perversion of this doctrine to aoply'-it to e political party which exists only* by; virtue-- of a common, voluntary assent to" Its principles. When a democratic' convention • departs from the principles ot'the party, no democrat remains under any. moral/obligation to support Its action,'Wr Is there any tradition of the party 'that requires him BO to do. On the contrary-it'is evidence of moral weakness fnr'any free'.'man-to vote to enforce policies which In his opinion, are inimical to the welfarc-of -th/e.people, or to the Integi'Ity of the nation.- • -' '..''•" -. Fact*. Ignored "With"what seems to be a deliberate attempt ^..mislead' the people. It asserts that'by'the. coinage: act of lOTthe United States' abandoned ,.the .use ot silver as money and that. gold'Kas appreciated and cdmniodltles:havo-fallen In,prioasolely-by Son^of;:tKI*legislation. .It Ignore!i tho fact that the prices'of commodities have fallen''because of the enlarged use-,of iftbor-saVlng machinery, Increased produc- tfonanJ'resulting competition. It sup- Dressi!*'the fact that a potent: reason for r the .decline-in':the price of silver has been the discovery.of new and cheaply-worked "mlnesV ; resultlng=ln:an enormous Increase In Its production. Instead of recognizing these facts. It appeals to the prejudices of t lie people, .-•— " ' ' . ' C; . Bonor^t Stake.., . ...... : Tha duty of the -hour Is to'stand steadfast ln-defense«bf-bur ancient faith, 'In this crisis there'is at gtake.more.than-tho possibility of '-temporary victory. The honor and perpetuity, of-the democratic party are at' Btake;. .A,p.olHIcal .organization that Is unmio^to : itself,, IU,principles. -Its h story- atiu' traditions, is disgraced, and dis- horiore&yTne ex4stence of. our great his- toricalftparty' that has withstood-the ,as- iault3 : df'every foe Is 1 threatened by reason of "the', recreancy of many of -Its mem. bers^*That this party. a« we have known It ''ma^not die, let the falthful.of years rall^arbund Its historic-banner, reform Its. DrokeWlnes, and with abiding faith In the flnal'trtumph -qt Its .principles- unite to restore- the/.-nanie. democrat .to. Its former meaning »nd'proud distinction. f.'.-.,-f 1 ^;:.-OrBo'd'. ! to'-Orpinl*ei •'-'•-• To : thiii end we request alldemocrati.wha ar« onposed to the platform, adopted, and candjattes nominated at'Chicago to organ- £e;'in~tll«ir.«e.yeral'state». and .to. send: rep- MMttWtives -'to the convention ot the na- ttonaV-fleni'ooratlc party:to-be;held'at In-' ffinapoW on Wednesday, .September Z, iBM.TliS'accordance.-with the c»ll hereto- Fore.'iwued-bV-tho'-nKtlohal comrhlttee.; ^••-•sVjg^^.^fa-.-vrroiaii^d Hntb'aljd,' '^iwiiieV.^^'^"^'" 1 ^-^^ 11011 "- >r7 : -a' fnriner.vshot'-; ana ..:kiHed . EJisha: "' " iQthe)T iarmery 7f- .cnt ,oj-;!$25i6.00..1!iiiesaBy mornlnff. In- 'ured.^.'.'-^'-'^''^'--''.^'^-"••••" •:••• •'-•.-'--'• : '--./ ; ' -i,-V'-Ine«nyi»rie«--Can»e;» Big-'FlreT.:.!'- •'" — Ah,' incen; GAIL HAMILTON WHEN. A TEACHER. Taken from what is said to be the only .photoRraph of Miss Dortge extart. open air. She had'been quite talkative and. took, much pleasure in discussing politics and other matters. Besides her servants her sister, Mrs. Mary F. Dodge, was,ihe only, person at the deathbed. _,•'.'-.••. Her Cnrovr. [Miss Mary Abigail r>odpe, who will al-, ways be best remembered by her nom de plume of "Gall Hamilton," .was essentially a New Englander by instinct.and association as well as by ; .blrth--She was one- of a .coterie' of brllltaiit Massachusetts literary women who left their Impress upon the century In which ,they-lived. A generally-accepted' impression that - "Gall' Hamilton" was a blood relative of the late James G:' Blalne Is • erroneous.' • She -was simply a.'cousin.of ilra.- Blalne. 'B.iit.for many years she wus an intimate associate; of: the Blalne household, and often as-, jilsted the great Maine '"leader 'lpi "his/literary- work, and In return som'etlmes-re"- celved aid from him, FOr-some time previous to her long Illnessiin 1896 Miss Dodge was engaged In .arranging' the papers .of tho deceased '•9tat«Bman'<with, a view of publishing a biography.-whteh would do him-. Justice. Shortly after .Mr, .Blalne'n death she" sent to the Washington office of the' TJhIted-Asuoclated:- presses a statement- wrltten-llnih'er-stHing, clear-cut masculine hand, declaring that she alone had th'e right' io. publish, an authorized biography of James G.' Blalne arid -warning all others from 'assuming to undertake that task. - . '• :-.".. :..-•'. . -.-,•'• Few American writers have been so prolific, although there is no:work from her hands of an£ great length or purposely ambitious. Not a year has : passed since 1861 that has not.seen a volume of her collected writings on-the market.' Her published works haye consisted : most exclusively, however,, of-reprints, of .contributions to newspapers and magannes., Among.the best known titles are vT.welve Miles from a Lemon," "Skirmishes * J and •"• Sketches," ."Gala Days" and "Sermons to the.CIergy,:' but the list Is .almost as.long as her years. In the. biographies-, .of,,Miss .Dodge .furnished to' the- encyclopedia's It .Is stated that ehe.was bornv In ."Hamilton, Mass,,, "about 1S30." This'would certainly Justify the assumption that "Gall.Hamilton"^as at leaat 6E'yeara',of a'e'o when-paralyiil* arrested her vigorous Jiitellect and stopped her facile pen. Her published works number many yolumes. ',Bho was also' until lately a .constant contributor to the New; York Tribune, : -She-Bad.-vigorous convictions which she cxprpTnied' In graceful, witty and forceful language.' .ftie world was much better for "Gall Hamilton's" life, and Is distinctly a loser by her, untimely death,] A THIRD. TICKET; Will Be Nominated iu Sorely u the Con-. .Teutlon MeoMf ' . ^ .Indianapolis, Ind., Aiig-. IS.—Chair: man Bynum. and -.Secretary Wilsou, of, the.national democratc executive committee,' arrived from Chicago Tuesday moming.. Mr., Bynum says he learned that New. York" will send, a full delegation of 72 members nnd.a large number stated^ officers in :.c been notified KIwood, where ,_ company has locked out: . f nounced that they will resume theft ing week with nonunion men'iand at reduction. The company, has- strung 1 "* line of electric lights around the placa, and has built lodging- and eating- and cooking quarters for 1,000 meu. .The. fence around the plant is twins; repaired ..and things are being shaped up for; • contest. Every union man in the g»» belt has been officially notified. The' workers in the tin mills in this city, Mid-1 dleton and other points held mass meet- . ing's and prepared to g~o on a moment'* " notice to assist the strikers when th«; nonunion men arrive. Sheriff Starr states that he stands ready to act promptly and will .call out the militia U necessary. ' \ • Natural Gat Explode*. . Wabash, Ind., Aug. 18.—Four person*; were badly hurt Monday afternoon in a natural gas explosion, all miraculously escaping death. At the residency of Harry llutchens, a plumber, Jamc«. Frince, was making a cellar connec-. tion, and the space having filled with gas, the accidental ignition of a match caused a violent explosion, tearing np the dining-room floor, ripping off th« plastering, blowing."out- the window! and playing havoc generally. Mr*. Hutchens and Miss Cora Early, who were at the table, were thrown to th« ceiling aud. considerably .burned and bruised. Mrs. Hufchens'. little boy, lying on the floor, was slightly hurt. Part of the house in which the explosion occurred was wrecked. Prince, the plumber, .had ^ his hair and mustacho • burned off ancl was injured about the •head and hands.' „.-.'" . .'..•• Kept" Ula Secret to tlu L*it.' Indianapolis, Ind.,'.Aug.: IS.—Font,; months ago a middle-aged and "well-' dressed stranger presented himself at- 'Branchvillevjn Crawford county, stopping at the only hotel;- He was pleasant In his intercourse, but studiously avoid-, cd reference -to himself, paid all bill» promptly,' and made no .effort to put himself-on a familiar footing with-anyone; neither at any time did-he g-ive hta- jiame.. He was in failing health and for . the^.Inst six weijks was confined,to.hi»-, bed, dying 'Monday. To the very^last He „ declined'to'give any'pnrticiilars relative ' to himsel^'or why he had secluded Tiiini ' self in that village, which is 15 miles distant from -.railway or telegraphic com-; munication with the outside world. of visitors. ..Maryland $>li reconsider the action .taken against;^ nomination of a third ticket and will-probably be well represented. A telegram from Baltimore stated- that W.'iCabell Bruce; Eoger Cull, Joseph Packard; Jr., .Isadore Rayner, Daniel Miller, Randolph Barton, John M. Nelson, T: K. Worth- Ington, .Cpnwa.y, Sams,.Pembroke Lee ind Thomas, Leigh -Bonsai will all supT port, a-third ticket-and are very desir- ius ;Of its; nomination. , So it is. now certain thsit ,Maryland,will retrace the steps,which• some of the..leaders took against thi third, ticket; John K... Cowan, the' big Maryland democrat, wi.) 1 support McKinley in- preference to a ;hird ticket, It is saidi--.'.•• :•:':";.. • 'Mr, Bynum saysHhat there soems-to >e'-a belief in some' quarters that a third ticket will not be placed in-the'field. He says further, thalt eucTi-arsuppoijltion U" out of the- questlbn'arid-a- ticket will be loininated jiist as sure.as a convention^ meets.; --•••.-'•••.•' •• ''.''••.-'•• '• '•'•"•• : '•'"•' • ""'"'." IncendUrr Torctt' A»»Iu U»od... ;• ....:.. f^IndM Aug : .18.-r-Another at;,. teinpt.-was,made , w ., ( r .,. OMrn !.0kiahpmai a su^^rb'of -.ttjii r7: -,--,.. This, is the ..third -effcurJt .withinlthe'two noivtfe ,tp 'burn.;.the.;fcp>yi. - Tnvtwo^in;. tances the''to\vn:wn.84.aved;only by.-the: ssistaiice of the. Sttnidard, Ojil, ;cbni- y!s fire'dcipartmch^,'and in oiip-inr; : - -- entire Viimifly.iperjis^-'T. in_the.-. . Basement ,^o'f . ;Henr.v;-- ,C.t -. -saloon. for BplrltnalUtm. ' • - Anderson, Ind., Aug. 18.— The proposition made by. the Indiana and National Association of Spiritualists for the erec- ' lion and mftintenance-of a spiritvaliBtid". denominational college-is receiving tin- expected' encouragement- all along tit line, and there is little doubt now that the sect will have a seat of learning like other denominations. At present 5 there ,i«i hot a spiritualist college in the " c.o;intry. The 'national association favors the Indiana Ca/up Chesterfield for the site because of Its "central location !n the nation, and also its historical sHuation. . •. BecelT»r-*br • Ol»«« Fsctbry. . .' - ATinamac, Ind., Aug. 18.— George Ke«sell, president of the Wessell curl glaiui factory ht Korth Jndson, made application for a receiver for the concern, alleging a heavy indebtedness, and asked. ^ that the receiver be ordered, to sett,tlwr plant tojpjiy:' the debts. Secretary J*wrtjil Kellor also asked that a receiver be' appointed, but that hel)« .ordered to 6p». era tc the. plant and pay, the. debta. Judge Burson appointed Joseph Hubbard receiver and directed 'that the. plant be continued in operation and th*. debts paid from the proceeds. 1 • ' - ' • -Expert* Appointed,, , . Indianapolis, Ind.,. Aug., 18.— Th* state auditor has appointed George U. ..,"" Birighiitn, ex-state-insurance cominte- . • sioner, aijd'johii E. Clcland as experU • to investigate the affairs of 'the Unloix., National ! Savings and toatf association. of which Charles Griffin, of Hammond, :: is president. >. • ! •:., GOT. M»tthew« Proitrmted. Indianapolis, 1 Ind., Aug. 18.— GOT. . Matthews is confined to his-homebyiU-< ness. -;He suffered, from a congestive! , chill, brought on by exposure at Brook- ' ville Saturday evening, 'where he spoke .: for. two hours in the rain wlth.no other protection than'an umbreJlaXheld liim. • •' ' '- •• ' : -'- •:..-.•'''' ' •'.... . • .' - • - ••' •. .' ... .•/•• ',' Kicked by • Horse, •',.'.,,-.•,.'•".;',, i -Kokomo, Ind;, Aug. 18.— Johjj E. Tarlc-: inglon,' a 'prpminent farmer five mile* -.'. ' west:pf here; .was doctoring;aBickhor»i •;'• When ;the animal kicked.him,. inflicting 1 '' Oungerous and' jxjrhaps fatnl Injurie*. , Tlie horse .'dted;.withln 20 minutes after .;; . If icking; Mr." Tarkin'gton: '•'.?••-•'-' /: :; -.; •.'-.'•.-'.' ; - • •' Ste»«nerl» Stove In on K Stake. ; ' '.; ' . :. Eagle take, Ind., Aug. is;— The steam* er Eagle, of the Winona' Navigation - ! company', ; 'ran- on .'a;stake in^EagJe laJMJj-* . stove n'hole In her Ride, riiid'isoori settled,' .'_ The passeSgfefevwere'jaU'rescuea IjT the -.. .. - • •" boa ts. The -vessel is rained at $JS,000. Z :, . •- -"- ',. <>*• '--' - -'- •' - ' ' '*--'• ••'' ' .-•-., -^'V • . .' ,, . . . '"." •. V •.-' -- 1 .— .v . v • : -\ - r ..'-'•••' ••' It'-i •>•!•«»»• T¥*n mm' K¥lmaAlff. '"• .. "'•..'• . "•