Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 3, 1896 · Page 1
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September 3, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Thursday, September 3, 1896
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VOL. XXI- LOGANSP01T IPIANA, THUKSDSrMOtoiNG, SEPTEMBER 8,1896. NO- 211- Silk Sale Worthy of Earliest Attention. A Great Purchase. Sound Honey Democrats Much rn Evidence OVER EIGHT HUNDRED Regularly Accredited Delegates are Over that Number. $3,000 worth of black silk, both plain L opocratic and the so popular brocades. j Are Given the Lie. $2,500 Worth of new style fancy silks including all the latest ideas, at a uniform price of 50 cents on the dollar of former prices. Quite a number sold yesterday. WILER & WISE. 409 and 411 Broadway. 306 Foufth'Street- OUR FALL WOOLENS ARRIVED. This Fall there are many new departures from the old run of patterns, and we have them all. We will show, you this season the Largest, Host Stylish Most Attractive and EXCLUSIVE line of Woolens in the city. Early selections gives you the cream of the stock. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Harket Street Predictions of Failure Hany Del. sates Who are Out to Defeat Bryiin at Any Cost. See Our Prices on Granite Ware. 4 QUART SAUCE PAN... 6 QUART SAUCE PAN... 8 QUAKT SAUCE PAN.. 10 QUART SAUCE PAN. 12 QUART SAUCE PAN.. 6 QUART MILK PAN 4 QUART COFFEE POT. C PINT TEA POT NO. 28 WASH PAN NO. 30 WASH PAN CUSPIDORS . 25c 3T>0 40c . 50c . 65c 15c BOc ,35c 20c 25c FLANIQAN, 310 flarket Street. logansport & Wato&h Valley Gas Co. Natural and Artifical 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 August and September. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hirchberg Optical Co., The well-Known Specialists of New York move appointed D. A. HAUK as agent far their celebrated Spectacle! ana Eye eiMies, every pslr guaranteed. D. A. BACK lias complats assortment and Invite* all t MtlAr/ themielvei of the grant superiority of these goods over any manufaotnrod, at the store of D. A.'HAUK, Solo agent tor j/nmnsportlnd. - • . . , —~ NoIPeddiera Supplied. Indianapolis. Sept. 2.—Special.—The failure of the National Dcmocrjitii: convention, which has been so st.ad- fnstly prophesied by the followers of tho Chica-go Popocratic ticket, has been given the lie In unmistakable terms. As compared with nine hundred and twenty odd delegates, which figured in the Chicago conveutlon.tliere are eight hundred an twenty-nine regularly accredited delegates present a-ud participating in the convention o£ the National Democracy. These delegates represent every State and Territory in the' -.'Union, with tlie exception oC Idaliq,' 1 ' Utah. Wyoming, Montana and-Nevada-hs States, and the territories of-Oklahoma and Indian Territory. Even Co.lorndo, the strong-hold of the sllveritc. 'fanatics, is represented, and Oresdn/V'washlugtou and California are there > lu force. Nebraska, the home..of the "Apostle of Sllvorism," Is represented by a full delegation of tight ing De'inocntts, who swear they are not willing to lay down their principles at the door of. Populism, not in a hundred years. ToittiiD^on hall, in which tin. 1 convention is held, will seat about live tho\i- saud people, and long before the hour fixed for the opening of the .convention there was not a seat left"unoccupied and'ivundreds were unable to gain ad- rer mine owner," which again pro- Ypked-laughter. At 5:50 p. m. the con ventlpD. adjourned until II a.-m. to morrow. ';'•••• ;• OPENING OF THE CONVENTION. Speecli of Senator Palmer and E.«-Gov. ' : Roswell P. Flower. tjwljs,. .led., Sept. 2.--Tbe adapted itself to the occasion in, the assembling- of (ho "sound money," national, democratic convention in "'liidiu'napolis tins .morning'. Breams of,gulden sunshine lit up the broad-well-paved sti-eots nncl handsome public, buildings o£ the Uoosier iue- trt'pfrtis, while, pleasant breezes pre- \fnt,pd th.i! heat fruin becoming oppres- tiv-e.-y .-•••' " : 'Tomliiisou hail, -a solid-looking brick buUd.lflg at..the junction of East Market cml.Ji>i!'n\vnre-'streets in the center of thi! 1 business portion o£ ;hc city, is the piaCc.for the )i.ol<;i:iy of t!ic convention of-''*lie national il'.'uioermic Or "sound nioney" oiirty. - T-lie'-iuain body of the hril is occupied V/y-.-'t-li? •ii.'iivj-ato.s, the pa-,jtion of each •ttvte •L-j.ng indicated by ihe visual oar- OLD SOLDIERS. Turn Out for Their Annual Parade at St, Paul. B008IER HAPPENINGS. A'fter tlie preliminary session of the convention, in which the organization was effected and the routine business disposed of, the more serious business for which the convention is called was taken up. The committee on permanent organization reported in favor of Senator Caffrey of Louisiana as permanent Chairman of the convention, and also in favor of ft permanent National organization of the party here represented. The report was adopted unanimously' and us Senator Caffrey took the chair, he was loudly cheered. Senator Caffrey said that the action of the Chicago convention in throwing out the delegates from Michigan, leaves the real Democrats free and none arc In an? way bound by- that convention, which in its platform was in almost: every <ivay un-Demoeratic and nonpa- triotlc. Senator Caffrey predicted that the party of' : the Chicago convention, would be a "wanderer on Urn face of the earth, and a fugitive from polltl- :al justice after the elections,of this; Fall." He said that free coinage as proposed would rot) the poor man of.' his'wages, the rich man of his wealth,, the soldier of his just remuneration' and be the repudiation of all just and honorable debts, "We are the upholders of the old Democratic .doctrine," he saldj "and we appeal to'the people to unfurl the flag of, old Democracy' wIMch las never been sullied by Eepubllcaik, or dishonpr?"' 'In closing he called upon nll,.teue Democrats to rally to their country's liberty and-honor;'' =''. ; :'$"V ' John P. -Irish ot California, ilatforin In response to '•: ind addressed the convention. Ho'rc- er.re'S to the .convention -at "Chicago-^ n.'iid'i;(fci4vPopnJjst [convention; .jat : fSfe .jouls'iis "ttio^twln Populist conv"en- lon,''\\ont by -no means the- "Heftvenly- - • s ~ ' • • '• Revoked much laughter: "'KX-'CO.V.- r.OSWJSI.L P. I-'V^OWER,' ';'tT<;mporary Chairman of Convention.] Hlw-3'iiiilonB— thu nan:(; of the state beJiij: jwii'ited. in .white letters on a blue grSuncJ. . . -. :<i. ... •. . Uoldmi Hno Prevails. ' • All !thcu(;li;g'3.tcs \vove bright-colored budges' ojn..'.-thc :lnpels.-.of -tTicir-eoats — the jjrcv.'a'.nhig liue-btiii;,;- njol'len yellow, iiiicl'itti}Dy of jrlu-ni sporicd, in ad- fliildn&tw'igp'-nf "poicicp'Tod." so that tli's cfinract'pr' of' tlie conveiition was n!-;«t;rto'l -171 . -iuniii'staksble: " charnctcr. Even the color of I he. window shade's V.'KS "old gold." , . TU« Convention Opened.- Tlii'.jlioij:' ii.M-d for the assembling- of •the crtnventiou wns noon; but ihepas-. sng-ft of- the noon hour was onij- marTccd Tny the rer.deriBg- of "Old lltn»lrc.d" by the''btt:pd. 'At "half-past 1^ Senator I'almer; ivho had tnlceu a seal on the .fj'a'j.tebiporary chairman, rose and hcv .convention to order. He :ft. . |Qt«|f>fcirten;.'l have' tho honor, for. the tnaii'eliti'.itb'i'pr'tfdldc' over the first national flemocrVlttc convention held In the year 188C. [Che.erB.l- -The gavel will b'e In my hands, .but', a,.- moment. We are h'lcrt -here for,, high", noble, patriotic purposes. pur' earnest thought Is to serve our coimtry,'- 1 [Applause.] And In tho sincerity dt thntrpurpose we may appeal to the 1 Judfje-.of all hearts. • In order that we may now appeal to the great Master, the great Glvor, I beg you 'to listen to the Invocation of -Bishop White, of the diocese of Indiana;" .'-;-. • • • • •' Kcv. ,Tohn Hazcn'Wh : te, Episcopal Ii5hop;of-'the diocese of Indiana, then advanced to the-front, and, while the nudienci; 'reverently rose and remained tti.Vhdih?:,,<3elivered the opening 1 prayer. The cail for the convention was then Clorelaad Cheered Long: and Loud, When the name of Cleveland was read In the cill, in connection with the names <>f Jefferson and Jackson, the of the convention rose and cheered und applauded Icud and long, waving.'iiats, hands and Imndkercljjefs In honor on the actual president of tho United-States. During the reading of thtt'Ca'll 1 the Chicago Marching club entered one' of the galleries and .was received with cheers.. The next business In Order wns declared to. : bje the .'call of »tates,' : In'or3er. to ascertain'who were present/.'' The .call".was'attended, with tfmusing- and. exciting incidents." • 'When the call .waH^completed Senator Palmer: remarked/ : "The next business :n:..order',' it's appears from the-'printed i?t; is remarks by me. Words nre silver; 'siten'ee'is golden.. I make' no re- marka, hut I call for a report from the rrit'iorinl' cornniittee." • Report of Nutlonul Committee. was read by Mr. Brennan, Ie sff^agly'"attacked tho -protective rid < the Republican party;; 1 must do-T\:bat We 'can tSji sucli.vP .policy, as Tw.ell a?'agsiin9| ; he traveling representative of'the sil- r xf-'AVisaon3ln,.ns follows: : ''Tifraunnt to the call for this convention •the delegates-; elected thereto have '.been reported to tho ; secretary of the, r national 'Committee. From this report It appears thE't delpgatea -have been selected and'-are present -from' 41 mates.-.' .Those'In whlch\no dekgateB, have ; -been. selected arc Wyom- Ine, tltah.'Mahi) and Nevada. In Justice to, the 'true' 'democracy, of those stntes..lt Bhould'b'e stated' that 'they are so far'aia- Group of Pretty Glrli Scatter Flower* in the Path of,'the Heroes of the LaYe'rWar. . St. .Paul, 'Minn., Sept. 2.^In recent years it has been thought necessary to shorten the length of th« prnnid parade of the oH soldiers,'and this year's parade cxcseded two'iniles by but a triile, and as it was over smooth streets and eusy walking, no ill effectx were anticipated from the tramp; Besides the meeting- and recounting cf. old exi>ericnces rind.renewing-old ac- qqaintanccs, there is nothing 1 that goes iiheart of this event,.and to it many of I he old "vets" look for.wa"3 through the entire year-, saving their .strength for this return to the (.lays \vlic-:i, as comrades, !licy carried A. luiiskcts and touched i;Jbows. ' '.'... The various diyJRiond formed on tl.e sin?''!? tliat cross Western avenue, ••nil. wJv.u the filial'., gun was fired, shortly lifter ten o'clock, ihe paradebc- to, move south from Dayton and Western, moving,south to Summit, the vcrious divisions, falling in us the column parsed. v ':' (Jen. Walker and staff headed the parade, whicli consisted of «fig-ht divisions. The first division, led by 'he veteran signal Vorps, inc-l.uOecl th? departments of Illinois, VYiscoiishi and rcniisylvania. As the hijad o£ the parade turned down broad'-Summit avenue, t the old veterans straightened their shoulders and tried to renewsthpir3-mith, lining-up as 6£ old when tMjj had been able to turn a corner in a straight line. The avenue wus crpwde'd,'on both sides with .spectators, who 'frpplaudecl favorite posts or .favorite le.iiders; and now and again a cheer wcnifii.p/for the fine appearance of somf. of t'he{essknown posts. Opposite the residence/of Col. K. Jf. Newport many white-haired veterans uncovered and saluted us.they recognized (he >vido\v ; ;of their loved "Black Jacki'" rnud Mrs. Jcflin A. Logan carefully returnei;! every salute. Fipwem Sc»tt«fi>d In Their Prtth, . As. t'lie hc.ad 61 .each division arrived cl this part of "th^ avenue a group of prettj-igi'rls stepjJid-but'JDto'tlie street and scattered flowerq;befpre the oncoming 1 veterans, who furtively picked up.i the bloBSoms- and prou'dlj placed them IE their' buttonholes.-: lliis scattering of flowiers, in. tribute of^ihe bravery of tlie okl veterans, was>toie by 20 daughters of |okl soldiers, seV</ral of whom >yere al.so tlescendants o"f'-the '-j'oung- g-irls/'who more than^a century ag-o scattered flowers^before^-the feet of Cen..'^Vasriington;.-ns' he was on route to.Keiv York to be inaugurated as first of the United States. The swept on down the avenue, past the mammoth residence where were the indies' headquarters, in front of thp big- reception stand in Summit park and under an evevgreeti arch erected at the head of Sixth street by the colored citizens of St. Paul. The loug column of veterans turned down Sixth street past (.be numerous grand stands with their .many th'bu- .sands and the crowded sidewalks, the greeting cheer following- along the line as the more prominent leaders were recognized. At -the vacant end of the square on which is being- constructed the new government building there has been put up a grand-stand for 2,000 children, whose red, whitoiand bine capes and toques were soMirranged as to form a living flag. ' '...-'•• • At the lower end of Sixth street the reviewing stand had been erected and whenCoramanrlor-iii-Chiet Walker arrived here he Icft^the line and took his place on the stand, where he returned the salutes of the., vctcrntis as they passed by and were dismissed on the adjoining 1 streets. NewB by Telesrraph from Varioii* To-wna in Indiana. Vlau War on tho lid! I.ln«. South I3eud, lud., Sept. 2.—A meeting of representatives of telephone linen competing with the Eell company in Michigan, Ohio. Indiana and Illinois wai held here Tuesday TO take stops looking- to the consolidation of telephone interests representing 4,000 miles ol toll lines, including Chicago, Detroit, Cleveland, Toledo, Grand liapids and other cities. The consolidation is expected to take in Wisconsin also and ether states. A committee wns appointed to formulate plans which will be considered at a meeting- here September 0. The consolidation of tell lines will require the construction of connecting lines. Gloss Fnctory to Kcsuinc Work. -JW Muncie, Ind.. Sept. 2.—The Muncie Flint Glass company notified CO blowers, or, in all. over 250 bonds, to report for work Wednesday iiiornifr. The wage scale lias not yet boon settled and the BJoivcrs will work on last year's scale until a settlement is mad<\ The company reports that tho star', was made absolutely necessary because of the demand, and that business in that line is beginning to brighten up very materially. Muiicic's other six glass factories remain idle. Hominc Match Arranged. Elwood. Ind.. Sept. 2. — A carrier pigeon race is being arranged between Elwood rind Anderson birds for next Sunday. Or) Saturday niprbt, the'birds •will be taken 1o Terre Haute, Ind. where they will be released, and the fastest time made will be carefully recorded and the prize awarded to the birds''owner. This city has over 2,000 carrier pigeons and several fanciers have birds with fast records. Rov. Jumen De nuchananno Dead. Washington, Sept.' 2. -i- A special dis patch from Galvestqn, lex., says: Bev James DeBuchananne, P.h. D., M. D. was found dead in his N -c1iair Tuesday, He wns born June 4, 1S3 : 1, at Harvard Mnss. His father was the eldest brother of the duke of OrleXnsj.,<',being exiled from France during Hhe 'revolution ol 1812-33. lie gr:iduaU'd\from Heidelberg and afterward studied at Paris Oxford nnd the Vatican.',, For 20 years h'e wns pastor of the Dover (X. H.) Congregational church. Ten years ago here nounced orthodox religiori'Bud has been occupying liberal and spiritualist platforms. He will be buried at sea with ma sonic rites in accordance with his will. Ladles' McKinlor Clol>. La Grange, Ind., Sept. 2.—The ladies of La Grange met in the McKinley club headquarters and organized a ladies' McKinley club. The club will secure the proper outfits for marching and will take part in all republican meet- . Ing-s and rallies. They will hold their , meetings, every Friday.and will be addressed by prominent speakers. Over 300 women have already been enrolled ur.d the list is growing fast. ' Gold Mloo at Portland. Portland, Ind., Sept. ".—A practical miner from'the west and two men from Camden have leased the Arthur, stone quarry, two miles west of this city. They have erected a small smelter and arc dining for gold. The metal was discovered in. the quarry two years, ago, but not until lately was any attempt niade to develop it. Silver has been found also. Threaten to I>ynoh R Blind M«n. Decatur, Ind., Sept. 2.—There are rumors here of a possible lynching, and ns a result the jail is strongly guarded. The prisoner against whom the threats Ere made is named Granges, a traveling phrenologist, and the complainant is Mary Lehmon, who is well known throughout the county, and whose home is at Berne. The condition of the victim is said to be precarious. Granges is blind. Telephone for Hammond. Hammond, Ind., Sept. 2.—The Chicagw Telephone company, which operates a line between Chicago and this city, has been granted by the city council a franchise to build a main line and operate a local telephone exchange. The or- c'inancc establishes no rates, nor does it grant any exclusive rights to the company. Hant Crbnd the headquarters of the executive con'.mfttee that • the tlnie avallable.for cor- re'»pon'denj!o"'n'ria" organization 'has 'been "n^aUycily'Stfffehbrt,'- Sn'd the'population of . eal(! stati.'.'-»0'.wlc)e)y.soatterod.that It has been' Impossible" to take,' the" necessary •fop's- to Ibrftillociil ; -orKanlzatlonsand toob- triH'a-Uie-Blcctlon of .-detejrates -to tills con- yvntlcw. Democrats-. -of the true Talth In tliese Btates .doubtless regret the absence W'reprfjsentaU-ve's'from -this convention as- deeply -a3'"'ca'n ;! tho, convention. Although -»«n-ltorleS'-arc v -not mentioned In the -call fqr. Mils convention, the democracy of the OJrrliorks-jSof ••AJAsKo.. Al '* zona - and New Me*xloo liav^-BttHantly sent delcRatlons.' - "Wo ' recommend-.';. the, 1 lollowlns tem- "p^fary officers 'of -thi • convention: Clmlr- man,- ex.-G'OV.;,-Kos-n-eii P. Flower, of Wa- , .., lertown, N...-T.;. secretary, John R. Wilson, "iriilanaiiolls; sergeant-at-arms, Walter f. Kosaler,- Indianapolis. .... . . 'iTie'-re3diDg"of 'tois report \vos inter- ruiit'ed hi'rf request Hppiaase, " Bo Lynched If Caught. '' Tampa, Fla., S<;pt. 2. — When J. F. Barnes returned to his home in the suburbs Tuesday afternoon he found his.young- wife unconscious on the floor, .3y Mrs. Barnes' side was her .babj-, which had'been badly in jnred. PhysijeJans: wcre^ summoned nnd Mrs: BoTnes reviyed. She said that during, the afternoon a negro entere'fl the house and her.' In-'.th\ struggle she diopped the baby nrid Ti\negro stepped on it. Mother and cBHd are seriously injured and may Vie. Posses pre searching for the negro; and if he isjcaught a lynching is certain. ?. Ilctlred from tue K»vy. Washington, Sept.. 2.— Medical .Inspector David KlndRberyer, in charge cf the navnl hospitatin this city, was retired' from 'the navy SVeduesday, having readied the age. limU., Dr. Kindleberg-- cr wtis'a native of Palo, but entered the 3850. /:£,. „. Chicago Alan Will Talk. Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 2.—The Central Labor union has engaged Thomas Morgan, of Chicago, for the speaker of t^ie celebration Labor day.. The Central Labor union has been reorganized and H is on a stronger basis than ever before, so it is expected the demonstration Will be the largest witnessed in this city, Alderman Got* A Warning. Bourbon, Ind., Sept. 2.—Austin Downing, city councilman, has received a let- lei- notifying him to be on his guard, DS his property would be destroyed by fire in a short time. JCr. Downing has recently made enemies by ordering all property holders whose sidewalks are in bad shape to rebuild them. A New Bicycle Plant. - - Munuic, Ind., Sept. 2.—A train loaded with' machinery for the bicycle tube works at Albany has arrived here and In four weeks 400 men will be at work in one department. The plant will employ 1,800 men, the product going to the consumers, who own the plant and nrc bicycle manufacturers. . Diphtheria Raging at Mentonc. Ligonier; Ind., • Sipt. 2. — Thirteen ' cases ,of • diphtheria are reported at Jleiitonc, Kosciusko, county. There have -been several deaths, and the roost rigid quarantine measures Tiave been established to prevent a spread of th« iualady,. • Dim Under the Wheels. Shelbyville, Ind., Sept. C. — While coming to this city Monday night William Dogrgett was struck and horribly mangled 'by a train. Many-think that Doygett threw himself in front of the cars. Killed'bv Breothing in a Sand Burr- South Bend, Iiid., Sept. 2.—Wolf Erhardt's four-year-old daughter in try- ng to pull a'sand -burr from her Bond' used her teeth. The burr.flew down ior windpipe, causing death.

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