Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 4, 1896
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THE VOL. XXL Your Last Year's Cloak- LOGANSPOKTi INDIANA, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4 1896. NO. 238. IS ALL RIGHT But its not ®? style and every time you pit it m you'll feel uncomfonable. ' Here's m use ia this when you can "juy a model garment s§ clop, Monday is bargain day in our cloak departoeit and also in tae dry goods de?artments e Bargains of every Mad, Fur collarettes, of every description, in Beaver Otter Seii.1 Astraohan,' Persian Lamb, Nutria, Electric Seal. Everyone at a bargain and a beauty like cut with Satin lining and best Electric Seal Jj)Q CQ orth for Salts Seal; Plush Capes IS by 45 inohe?, ., ' lined with tho new shaped collar, worth t|» 5!?G 50 (or **& Best plush cape 30x160 with Ihlbet all round and heavy silk lining and large band storm <C f /C jQ collar, worth $35, for , .plU,4O -$5.48 Eiejrant fancy Keri.ey capos, all in the latest styles and very handsome, up from. ... New Jackets arriving by every express. Tho very latest ideas and every parrnent a bargain- Do see .our .beaver or bouela jacket, nicely trimmed, •*• n that is worth §0.50 for Underwear Bargains. That elegant underwear that we bought at 30 cents .. on the dollar. For men, ladies and children— - o . cottOD, ileeced and wool, up from 75 cent dress goods, all the n*w novelties for. 75 cent feather boas for.. 73 cent 101 cotton blankets for. $1.25 menu' flannel shirts tor : 40 cent Onyx hosiery for ••••; 8i cent wool stocking yarn, per skein 23 cent handkerohiegfc for 49c 35c 4Sc 88c 25o 05o ^ Bargains IE Every Department. Agent for Butterick Patterns, I $1 23 » ' - .It's Simply a Matter of Business That of trading with us. You certainly want the very host value for Dhe very least money. That Is business. As far as Quality, Stylo and Wear arc comcarned our line of Sh'oes . eamnot be surpassed. When it comes to price, -we are Just ,1 mue under tho lowest. "Wo have proved that to a great many. Prove it to you 1C you will call. Men's Solid Working Shots '• ..........•••••• Men's Solid Cress Sh'oes Ladies' Dongota. Button Shoes. Ladies' Fine Kid Button Shoes ,• •';; " " „ „. Boys' and Girls' School Shoes • • <oc TO ^i. o Got a Writing Tad and Ruler With Each Pair. E. M. Walden & Company. 315 Fourth Street. We Are Too Busy to Talk Politics In our advertisements, but we really think our stock is i6to i better than any other in the City. We have Everything that is desirable in Suitings, Overcoatings, Trouserings And sell at the very lowest prices consistent with best garments. Carl W. Keller Tailor and Draper. 3 « market Street. ! Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin October 1st 1896, Consumers desiring to avail themselves of the annual rate, on the basis of six payments, should arrange to have their stoves connected by that date in order to be on time. |itogansport & Mash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 310 Pearl Street. $*tl^%^.:;;^^ DEMOCRATIC CLUBS Hold Their Quadrennial Convention ,, at St. Louis,. Addresses .of President Black and Vice President Stevenson, the Temporary Chairman. St. Louis,'Oct. 3.—Beautiful autumn ocratic Clubs which assembled in the Auditorium building Saturday morning. Tbe spacious structure was profusely decorated with fluffs, banners and bunting, interspersed with pictures of tiie men celebrated in the history of democracy. A notable exceptibn ic the gallery of" portraits was the absence of President Cleveland's \vcll-hcown lithograph. Oh account of delayed trains nnd late arrivals there was no meeting: of the Executive committee Friday night. Early Saturday morning those members of the executive committee who are in attendance at the convention met informally iindratiHcd-the-programmeof the proceedings as prepared by Secretary McKcan. I'roinlnent Visitor*. Among' the prominent visitors nnd delegates to the convention are Vice President Stevenson, ex-Gov. Black, ot Pennsylvania; Hon. BCD ton JlcMillin, of Tennessee; Congressman Williain Sulzer, of New York;' M. J. Hervun, btatc organizer of democratic clubs in Maryland; Judg-e Hughes, of Pennsylvania; W. Lambert, o£ Newark, N. J-Guv. Clark and Gov.-elect Jones, of Ai- kansts; Francis G. Newlands.of Nevada (chairman of the national silver party convention); Gov. Stoue, of'Missouri; George P. Kemney, national organizer of silver party, Washington, J>. C.; ex- Senator Money, of Mississippi; George Vt: Etio, of El Paso, Tex, Mr. Itae has been sergcani-at-i'.rms r.f the association for the last eight years. ' The delegates were slow in assembling at the Andilffrium and at 11 o'clock, the hour when the'Convention should have been called to order, there, were not over 300 delegates present. • The Missouri and Illinois delegations were honored by tha presence of many ladies. At 11:20 o'clock the Franklin county (0.) club marched in with the handsomest banner of the convention and received three cheers. At 11:25 Vice President • Stevenson entered the hall leaning on the arm of ex-Gov. Black, of Pennsylvania. Mr. Stevenson limped perceptibly and showed the effects of injuries received at the collapse of the platform at Burlington, Ia. At 11:-15, o'clock Secretary McKcan called the convention to order and the' Jefferson Glee club, accompanied by the band,rcndered the national anthem, "America;'* I'rofttiloat Blftck'fl. Address. President Black was greeted with a round, of- applause and spoke as-follows: ',;• . • ,. President. Black, In calling the convention to order, said that the cause they were supporting was that of no section arid no class, but of the whole people. There was was but one'class, ho declared, who were not represented-In the convention, and that was tho comparatively few who/epresent- ed the syndicates and trusts and other combines. "Mr. Bryan," sn!d tho speaker, "stands for the republic, for the continued rule of the people, for the Independence of our •people, for the right of man to live and to labor for himself, for his children. TV'e, therefore, propose to stand shoulder' to shoulder, with all men who will stand with us, and. never was welcome more' heartfelt than, that which wo extend to our'silver brethren, and our populist brethren, who have ' magnanimously Imperiled many'things most dear to them that they might come to us to save our common country and rescue humanity Itself from the- fate which o-jr powerful opponents' have prepared for It. With the election of Bryan and a people's congress, we can look, forward to the dawn of a now century under brighter auspice's and the approach Of another folden age of peace, plenty and prosperity, like that which followed the election of Jeflcrso!"-" The speaker said there was no need to be .alarmed over the declarations In the Chicago platform. He found In them nothing new. Every principle declared, wag as old as the Declaration of Independence and BOino much older. "It is a liappy circumstance in thlsJ crisis " continued tho speaker, "that tho working men In our country know their rights • and daro maintain them. W,hon they unite with tho farmers on a common cause the success o£ tho. cause Is assured, and all the millions which Hanna's syndicate's can pour out would avail nothing as a counter-balance In the light." Mr Black then defended Mr. Bryan, declaring that ho was Interested In no trusts and was the servant of none; ha was just n plain man of .brains, and of character, of uncompromising conviction and Invincible integrity. No blemish, he said,, could bo found upon his record, and the onlv charge preferred affalnst him was SSuth and eloquence, which ho would an : Bwor for after he,was elected to the pros- nospeaker closed by asking the. organ-/ motion to see to It that eyery vote Bhall.. bo polled, "in spite of money and intlml r , datum " and ho expressed tho hope .that the Australian, ballot would shield'the Elector from tyrannical espionage, and that the many thousands whoso voices are for H«nna but whose hearts are for Bryan, will avail themselves of its security ...toJ. cast their ballots for their country and. ior ; themselves. _ . . . ; , .• President Black's address was. frequently interrupted by applause by; those in proximity, to the platform,,, but the speaker's..voice wus unable to, penetrate the'distance to.the outwurd Bents and cries of "louder" u-ere-crn- etantly''heard.; At-the..conclusion of Black's, speech .Vice Pro^clirnr Steves-' pon .was introduced:, who "spoke in.patt ' AddrcHl of Vice President Stovenion. In opening his remarks the Mce president expressed his appreciation of the houor of being selected to preside as temporary chairman and declared the gratitude of democrats everywhere was Oue to the democratic clubs for the sreat work they had done and would do. The democratic party for 32 years prior to the election of Mr. Cleveland had not at one single .moment controlled the presldtncy and both houses of congress, and the republican party, he declared, wart responsible for'the long train of llnancW disaster, inonopolles and trusts. During that poriod the "monetary policy of tho ruiinaen: ci our government was abandoned and silver demonetized." The evils resulting- from this act hud never been nnd would never bo ' adequately told. Vice President Stevenson then touched nn the statement of the republicans that (ho tariff..was the Teal. Issue and said the election of the-republican ticket meant the rcenactment of the McKinley tariff law, tho most unjust, the most odious law known to {i_ny period of the history of t he- country. The repeal of the McMnlcy Jaw and the enactment of tho Wilson bill ;iflcr a desperate struggle, he dcclaied. was "literally a struggle ot the people against the monopoly and greed fostcra-' ,.nd made powerful by more than 30 yfars of republican, leg-islatlor.." Tiio Ovornhiulowliip Ili.iUf, The fln.ancliir quoslifin, however, over- shadow'cici all other issues in tho prcMnnt contest, and his parly allegiance and determination to vole for Bryan and Sewall was the outgrowth of a deep ,,-onvlctlon that sold and silver lint! equal 7-iX-ORnition in the constitution of the United States; Lluu thi> prosperity of the past was a:- •rlbutablo to their joint issue on an equal basis, and that the'evil days fallen i!',»on us were in no small measure the result of the demonetization of silver. He <wc- •jrcasod. regret at the withdraw;); of prominent democrats from tap party. a.:ul r,a:fl chat as the "parting ol tho ways" hud •been reached it was well to inquire whether "their part or ours Is the true or.i-." KecriNiut tn IJcmocriitlc Faith. "Art- we recreant to democratic faith nnd traditions In standlnpr by thi- historic organization, or they, in adding directly or indirectly in the triumph of its great an- 'uiRunlstV By the constitution of "Jie United States congress Is vested with the :jolc power 'to coin money, rcculatu the vnlue thurof nr.d of foreign coi.'.s and to .'lx the standard of weights and measures, 1 and it Is-further provided that 'no sUtu shall coin money or malce anything but . ,'.;old and sliver coin a tender in payment uf debts.' Tl;e system of bln:i Lalllsm is here established. Gold and silver here ilud equal recognition. As democrats wo believe in honest money—the money of the constitution. Have wo in lhc> af'.^oca.-'y of bimetallism departed from democratic teachings, from the democratic faith on this question?" .Mr. Stevenson then wont on to show that the platform of the democratic national convention of 1859 declared for honest money—"consisting of gold nnd silver and paper .convertible into coin on demand," and in "1SS4 Mr. Cleveland' was nominated and subsequently elected upon tho declaration: "We believe in honest money, the gold and silver coinage of'the constitution and 'the circulating medl-im convertible Into sueh money without loss." In JS8S the platform of the last.preceding convention, was unanimously rrafllrir.jd, nnd In 183? the platform declared for""the use of'hoth'co'd. aM-sllver as'a standard of money,of the country." "This declaration,"-continued Mr. Stevenson, "met my earnest approval then as it does now. Can it bo that, those of us who four years later still hold to 'the use; of both metals as standard'money of tho country have abandoned tHu'faith and are no'longer worthy to bo called'.democrats? -Js.it too mucli to ' claim that In giving our support" to the nominees of the Chicago convention we aro 'keeping, the faith?' The ' charge of recreancy does not lie at our door." Republican Party's Position on tno l»xao. The position' of the republican r.arty, past and present, on. the money question, was reviewed. 'The llnar.cial plank of tho platform ndppto.1 at St. Louis was quoted and the vice president then went on to say: "In what party platform In.any history of. our country can there be found so humiliating a proposition? Did the republican leaders who formulated that declaration really expect England, 'the leading commercial nation, of the world,' to consent to an International agreement looking t.o the rec-stabllshiijent of bimetallism in the two great English-speaking nations? Or was tills- proposition simply to placate and keep In line until after tho election such members as still believe the Interests of the.people could be best subserved by the USQ of the two precious metals as standard money? I repeat the Inquiry of our candidate for the presidency: 'If the gold standard is tho best-if it is'desirable- why even lliis thought of a change? • \Vhv even tho suggestion of an international agreement? Why hu,mble ourselves at the feet of England that she may consent to something that will not redound to our benefit--as a people? This clause.of the republican platform Is a confession of weakness. .Either the single gold standard is the beet 1'or our country or it is not.' In. conclusion Mr. Stevenson said: "I am llrmly persuaded that in all the present contest the Interests of all the people are bound up In the success of the democratic oar'v whoso creed- upon the pending, vital'Issue was the living faith of the founders of our government. Now, as in the struggles of the past, Its appeal Is to the judgment, the patriotism, xho sense- of Justice of.tho American people. Its candidate for the presidency is the able and eloquent statesman whose words have, cheered the despondent, given hope and in-, spiratlon .to his countrymen, and whoso inn.UBurP.tion' will be the earnest of.bet- 'ter days to tho republic." • . - -President Stevenson's address was warmly received, and although its de- .livery occupied nearly 1% hours the closest attention was given to it. ;. Gov; Stone's Welcome. "f : At'-tlie conclusion of Vice President •-Stevenson's address;. Gov. Stone 'marched, down' the aisle to the.sp.eak- ers"i>lntform leaning on the.nrru o£ e:x> Gov Fishbaelc, of Arkansas. The-convention thre\y their hata in. the air "v/hile the band played "Dixie." Gov. Stone, in a few : appropriate words, wel- corned the delegates to Missouri. : Then three cheers were proposed for .Gov'.'AHgeld,-of Illinois. These were .accorded a hearty response, after which Gov 'Stone, fri his customary warmth of •welcome, extended a hearty invitation :-to the club to tarry long on Missouri so'il.i. , •." -The committees on credentials, perinanent organization, finance, resolutions; etc., were then appointed and the.convention took n recess until three' CYCLISTS CALL. Maj, McKinley Keceives Delegation of Wheelmen from Buffald They Send Back Carrier Pigeons An- nouncinp; Their Arrival—Other Delegations Arrivet Name, ivstuio 1'lcket,. '•' !induiiia'polis,.Ind'.,''Oct. 3.—The state. ; c6m'mittee" of'the national democratic - at :tts meeting here decided not . in'the: field.;:'' ";. Canton, 0., Oct. 3—At 8:30 Saturday morning- Mnj. McKinley began another record-breaking day of campaigning .at his own home and from his own porch. Tv.'O delegations before six o'clock; one caiiK- from Harrisburg, Pa., and numbered more than 300; the otber from the Sunday Creek valley, in Athens county, 0. The Sunday Creek valley is part of the great Hocking- valley mining 1 region. The delegation of miners numbered GOO. W. J. George, of Harrisburg-, was the spokesman for the dele- gat ion from'that oi'y, and J. M'. Allen, editor o£ the Athens Gaswllc, spoke for the miners. "lie referred to Maj. Mc- Kinlcy as the friend and benefactor at the miners and recalled his prompt and efficient action in the winter of 189-1 when starvation threatened to depopulate the region from which this delegation came.' In addressing the two delegations Maj. McKinley paid, in part: "What men want Is business activity. What laboring men want Is work. \ve have discovered ill the last 3>/j yiars that \vc cannot .Increase the output 0! Hie mines or the wages of the minor by rtr-creaslnK manufacturing In the United States, vVe have discovered that less American coal is required it we do any part of cur wM-Ic in Europe rather than in the Unll..'d States. I favor that policy which will give the largest development to every American interest, that gives the widest opportunity to every American citizen, that gives the most work and best wages to every American laborer and secures .to our people the highest possible prosperity In or, their occupations. Itllxtafce of 1892. "The mistake of 1592 needs no elaboration. It has been felt and realized In every section of our common country, and this yr-ar i,I 1890 ia the first time since it was made that the whole people have had a. chance Lo correct it, What will they do. my fellow citizens of Ohio and Pennsylvania? We had hoped that things would take a turn for the better, but.they have not. al- thoug-h .1 am sure that such Is the wish o£ (he American people to-day, and the earnest and sincere aim' of the republican n&rty, but such a condition seems Impossible under our present revenue legislation, I win not pursue the distressing record lurthcr. Never has business beon poorer; rover has Industrial distress been greater: never have the enterprise and progress of the country been so retarded as diTlns the low tariff, or no tariff, year? of 1S9I-9I>. in all our history. Cither lw*u«.*. "With me the necessity of the restoration of a judicious and wise American tariff policy is a firm conviction, seconi to nothing In Importance except the preservation of law and order, which we inn?.*, have, of justice and domestic tranquillity, and the preservation of our credit, our curn-ncy and our national honor. We must defeat by decisive.majorities every scheme for the debasement of our currency, whether •t be free silver or Irredeemable p-ipct "money but while we do this we must also defeat the destructive' and -langi-rous menace of free trade." TVheolmicn Call on 'McKinley. JIaj. McKinley made his second speech Saturday to the Wheelmen's lIcKinlcy and Hobart republican club of Buffalo, which arrived on a special train at 10:15. There were 330 members in the party which called on Maj. McKinley anil they made a pretty picture grouped. under the trees.. They wore trim uniforms of blue and white. 'When Mnj. McKinley appeared on the porch the wheelmen gave him their salute, 150 tiny bells tinkled simultaneously and imisJcnHy for a moment and then came the best of music, a volley of cheers from the human throat. The Buffalo wheelmen brought three carrier pigeons with thorn, which'were sent back with the following- message written by McKinley: "Canton, O.,Oct. 3, ISM.—The TVhOTtmcn's McKinley and Hobart republican club, of Buffalo, N. Y.. arrived this morning, and requests me to'send this greeting to their friends at home, in which I beg to join. "(Signed) WILLIAM M'KINJ-EV In'response to F. B. Steele, spokesman for the jitiffnlo wheelmen, Maj. Me- Kinley thanked the Buffalo delegation for its call and excused himself from making- a formal speech for the reason that he was scheduled to address all of the wheelmen in a body later in the day. Following- the Buffalo wheelmen came a delegation of 450.employes of the Standard Manufacturing company of Pittsburgh. Other Delegation! Call. , Following- the Buffalo wheelmen came a delegation of 450 employes of •the Standard Manufacturing company, of'^Pittsburgh. F. J. Torronce, spokesman for this delegation.said most of the men in it were democrats who proposed to cast their first republican vote, this year. Six men bore on a gilded platform a beautiful porcelain bathtub, decorated with and mounted in gold which was presented by the Standard company to Maj. McKinley. Maj. McKinley was heartily cheered when lift rose to speak. ^Elis speech was impromptu and -uncommonly spirited. While the major was speaking a delegation from Barbourton, 0., 300 strong, marched up to the house and filed into the yard. As soon as Maj. McKinley finished his remarks, 0. C. Barbour, the great match ma.ker,introduccd.the delegation of his employes. . . Five hundred workinginen from the Allegheny shops of the Pennsylvania lines .pressed ( closely behind the Bar' bourton delegation and Maj. McKinley scarcely had -time to sit down before the railroad men massed themselves in front of the'porch. W. 1» Kirker.was the spokesman. .' ., ' The sixth speech followed the fifth -.wry . swi-ftly. . Delegations chaflsrfid places, ana in less man seven minute*! Maj, McKinley was bowing to a new audience. There were upwards of 500 men in it, and (they came from th« works of Mclntosh, Hemphill ta Co., and tb« Star Tin-plate company ot. I'ittsburgh. The seventh speech of the day was ft Bhortonc to ;v delegation of 100 employe* of 'the Pittsburgh & Western railroad. Eobert Krahenbihl was the spokesman. At 12:30 a delegation, 2,000 strong, from Washing-ton county, Pa., arrived. It was composed of farmers, miners iron workers and tin platu makers. The ninth speech was made to the GOO railroad men from Fort Wayne, Ind. They had been traveling since daylight. Their spokesman was Knoch Cox. MARTiNELLI ARRIVES. Has ttot llnon Empowered by Pope to »•- tabllxh an Kcclculaiitlciil Court IIere. •' New York, Oct. 3.—Mgr. Martiuelli. archbishop of Ephesus, recently appointed apostolic delegate in the United States to succeed Cardinal Satolli, was a passenger on the Cunard liner Campania, which arrived at her dock Saturday morning. The archbishop is a short and slender man. J3e ha.s a swarthy complexion, piercing black eyes, and black hair, slightly gray. He is very graceful In. his action and has an attractive manner while in conversation. He speaks English fluently. Tie said the pope had not decided who was to succeed the deceased Bishop Ryan, of Buffalo, and KOST REV. SEBASTIAN MARTINELLL Bishop Curtis, of Wilmington, resigned. He denied that he had beon empow- cicd by the pope to establish an ecclesiastical court in this country to try case* which were formally referred to tha congregation of tbe propaganda at liorne. The archibishop left for Washington in the morning. . .. ••' jfgr:".Satolli 'will sail- for 1 European•• the ISth inst SCIENTISTS' RETURN. EipeHltlon to Japan Co Study Total EcHp«« of Sun Itencheii San Francisco. San Francisco, Oct. 3.—Arthur Cur- . tiss James' yacht Coronet and the party of scientists she carried to Japan to observe the August eclipse of the sun has returned here. The scientists consisted 'of Prof. Todd, Amherst college; T%st Assistant Engineer Peinberton, United States navy; Williard P. Gerrish, Har- . vard observatory; E. A. Thompson, me- chanician, and Kogaff, photographer, and their assistants. Though clouds 'interfered greatly with, the pJans of Prof. Todd the results obtained he says will l>e of much interest and profit to science. The party took up its statioa at Esashi on the northern coast of Yesso on the northern islet of Japan. On August 9, the corona was seen and a • 'great number of photographs made ia the two minutes and thirty seconds of. the totality of eclipse. The Coronet starts for New York in about a week. The scientists and guests will return east over land. "independent Democracy" Vlln Fetltlonm. •' Springfield, III., Oct. 3.—The national democratic party filed additional petitions Saturday with the secretary of state for electors and state officers. There were also petitions tiled for the Seventh and Seventeenth congressional districts for members of congress and members of the state board of equalization The petitions 1 have been filed under the head of the "Independent Democracy." AcddeufirtTHigpol* Kaistne. Jcftersonvillc, Ind., Oct. 3.—Albert Murray, ST., James Hinton and William Hiriton were fatally injured at a republican pole, raising at Sellersburg, 18' miles north of here, Saturday morning. The pole, which was 156 feet long, broke while being raised. One piece came down with a crash, striking the three men and crushing them. > EuKllith champlou Wins. Dublin, Oct. 3.—The three-mile international match between Couneff.thO' American champion, and Bacon, thai English champion, for the' champion-: ship of .the world, was run here Satur-: day and von by Bacon. Conncff gave, up after the first mile. rirc In a North Dakota Town. • \rviila, X D., Oct. 3.—A fire at Em- crado Friday night'destroyed several stores and offices, including Bleeckers general store, Irvine's drug store, Poe's. fruit store and post office. The wind bein™ in the south the remainder of the town%vns saved. The loss was partially covered by insurance. ' , Lost Vuluablo Paper at m Bryan Meeting. Cincinnati', Ocu 3.-L. G. Auxier, of. the wholesale grocery firm of llyland & Auxier, at 10 East Second street, lost $20,000 in- negotiable -paper and an .amount of cash during the Bryan >neeting,at Music hall Friday lie suspects• pickpockets.. . '

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