Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 12, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 12, 1896
Page 1
Start Free Trial

THE LOGANSP0RT JOURNAL YOJ> XXI- LOGANSPORT INDIANA, SATURDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 12,1896. NO- 219. Fall and Winter 1896-97. Fall Importations of Black Dress Goods. No woma n's wardrobe is complete without at least one good black gown. And we are In shape to gown the town. We are sole agents for I'rlestly's Renowned. Black Goods, (always on varnished boards)' the name stamped on every yard, and every yard is guaranteed. The stock has never been so complete, and we carry the banner on Black Goods. We offer choice of one lot of imported j ^^"og Black Goods, French Wool Brocades, ia new designs and weaves. All fall effects that were imported .to soil at 85 cents, choice for C3c We place on sale some handsome rent Priestly Fancies in Mohairs and Wool niul in Brocaded Wool, worth ?1.25, tins week for ............... OOc Fall Hosiery Underwear. Untold qnaii'titiea of fall and winter bosiorj' are now in our house. Enough you would say "to supply the Slate.". Not that much, quite, but all the best, NEW SILKS. Among out: patroiis there are mauy early buyers. Your every .desire has been catered to In this silk stock of ours. We have not stinted the stock on account of the times. Bigger variety than ever and better styles. Come aud soe. Wo are the first to show the very stylish green aud blue changeable taffeta silks for waists. Tl:o $1.23 quality for ...................... 9Sc We are offering a splendid quality ot' 21 inch brocaded taffeta for skirts, cents for ............... 75c Tlie new aud stylish material for skirts. Moire Antique. First here nt ................ ......... ?1.25 yd. THE CAMPAIGN. Latest 'News of the Doings in the 'Political World, Baseball ;t'o Gi'vo Way to Bryan at Washington — Martin Elected Successor. Special s.'ilc o.f satin Duchesse for skirts, 2.1 inch wide, regular value 51 for SS<j Splendid liuing silk in till colors, 21 Inch wide for lining capes, sleeves, etc., for .............................. 33c A complete lino of silk velvets iu all shades and splendid quality, IS incli ............................. G3c We display the novelty silks ever opened byands, and all the kinds and qunlitlea. Beautiful 2.1 inch goods for. 7 Onyx Hosiery. The Best Children's School Hose, Very heavy and very good 25c Ladles' fast black Onyx. Fine guagc, a -.13 ceut quality for 23C Underwear. , Wo offer some splendid bargains in greatest line or by us. ...¥1.00 Patterns We are sole agents for tho only reliable pattenrs—Buttcricks, Delineators and Fashion shoots are now ready for October. , Cloak and Suit Annex. Washing-tori, Sept, 11.—The managers, for Mr.-Bryan', the democratic nominee, and the)'Washington baseball club appeared '-tcf-'iaye, conflicting dhtes. ...The intention'-'of''^!^ democratic clubs oi this city vHis'.tp-.Jiuve Mr. Brynn.spe;ik here during 1 thej-.at'tcrnoon of the 19th inst. Applications for tickets of.admis;-, fiion bcciiuie so.-ifflmerous that no strap-, ture in the city-Viyould liolcl the crowd, and rirraiig'cine'n'lis were mdde to sficiire the,-bnscball park. On the date set for Mr. P.ry mi's appenrnncc here, the New York team-' ',weve scheduled to * Our remodeled annex will be opened fall weight underwear at 25c iu a few days with a most complete Seeing is Believing and we see wt carry the largest ami best assorted stock of underwear for Ladies, Gents and Children in the city. This is a department we give a great deal of .attention andVe can supply your wants. line of Jackets, Capes, Furs, and Misses' .and 'Children's wear and Ladles' skirts. Great care 'lias been exercised in selecting the proper styles and we know we are right. Wo All Prices All Kinds, are now prepared to supply you-with a fall wrap. WILER & WISE 409 and4ii Broadway. 306 Fourth 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. in Washington:".. In order to give the vast crowd'an'.'opportunity to hear Mr. Bryan on the^Mth, Mr. J. Karle Wag : nor has coniJJnjjYiicated with the .other ten clubs of tlit'leas-iic asking-permission to transfer-the regularly scheduled game here wi'th'-Capt. Joyce's men to. New York city, Mr. Wagner has recalled the relypse. of Pitcher Lester German. . ! Mivrtln Klwcted Ilnlt'H Suc':esnor.. ' Indianapolis, Ind., .Sept. 11. — The democratic state committee, after ex- Wtiusting all of its persuasive powers in nil attempt to induce Thomas 'Ing-part to accept the chairmanship which Ster-: ling U. Holt resigned Thursday, gave up the job and at 13:-45 Friday elected Barks Martin, of Spencer county, to the vacancy. Martin is a silver man and his selection is expected to pacify t.bat element of the party, which was the direct cause of Holt's resignation. Chairman Maitin's'l'rst official act vni.s made Friday afternoon when .he appointed Gov. Matthews and Thomns Taggart, of Inclia.napolis,; Allen. W. Clark, of Tcrre Haute; J.cu.lge J. E. Lamb, of Greennbiirg, and .7. L. Murdoch, of La Fnyette, a democratic state campaign coitimittoe. ' Will Connlder FuMoii Iu North. Carolina. • ftaleigh, X C-, Sept.-1.1.—Thepopulis Bta.te-committee will meet within te days .to .consider the question of i>ltc toml 'fusion with the democrats. Th populist state chairman declines io an whether the proposition made by th democrats is acceptable. It was mad • August -1 and was that the populist 'thould'have five and the democrats si eH'C.tors. The p'jpulista.will, under th terms of their ngn-i-moiil of Tlnirscla. with the republicans, nominate candi .dates for'congress in iJi'e Second, Fift! ,and Ninth districts. , ,,. KcpubDcnntt of Montnna. •jiejcna, Mont, Sept. 11.—Gold repub licaiis held a convention Friday mcnn ing and nominated three McKinley a.u Holxirt electors and 0, F, Goddurd, o BHliiig-s,'.'for congress. Silver rcpnb •licanS nominated Charles A. Ilartman 'and Stulorsed Bryan and Sewsill electors '-.' 'Wfll l!o Removed from tho Ticket. ::; .Ml'cid'lcsborough,. K.V., Sept. 11.—1Misi Zil'phn Roberts, o£ Manchester, h:n brought suit for $5.fi(iO damages a gains •Hon,--Sa:n Xnsh, elector for the stati at'loVge'on'the republican ticket. She •charges seduction and offers a ten-clay old'boy r.s'evidence. Kasli has fied, ant flic-slate committee will remove hin •froni tlir ticket. ' . •;"'• '• >'omln»t«cl for CoimreHH. ; PuH-rsburg,' Va., Sept. n.—SiJncyP Kpe.s h:is been'nominated for congress by the democrats ot the Four! li district Thfe'-'convention indorsed the Chicago (iandidiates ar.c't platform. ••:;"••' Will Not N'ltiuo rt Ticket. --Milwaukee, Sept. i'i.—The slate central ''committee of the golO democrats decided at a. secret meeting Thursday ni'ght-'iiot to put a state ticket in the Held:-.-.The committee was informer' that'Gen. Bragg would not run for gov- eernoiv as he did not feel equal to mi exciting campaign nt this time. Seu- utor'-'Vilas declared in favor of a stale ticket,.; but upon hearing- from each congressional district, t.hp committee decided not to place a ticket in the JBonnd to Have Fusion In Fort Worth, Tex., Sept, 11.—The re- i. ..gcrrutitry Francln' I'ofiition. ;.' : • • Washington, Sept. 1-1.—Several days .•ago Secretary Francis receivs-l from .Congressman By-nuni an invitation to 1 take-jjart in..the ceremonies incident t< See Our Prices on Granite Ware. 4 QUART ,S ATJCB PAN ............................................... 6 QT7ART SAUCE PAN. ............................................. S5c 8 QUART SAUCE PAN ........................... • ...... ; .......... 40c 10 QUART SAUCE PAN. COc 12 QUART SAUCE PAN ......... '..... .............. . .................. 65c C QUART MILK PAN .............. . ................................ 15c 4 QUART COFFEE POT. .. ......................................... BOc 6 PINT TEA POT ..... ....................................... ....... 35c NO. 28 WASH PAN ........ . .......................... '• ............. 20c NO. 30 WASH PAN ................................ ....- ..... ---------- > 25c CUSPIDORS ................ ...... ........... • ....................... 2* T.J. FLANIGAN, 3*0 Harket Street Natural Gas Rates. Partail payments annual rates begin October 1st 1896. Consumers desiring to avail themselver of the annual rate, on the basis of six.payments should arrange to have their stoves connected by <v thatdate in order to be on time, Logansport &! Wabash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. thc,'.notitic;itiou .of .the -notional demo- .cratjc'candidate on the 12th .inst., at Louisville. Thursday Secretary Francis publican state convention adjourned : | declined> this communication, biit ex- Thursday night after adopting- a resolution that the chairman appoint' a. committee with plenary powers 'to arrange for fusion with the populists. The convention did not nominate a Btate ticket, nor did it choose electors, leaving- everything to the committee, which will name the candidates after the terms of fiision arc agreed upon. Nearly all the congressional conventions followed the example of the main body and refrained from making nominations. Thursday's session of the convention was harmonious. The platform indorses the republican 'na'tional. plat-; form. Hon. E. H. E. Green, of Kaufman county,, was elected- by acclamation chairman of the state committee for two years. The convention invited ex-President Harrison to visit the state and deliver an address. . Thursday night Chairman Kane appointed the following campaign committee:. ' '" • 13. H. E. Green, John Grant, of Sherman, and Judge C. W. Ogden, of San Antonio. . . Known Nothing; of a Clurolnnil Letter. New Orleans, Sept. 11.—Sena'or Don-' elson Cattery 'left Friday morning' for Louisville'.vto.-',notify Geji. . John M.. Palmer, of 'Illinois, of his selection as candida.te'/..for- president of the United States on^-'.^he national democratic' ticket. ..AVji'epor.ter interviewed the senator just'ai'.jfe .'was boarding the train and a'skeS-ti im'wlie'ther he had received any word f 1*610''President Cleveland as- to his relations to wards the third ticket.. Senator Caffery relied in the negative, and added that heVknew nothing except what, he had seenV'in thepnpers, a.nd.it' was his opiniori'.'that' \t a letter,' was written it would be addressed 1o Chair-, man Bynurri;' | Senator Caffery wili.'prc- sent Hon. .JpKn.iR." Fellows with on in-' vltation on. ..the 1 ,, part of New Orleans "sound mone'y,'"'.deniocrats to deliver«in oddrcss before,\tile people of New Or- j leans some. timeVnext week, as Fellows Kpu'nks in Mempbj's Monday. It is though t that ifis'.jv'sll accept and come to this city, . 1 ,"^V^' Kevd.r'toA'Be XotlflCd. pi-esKcd the: wish that the •might receive earnest and zealous support. . . . _. Vacancies filled. ! Columbus,' O., 'Sept.' 10,--The state central 'committee of the "sound money" .democracy.,at its meeting here placed Thomas Beer,.of Bucyrus, and Samuel B:.Poland, of'Mourt Gilead, on the democratic state ticket for supreme .judge and food commissioner respectively, to take the places of the candidates put; on the state, thket.by tb'e . populists,' through the'fusion agreement...,.',' i'.. "••--'•-' .,...-.-..•»•".-: iine'to Fume friends,' ">, " ' -C.oluiubla,;S.'.C.,' Sept. 11.—Official re- iturns. ; l«ive been received from all itbp .counties and the very large total ,vpt|e,.-of 83,4SD is shown. This is almost asla-rgcias the largestcver polled in the state ifti n primary election. Of ^his : nmount;;Evans 'has 40.1GG and Earle 43,'•523, giving a Snal'majority for Baric of '3,lfi?. Gov. Evans said, in speaking of 'his defeat, that he attributed it more to false, friends than to any thing else. i ••..-; Wanted to Oust Marrlty. ., H-aiTisburg, Pa., Sept. 11.—The democratic -".ifate convention which was reconvened ifor the purpose of filling vacancies /on the ticket, caused by the resignation of. candidates since the adoptio'n' ot-tlie Chicago platform, was held-here Thursday. .The nominations- made are as follows: Judge D. C. Dewitt, of Bradford, county, and J. T. Ailmaii, of Juniat.i county, congress- men'at'large,' to succeed Benjamin C. Potts, of'Media, and John M.'Braden, of Washing-ton, who resigned. Thomas fiterrell, of Erie; Louis N. Ireland, of Al- • Jegheriy;-and Thomtis G. Delehanty, of Philadelphia, for electors at large to succeed James Deuton Hancock, of Franklin; G.'AV. G-uthrie, of Pittsburgh, und .'Willinm M. Singerly, of Philadelphia,-'resigned. The vacancies caused by thci-' rcsiguations of a number uf dis- .trict,Sectors w.ere also filled. An inci- 'dens'of-ihe convention was (h« dc/cP.t of '»" r'eHbtution. calling upon Natiqnnl Chairmttn Jones tboust'Williarn F. riur- 'rity, oii'I'hiladelpbi.n, as the. rationnl ; conilnitteoman from Pennsylvania, and .apppjofa successor,- "who will lit; in hearty'sympathy with the Chicago TOLD THE NEWS. Vermont .Delegation Informs McKinley of Their State Election •• i Louisville, Ky.,.Sept.*ll.-Cen. Simon ;Hcket;..-a-!id jlatform." Buckner, ^Mrs, Buckner and i 15olivnr Buckner, Jr.. arrived Tiolivar Simon 15olivnr from Milirfordsville 'Friday moniir.g Io nltead the Palmer and Buck-narnoli- fluation Saturday night. . . . . Will Notify by tetter. Washington, Sept. H,—Senator Butler,, chajrmaii of the populist commit- j tee, Friday ^morning" received- u. letter;;r of notification .to Mr.Bryai'. of hia norni-, nation by the/people's party; for president on -September 15. .Chai'nnan Sut- ler'has likewise'decided that he will mail to Mr. Watson his letter of fmtiflca- Dr. II. A. JJelano ncucl. .. J-Ch'icago, Scpfc 11.—Word was received here Friday afternoon that P.cv. II. A. Deiapq,. oC the Belden Avenue Ba.ptiet .fcliurcb/dicd at noon in Leieo.-Mor, Mass., %ylr«r.(;.jiV had been lying, critically ill with'lyphoid fever tor- se.tfi:;U days, by bis sido.whcn he tion'of Ins nomination as vice president on the same dote.. • : ' ' Chnirman of State Committee Deposed.' •St. Jxiuis, Sept. 11.—Chairman; Cook,-; of the state Democratic committee, Friday received word that at a meeting of the stale silver committee in Kansas City Col.'M.-F. "Doiul, chairman'of-th? state committee' of the silver party;Tiad been.deposed. The, cbarg-e ngninstCol;- Doud .ulleR-ed.-that he .was 1 endeavoring to miinipuiate the silver forces in^tho Interest nt the republics a pirty. l'!ii? name of Col. Doiid.Vsucci's:! •::• n:: cVi'a.':v.. man of the silver party is IJ'TI ••n.i>f\:nrvil\ : x£' c The fiirioral '"will b«y helrf at 0,,-but : apf yet the date has lick b'te ; u" ; ilecideci: lipOT). ; TlieiChicago -:. 1 ;.jBcfcWnvil'le, : -:n!l'." Sept.' -li.—As"the .'Cliicng3p,'& Alton' pasVc-nrfcr train wn's :iiii.vii«f':the':cjty Friday forenoon-and tad'-rcolshed/the. .suburbs, .a man sud- . den Cv,£uppeared' iu frc:it of, the, train 'and Jklfccrately. lay do-.yii, oil the track. ''itK'Va^i'.R .cut 'his hcuul 'in 'two. He 'jiroV&Tf6 ; ba Henry. Laiifrrclderi a cigar- •'niftV^r. "vrli'o 'iHis'.'inb.'/ric'ii'ls here', 'but is; 's-in Belleville.' !ifiv« Di-o-ivnoiJ. . . / London-, fciuj.if.'. n.— Ol.'if I.audsen, tha -Noru'e'gi™ ' novelist. -,v;is drqwned Friday- ai;S'e iirb'o'ro'iigli' white b Their Visit to Canton Occasion of an Enthusiastic Demonstration — No McKinleyBryan Debate. Canton, C,, Sept. 11.—The delegation of ]0. ; '. Vertnonter.s, who camo to tell Maj. McKinley about the rrpublicnn victory in the Green Mountain state, arrived at nine o'clock Friday morning and mnrchcd at once to the candidate's residence. The delegation was escorted by a full ttind and a large number of citi'/ens of CaJiton, some mounted and some unmounted. The Vermont delegation, bearers of good tidings and jrood cheer for republicans, ixere ::p- plauded all along Ihe line of march. When they arrived n1 the house Senator J'roctor, Gov, Woodbury, Gov.-elect Grout, Cor.gressmon Powers, Lieut. Gov. Mansur, Lieut. Gov.-clect X. W. Fiske, oC Isle La Mottc, with Hie speakers, went inlo the study to uv.'et Maj. McKiniey. State Chairman Merrill, whc delivered the first speech, declared that the battle in Vermont hntl been foughtsole- ly on national issues and was won bc- ca.nse the. freemen of !he state had, after One deliberation, rejected whh uu- alternble detonninaUon\he pernicious heresies of our opponents. The 39,000 plurality was by 2,000 the hrge-t plurality given any party within the history of the state in a gubernatorial election. Col. George T. Childs, naliou-il com- niittcenia.il from Vermont, followed. He referred to the important part Vermont played iji the. nomination and closed by saying: "While we'arc proud to place the tribute of Vermont upon the brow of honor and aj> knowleduo a just pride in the overwhelm- Infr verdict of last Tuesday, we can. If needs must be. say for Vermont, as Lowell said io her sister common-wealth of. Massachusetts: "But of/old deeds she need,jiot brag, How she broke sword and fetter; Fll'ns u]> apaln the dear old flag. She'll do yet more und bettor." Speech'of Maj. McKlnley. Maj. McKinley expressed heartiest we! come, to the. delegation and gratification ."that in the preliminary contest for the nomination for president the state of Vermont gave to me her,united vote. lie referred feelingly to the glorious lecord of the Gre>n Mo'untain state in the past and then said: The value' of your example is certainly greater, thnn ever In. the past, -n? the- lp- su'ea on which your victory was won are the 'same as those- which- now- encase the attention .of..the entire country. - The froe silver orators and cr^aTis of Vermont ill- concealed, If they did not positively assert, what Is Ijelns-proclaimed everywhere, that their solicitude Is 'the relief of those who might temporarily profit by a degraded currency, no matter. n.t what sacriilces of :he plainest precepts of good morals.. In no case and at no point do they propose a system to pay out national and private obligations jOn.thc plain, old-fashioned principles of (rood faith and honesty which have always distinguished, the American people, . . . ... . . On the silver question Maj. McKinley said: ' ' ' . , JHractically admitting that the effect of :he-free, unlimited and independent coinage of silver would be an Immense loss to he savings nnd resources of our people-, nnd -that Its adoption' would rf-duce the plane, of. their social and Industris! condt- ion, "they yet .seriously propose that wo shall I'lslc this hazardous experiment. Vermont has said In tones that cannot be misunderstood that she will havenothlnRtodo' with that fatal: experiment,, [Great ap- ilause and cries .of. "Good! Good!"] Jn- leed, they -are urging us to attempt hy eglslatlon to make EO cents' worth' of silver o pass current as a lepral tender, 100-cent dollar, good for all public and private oh- Igatlons. The mere -statement of tho prop- sltion ought to lead to Its instant rejec- lon. We cannot .by law make every man honest, but we certainly never will make law encouraging them-to.be dishonest. Applause.] To me the question of free trade is a ques- Ion ot humanity, the voice of labor plead- ng for Its own, and the question of free Filer is a tiuestlori of public morality, honor nd good faith,' and its success would be blot to our hitherto spotless national redit. [Applause,] Obscure the real IH- iie. and it finally resolves itsoll into that. The Vermont, visitors were the recip- cnts of much cordial kindness on their western journey, and were handsomely entertained in Cleveland Thursday night., They left for the wist at 11 o'clock Friday. Mr. T. M. Dial, of.St. Albans, who has the largest creamery in the world, presented Maj. McKinley with a bas-relief portrait of himself and Mr. Hobart Artistically done in butter. '• After Maj. McKinley's speech to.the Vermont delegation, Senator Proctor, Gov. Woodbury, Cong-reKsinan Power?, Cov.-eiect Grout and Lieui. Gov. Mansur made short speeches. ct "Mr. McKinley Is not Kolng to take th« Ktump. The democrats would undoubtedly like very much to seo him chasing over the country in a wild scramble for votes, as Mr. Bryan hits Inslstod upon doing. Mr. McKinley will continue to conduct himself ns a. man who appreciates the (U%- nlty and Importance .of the position ho seeks. He will not lend himself to any catch-penny scheme for the sake of satisfying the curious or making himself talkc-d about. I have heard this subject discussed, and I think J know what I am talking about when J say Mr. McKinley will continue to address the people who vlult him at Canton." CONFIDENT OF FINAL TRIUMPH. John Daly, tho Irlnli Dynamiter, StU] Hopeful for Irish CUUDO. London, Sept. :i.— John Daly, th« Irish dynamiter, who was released from Portland prison on August 20, returned from his visit to Paris Friday ,-ind will go to Limerick Saturday. In an interview with a representative of the press, Daly said that he was getting stronger, but he is still tremulous and acutely afflicted with nervousness. Spenldngol his prison experience, he said: "My prison life was too dreadful to think about. The English prison system it brutal at the best, but it is applied to Irish prisoners with the CuJJest severi- !y. The officials of Portland prison wera for a long time aware that Gallaghei and Whitehead were insane and the six Jj'isb political prisoners who are still confined ir. Portland arc a.'l ill. Ofie ol them I believe to be already insinc." 1 Daly in conclusion saitl that he iva« still confident of the ultimate triumph ,of the Irish cause. BANKS RELIEVED, .JCrcasury Wciiarimuut Telegraph* S'JOOf OOO to New Orlcan*. Washington, Sept. 11.—The treasury department has relieved the Xew Orleans bank by transferring for them from I\e\v York io NewOrleaus, by tei- '. egraph, $300,000. The thre-; bank failures which havij occurred within the past ten days have left -file solvent banks short of funds, and they have found it necessary to draw on the, reserve deposits in New York banks. Comptroller Eckels has received a telegram from Bank Examiner Johnson, at New Orleans, stating that the clearing house committee has decided to issue clearing house certificates. Mr. Johnson expressed the belief tnatthcr* would be no further trouble with th« banks. MAY BUILD A HOME. Gov. Lipp'itt;,of Rhode Island, and Gov. BuahnelJ,.of Ohio, arrived with .their ntn)Ts a iew.minutes after one o'clock and-colled'on Maj. McKinley,. • Maj. McKinley addrc/sed two dele- g-a'tions at cue o'clock. On^ from Lorrain' county,' contained i2.f-00 and the other, from Erie, Pa:, .limbered about 300. Judge J. W.-Steel was the spokesman for .ji.-.c'Lorrairi county people,and J. p. Downing noted hi a .similar capacity for the Eric delegation. . Ma,i. McKirlpy,'"iri response, made a speech in which Abraham Lincoln was the theme and inspiration.' McKinley "ijjru't Debute vrH.lt Bryan. : Chicago,-SWaa, 11-—Chairman Hanna was.asked.FrjnSy morning what would, be done about thc.'petition now circulating among organised lab'or requesting Messrs. McKinley and IJryrau to meet in this city in joint debcite. Mr. Hanna said: Officers and Trnntccn of Klks to DlapoM of Charity Fund. St. Louis, Sept. 11.— The grand ; officers and trustees of the benevolent protective order of Elks are in annual session here. Those present are': M, D. Detweiler, grand ruler, Harrisburg; Pa.; G. A. Koynolds, grand secretary, Michigan; Jerome B. Fisher, Jamestown, X. Y.; George P. Crouck, Omaha, Neb., and IT. A. Craycroft, Dallas, Tex, grand trustees, There was some talk of using the charity fund for the building of a. home for the Elks, but no action was taken. Minneapolis "was selected as the place .of hofding the next annual convention of the grand lodge, on July 7, 1897. Casei ot Gold Arrive. New York, Sept. 11.— The Hamburg- American line steamer Fuerst Bis« marck, which arrived Friday morning from Hamburg, Southampton ajjd Cher» bourg, brings from Southampton 39 cases of gold coin valued at $1,303,000 and from Cherbourg 42 cases valued at $2,129,200. The aggregate arrivals thus far arc $23,172,050. Lazard Freres have deposited $3,000,000 gold in the sub- treasury in exchange for greenbacks. LouliTlllo Pl«rhtln(f tho Poolrooms. Louisville,' Ky., Sept. 11. — Judge Thompson, of the city court, Friday morning bound over to the grand jury 30 employes of the poolrooms, includ* ing three telegraph operators, on the charge of violating the gaming laws by working in poolrooms. The judge also expressed the opinion that tha Western Union Telegraph company could be indicted and fined for furnishing odds to the poolrooms. Fire In a Confectionery Store. Troy, N. Y., Sept. 11.— Early Friday morning fire started in J. C. Meher's confectionery store on Jacob street. The flames spread, and, Iscfore being subdued, the frame residences on each' Kide of the store and the ttore itself were gutted. • Loss, about $15,000. Meher had a narrow escape from beiog 1 cremated. _ ' ','} Waat Free Turnpikes. Springfield, Ky., Sept. 11.— The fre« turnpike agitators arc on another raid. Friday morning between midnight and a mob numbering from 7.5 men destroyed the toll-gates on the three turnpikes lending-into Willis- bur^, the little village 1? miles from, here. This citj' is still under guard. Cincinnati Finn Fallm- Cincinnati, 0., Sept. 11.—Pcarce, Atkins & Co., proprietors of tie Franklin cotton mills at 103 West Second street, lissipncd Friday morning for the benefit' of creditors". Assets, $S-W.OOO; 1k- bilities, ?1G3,000.. Xo preferences.- Dull business and slo«-collections are the alleged cause of the failure. ' Wcll-ltcow" IJor.s^ipan Dead..; Cleveland, 0., Sept. 11. — Alexander McLain. the well-known horsemaii who has had charge of John D. Rockefeller's' stable for. years,..died, Thursday. -20., \v:;s a'nativc of Georgetown. Canada,'41- years of age. alid unmarried. inted Jvccclvcr. : ; ,. • n,' Sept. 11.--Comptroller Eckels Friday appointed Ji. D. Edgbr'ton receiver of the First national bank, of Helena, Mcnt. f

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free