Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 13, 1896 · Page 1
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September 13, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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THE LOGANSPORT JOURNAL. VOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, SUNDAY CORNING. SEPTEMBER 13. 1896- NO. 220. Fall and Winter 1896-9?. Fall Importations of Black Dress Goods. No woman's wardrobe- Is complete without, at least one good black gown. And we are iu shape to gown the town, 1 We are sole agents for Prlestly's Renowned Black Goods, (always! on varnished boards)' the narue stamped on every yard, aud every yard Is guaranteed. The stock has uover been so complete, nnd \ve curry the banner on Black Goods. Wo offer choice of one lot of Imported Black' Goods. French Wtfol Brocades, ia new designs ami weaves. All'fall effects that were Imported to sell at S3 ecuts, choice for .K!c Wo place on sale some handsome real Priestly Fancies in Mohairs aud Wool and in Brocaded Wool, worth ?1.2ii, this week for. '. OOc Fall Hosiery Underwear. Untold quantities of fall and winter hosiery arc now in our house. Enough you would say "to'supply the State," Not that much, quite, but .ill the best brandy, and all the kinds and qualifies. Onyx Hosiery. The Best Children's School Hoso, Very heavy and very good 2,"c Ladies' fast black Onyx, Fine guage. a -13 cent quality for 2oe Underwear. "We offer some splendid bargains in fall weight underwear at 23c Seeing is Believing and we see wt-. carry the largest and best assorted stock of underwear for Ladies, Gents and Children in the city. This Is ,.i department we give a great deal of at- NEW SILKS. Among our patrons there are many early buyers. Your every desire has been catered to In this silk stock of ours. "We have not stinted the stock on account o£ the times. Bigger variety than over and better styles. Come aud sec. We are the' first to show the very stylish green and blue changeable taft'ota silks for waist*. Tiie $1.23 quality for OSc We aro offering a splendid quality of 21 inch brocaded taffeta for skirts, worth OS cents for 7Dc The now and stylish material for skirts. Moire Antique. First here at '.?1.2i) yd. Special sale of satin Duchosso for skirts, 21 inch.wide, roguTar value ?1 for SSe Splendid lining silk in all colors, 21 inch wide for lining cap'-..?, sleeve*?, etc., for 33c A complete line of silk velvets in all TALKS EAfiLY. Bryan Makes a Speech at Kansas City Before Breakfast ; The Commercial Democratic McKinley Club of Chicago Visits Canton—. —Other News. , shades mul splendid inch Wo display the novelty silks ever opened quality, IS C3c grc.itost liuo of by u.s. BomitlCul 21 inch goods for $1.00 Patterns Aye nt-e sole n gents for the only reliable pattern's—Buttcricks, Delineators nnd Fashion sheets nre now ready for October. Cloak and Suit Annex. Our remodeled annex will lie opened in a few days with a most complete lino 1 of Jackets, Capes, Furs, and Misses' and Children's wear and Ladles' skirts. Great care has been exercised in selecting the propoi- stylos and we know we are right. We teution and we can supply your wants.' are now prepared to supply you with All Prices All Kinds. a fall wrap. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 13.—William Jennings Bryau rnrule two speeches in Kunsas City Saturday morning, one to the workinguien of the two Kansas Cities, in the packing house district; the other to a vust crowd of people nt the corner of,.Eleventh street and Grancl avenue -.up'.town. The Armour people gave nll-'.tlieir employes an hour.to see and hoaivMr. Brynn. Mr, Brynh. was met at Leavenworlli by u spe'cml committee to escort him to tins cityiVAVhere he arrived n.t G:!iO o'clock. "A't.-seven o'clock he addressed n crowd oilO.bob workmen in the bottoms, ITe spoke,in part as follows: JJryau'H Early niomluK Spoecli. "Fellow-Citizens.: This Is a llitie earlier than I usually\96inmenco my mornlnir'3 work. [Laufrlite'r.-]. 1 am very srlad to bo a n ol<? to speak t'o you even for a moment. 'Some of bur. opponents tell us that the thins? to do'.'ia'to open the mills Instead.of the mints. .That' reminds me of the 1 inun •who .said tha.t.,hl3 horse would KO all right If he could just, get the wagon stared. [Laughter and 1 applause.] It la putting Ihe cnrt iict'ore the,'.horse. What-use Is'iherO for mills unless'people ean buy w.liat 'mills- produce, and hby.can you stu:-l them aa long us those Vlio. produce the wealth of tLls country, particularly the fnrmor, ara not able to get- enough out of what tney raise to pay thelV-taxes and Interest? [Ap- plaime.] •''' . "Unless all signs 1'all, there will be no use for caiTluess this year. Unless all signs fall, the people are going to be at the polling places before the booths open and stay there until they close, and there won't be a mnnv.'hoeanset to the polls but who will be sure to bt there. What does It mean? It means that the people are taking- toe-Interest In the election that the people ought alw-ays t-o take. It means that government Is S'olne to be made more nearly what government ought to be, and that Isagov-i ernmer.t which will protect the-humblr>st citizen In the land In his right to work, to. enjoy the fruits of his toll," [Great applause and cheerlni;.] After the address ou the bottoms he! was L-scoi'tcd to the Coats house for breakfast, where he met the- recep- Th'e Chicago men were ac'compnnieil by ''Br'ooUs' Second ' regiment 1 band. The band gave a concert for the- plen«ui-e'oi the' people . of 'Canton Saturday, iifrer- n'oon. 1 The Chicago deleprution rnnrched xip t'o the residence of Mnj, McKinley '•'t ten o'clock. At 10:30 the first train bearing part, of ,the big deleg-atioh frorr. the Home- •Stund (Pu.) steel works arrived. The- clel.eg-htlon-wns so large that three long gpeciii! trains were required to bring it to Canton. The other train!' came by 11 In. the afternoon u large delegation ,frcm McKeesport, Pa., called on Maj. McKinley and nt 1:30 th<> employes of .the.Fort Wayne railroad in th" Pittsburgh offices arrived and paid their respects to the nominee. Among- the visiting- delegation;: which came'.in the afternoon is fine composed pi.insurance rneii from Cleveland. „ -The Just' of the specinl trains bearing the Homestead (Pa.).delegation arrived shor.tly'after noon. At one o'clock the eJi'.tire. delegation to the number of 2,000 nnd, accompanied by two bands of music, a glee club and several drum corps, Started for 'the Mclvmley rcsi- deucc. The city was in holiday attire. All aloiig'the line of march tne visitors \itirt.'.loudly cheered and tho enthusiasm AS as k'lHirnious,' Every department in the I-lo'mr-s'tead iron and steel works was represented. Mr.--J. It. Molanthy, the for the visitors, made a bri.cf speech, pledging the support of bjs'fcJlow workmen to Mnj. McKinley. Th'e. latter responded and W.-IK greeted ivith' great cheering-. He spoke at some I'eiigth to'the assembled workmen. • .The J'rtlmtor-Uuckncr Motlficntlon. '.L'ouisville, -Ky., Sept. 12.— The early mo'i-iiing trains were crowded with dem- ocr'afs, who cnme to attend the Palmer lliickncr notification at the Audi- ;or'tu'in. Senator Cnft'roy, of Jx>uisianu, gof in at- 12:30' o'clock. Senator Wiliam :'Liudsay was one of the early arrivals. Gens. Palmer and XJnqkner had i .coii'siutntion early Saturday inorn- ng^ai'icl Mrs. palmer iind Mrs. Buck- rier Ij'ijid an informal reception from 1 eleven.to'one o'clock. ' Ki-'Mayor Hopkins, F. T. Peabody and hi others arrived from Chicago Saturday morning. The south is well represented. t There is a delegation of 50 fro 111. A Wba m a aud Georgia and over 100 from Tennessee. The Alabama BUSINESS LAGS. Despite Better Prospects and Belief from Monetary Anziety. Demands for Finished Products Do Not Improve, But Larger Buying of Raw Materials Is Reported. UieuivUlSL, " nun: lit; uii_-t nn.- i^^\.y- t ,-••••,• - • -i , ', >•»"•• T,, it' tion committee from St.. Louis, After I delegation^ .headed by Maj, \\. \\ W1LER & WISE. 409 and4ii Broadway. 306 Fourth S 4 reet. 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, flost 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. " '. 311 Harket Street. See Our Prices on Granite Ware. 4 QUART SAUCEPAN 25< C QUART SAUCE PAN 35c 8 QUART SAUCE PAN 40c 10 QUART SAUCE PAN 50c 12 QUART SAUCE PAN 85c G QUART MILK PAN. 15c 4 QUART COFFEE POT 50c 5 PINT TEA POT 35c NO. 28 WASH PAN. 20c NO. SO WASH PA& 25c CUSPIDORS ^ 2f» T. J. FLANIGAN, 310 flarket 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 thatdate in order to be on time, Logansport & Wabasli Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. which a parade was formed and he wa taken to the corner, of Eleventh strce and Grand avenue, where he spoke f rot his c.-irriage to nil audience o'f 25,00 people. • After this address, which was en thusiastically received, he was driven t the Union station, where he took a spc cial Wabnsh train, in waiting for hi journey across the state .to $t, Loui.' the train leaving Kansas City at 9:4 o'clock. Mr. Bryan has mnde a change in hi costume. He lias abandoned the .whit' hat and coat, and now wears .n brown vlo'.ich'hat, dark overcoat and suit. RejiNon of Uryan'M Travels. . Brunswick, Mp.V Sept. 12.— Consid crable enthusiasm over the demo cratic candidate was shown by a fair sized crowd at Norborne, when Mr Bryan's train reached there. The throng at Carrollton, where a stop o five minutes was made, .numbered 4,00( nnd the candidate w'as loudly cheerec us he ascended a temporary platform erected close* to the train. Mr. Brj-an was introduced by ex Congressman Champ Clark, and made a few remarks iu the course of which he said: "You can't tell much of a man by looking- at him, and yet you have a right to sec those who are candidates for 'a position nnd in these hard times the people could not come down to Lincoln and 'so It was decided that I might eo and sec the people themselves." AC Other Point* Salisbury, Mo., Sept. 12, — A thousand people .at Brunswick swarmed around Mr. ,' Bryan when his train reached that- place' and shouted wildly until, he began .to talk. His speech vyas,-''very -brief. A brass band, au gm e n ted /f he shouts of the crowd, at Dalton. \K<iy'te'sville turned out a large number' o'f.Vpeople. ' ^lit/by-G >"orborhe',VMbi'i JSept. 12.— The special car engaged, by '.thje St. Louis contingent for Mr. Bryan -and themselves was crowded all along the route. Gov. Stoni\ of Missouri', greeted. Mr. Bryan :it the train, then introduced him to the other members of the party, which included lx)n>V. Stephens, democratic candidate fior governor, and Mrs. Stephens; Maj. Harvey W. Salmon, chairman o{ the democratic •execjltiye. committee; John I. Jfhrtin, se-rgeatt-'at-orms for tha Chicago cbnventlon^'Ed. T. Crear, assistant state trensqreV; >Iaj.. Tallies R. Wad- 1 dill, superintendent'of Insurance. Short stops were.inadtf/by the train 'at nearly every station •oitj-.'.the road, and Mr, Bryan vvas entliiisiastically received at Liberty, Excelsior' Springs Junction, Orrlck, Lexington Junction and Hardin. ChlCBEo Democrat! Go to Canton. : Canton, 0., Sept.J.2.— The Commercial Democratic McKinley club, of Chicag-o; arrived at nine o'clock Saturday morning. -TJju club ca.tne by.theBaltimore.S: Ohio road on two special .trains,, of .ten cars. each. The delegation numbered- nearly 3,000 'nn'l wns composed of hitherto' uncompromising •• democrats, who have never voted any other than' their party tickat. The Canton people J were keenly aware of the sigriiflcn nee b* the call of a delegation o' this descrip, tion nnd they gave their warmest greeting to the democratic adherents of their fellow townsman. In addition to the regular mounted escort the Commercial club, of Canton, turned out to mpctand welcome the pilgrims from Chicago . Stone. Screws, editor of the Montgomery Ad vertiser. ' .F, F. liayford, member of the notification -committee from Mississippi, aud M, !•', Malt, .of- Oalvestou, Tex.,'. also a meiiiber of that- .committee, arrived Saturday morning. • Th'e Gait house was crowded all mom- Ing ivith. 'callers', who came to pay their r'especta' : to Gens. Palmer nnd Buekner. The train with W. D. Bynuin, chairman of .the -national: democratic executive committee, arrived with a big Indiana delegation one hour.. late, nnd the conference between the executive' committee an,d the nominees was postponed until the^afternoori.' Mr, Byutim is said t'o bear- a-'message" from' President .Cleveland'!.' VTbe'. rheiit -is •' very oppressive, but' there- Ore 'indications of rain. .vA/feature of the notification at night wus the Inrge .attendance of ladies. Boxes ^liad; been reserved for a large party, \yho 'escorted Mrs. Palmer and Mrsl Buckucr' to .the Auditorium. Will M»ke No SpoecheH tot the Pretent. . Louisville',. Ky'., Sept. IS.,— ,Gea. idi Saturday morning that he Mew York, Sept. 12.—R. G. Dun & Co., in their weekly review of trade, say: "Better proJmcctB and relief from monetary anxiety do»'not-yet brln# larger de- manda for finished products, though large buying of pig Iron., wool, leather, hides, cotton and other materials continue to show a gfowinB belief that a general upward movement In prices will come with Die replenishment of dealers' stocks this fall. Most prices are extremely low. so that nothing moro than an ordinary demand would advance them. But bank failures at Now Orleans causi: temporary hesitation, crop returns- Indicate disappointment In some cotton and *om'- spring wheat states, prices of corn and cats make It un- ni-oiltaule to sell a.t present, tin- number of- manufacturing works and mines In operation does not gain, but rather decreases, reductions of wages aru somewhat numerous, occasionally resisted by strikes, and all these conditions diminish lor a time the buying power of i he people. While many thlnlr general Improvement cannot come until the election ha? removed po-' lltlcal uncertainties others expect soon to j the result anticipated i:i trade. •Accounts of disappointing returns In spring wheat stares are numerous, but It Is dllllcult to reconcile short estimates with the heavy marketing at low prices Corn Is almost wholly out of f'unfrer, and the yield la generally expected to be tho largest, us the price here .f the lowest, ever known. Stocks grew steadily stronger till Thursday, although railriad earnings are not stimulating. The average for railroad stocks has -risen slightly and for trusts over JI. per share, notwithstanding much realizing of prollts. especially since the failures In New Orleans. The tide of gold Imports still runs strongly this way, further engagements lifting the aggregate to 52S,li-'C,U-JU, oil which $23,17.!.'150 have arrived. The prospect led iho Bank of England to raise Us discount rates fi-om 2 to 2Vz per cent., and 'some selling u foreign account followed In stocks. The New Orleans bank failures wf-i-e followed by unusual offerings of cotton bills and the Interior demand for money also Increased, the net outgo. being 53,360.000. "Liabilities In commer.-Ial failures for the first week of September were J4,095,C90. nyalnst $2,157,751 last year, 11.538,531 In ISM ond $5,319.098 In IS'JS. Tho failures for the week have been,31."> In :he United States, against 1S7 last year, a.)<i fi in Canada, against 34 last year:" Bradstreet's says: "The feeling among Jobtors and manufacturers last week that an Improvement in demand for scasonab'e staples was Jn sight was evidently well tcunded. for at more than a dozen centers south and wesl demand Is now more actlvu. the volume of sales hns Increased and ib generaj outlook It much more favorM.'lr for business later .In the autumn. The most marked Improvement is at Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paul, Minneapolis. Pittsburgh, Charleston and Augusta, akhougl) other, cities have reported a better feeling and prospects for more.active demand." HOOSIEK HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Varloo* Towns In Indiana. ^ was .not able, to, give much definite information about. his plans for the future,"'' J'or the present, however, he 'said, 'he, would make no" speeches. i " ' J§iTpr»ble ,to Chicago riatform. ; Bosto'i, Sept, 12.— The sentiment of democratic caucuses held in the various., towns, and cities of the state Friday^, night, .was almost unanimous in fnyo'r of the. Chicago platform and -ntiminees aud George Fred Williamsfor' governor. In Boston, the delegates are practically solid for Williams, and pre- suniably for -the;. Chicago ticket, although to many of them no instructions a's. to national affairs were given. ' Awnltti Result at the Election. Ashland, Ky., Sept. 12. — The Low- moor Iron company, of Lowmoor, V-i., has .announced that no work will- be [Ibne-. toward :the erection of the coke ovens proix)sed at .Covington, Vn., until after .election; when, providing McKin- leyl iJsi, elected, "they will complete their ovens' and'-'p'ut their now idle furnaces nto'blns.t, ' ' , Cook County DonJocrats. ' - Chicago, Sept. 12.^-The 'Cook county democratic convention was called to order in, '.the Xorth. Side Turner hall at lS:40' "i'xJ.ock - Saturday. 'Ex-Judge 'rentii-s, ; bf Evanston, was chosen tem- jbrary^chaimian. After the' appoint- nent'oj"the usual committees the con- •ijntioo. a^. l':l' 5 P- m. 1 tools a recess un- H- tw'q.ojcloek. ' -• ;; - '•'; Nominated tor ConifroM. '' Ky., Sept. 12.— The na ' ,ional.'(3eJijiocratB of the Fifth congres' : trda mornin, nom- Saturday morning, nom- noted 1 John B. Baskin for congress. \.'.'••" • Fmloil Effected. ' iei5fo';',;CoI.,' Sept'; 12:'— Bryan and i : electors'aiid fusion' with the na-' ionail silver ,-pnrty,. \vHh- a populist for .overnoy,Ms,the,result of, a,,three day;*' fisaioii" : o£' tfie.. peophys^party conven-. i'on'.' Morton,S..'Bailey, judge of the is'trict/'dpurt'.at Chnb'n City, w_ns horo- nntcd''by : ncclamntiori for- 'goveftior, ud IJoffffrt Or Crark,'of AVeld county, or trfeastirer.•--.,-• '.:"".'.• ".'^_ • • . • ' • -An' Ibwa Kdocafor. Dead. ' • ; .Gedan/'Eapids,- . &.,:• .Sept', 12.—Dr. : aine's'Star.sball,! president-of the Coe [>Uj!gc,-,cOxiB/.city, .prominent,for years is an educator and Presbyterian divine, ied suddenly-Fridaymorning of pneu: monia, afl'er. a ^*ery brief illnes*.' •'.• •<•;• ;"'•• J MAY DEPOSE SULTAN. fur Fleet Oatliorlng Near Can.. ^1^. itnntinoplc. Qjiis'tantinople, Sept. 13.—The Brit- is2r : .Heet 1 i'''ivliich hns been strongly reinforced, is now at anchor in Kavalva baj-,--^orfhwest.oi: the'islaiii.1 of Thaso<, off-the c,oast of Salonica. The warships arrived oil Iva'val.a Friday. A feeling of the greatest ajj.xiety prevails in all circles here. There is no doubt Chat a crisis of extreme gravity has been reached and that the powers are discussing' the deposition of 'the sultan, that being, apparently, vhe on!y means;of restoring quiet.- and confidence-within the, Turkish empire. - Struck by B Train. . Chicago,- Sept. 12.—While returning to his home, 1070 South Central Park avenue, at 4:30 o^clock Friday, afternoon, Eev. Dr. William A. Waterman, pastor of the Millard Avenue Congregational church, was stnick nnd probably fatally injured by a Chicago, Burlington & Quincy railroad train nt the crossing near Twenty-second street. He suffered a fracture of both bones of the left forearm, a compound fracture of the right leg and two long scalp wounds. He was so low from the nervous shock that th.e",hospital surgeons deemed it nn- w.ise to perform any operation. Savluirn Hank President Arrc»te<l. • Chicago, Sep^. 121—George L. Mag-;!], president of''the Avenue savings bank at Thirty-first street and Michigan nve- nue, was arrested .at seven o'clock Friday morning on a'warrant charging him with embezzlement, the complainant being Ira J. Mix, a wholesale and retail milk, butter and c»caw dealer. The. amount alleged to have l-.cen.cin- . bczzled is.S2S4.75'cash and $245.15 in checks^ ,-' Mag-ill gave bond in the sum of $5,.ob'o:fb'r his appearance at his trial, which WBS fixed for September 16. To T»ko a Nendod Kent. - Washington, Sept, 12.—Judge John M. Eeynolds, assistant secretary of the interior, left Washington Friday night for his home at Bedford, Pa., to recuperate after along siege of off cial respocsi • bility. Judge Eeynolds has for 6Oin2 time been acting secretary of the interior at intervals-.during the absence of Former Secretary Hoke.-Smith and As sistant Secretary.Sims. .After, n. rest ho will take the stump for "soun.d.money,'' : aira. Boechcr JIH5 Wlioojiluu Coogli.. Brooklyn, Sept. '12.—Mrs. Homy Ward 'Beecher, widow of the noted preacher, is sick at 'her home in this city with whooping cough, which'she • contracted, while on a recent visit to her graudchildren in Connecticut. Mrs.- Beecher. is 64 years old.' ; '• uni;s un tae.Bcan-oiu. ' Little- Eoolc, 'Art, Sept. 1 12.—Charles Hamilton, n young 'white 'man, was ! hangeu -"at Pai-ls,'Logan-county. 5 e was convicted'of the'murder of.an old white mail • named -JwJAbee in Frankiig county last winter. • \ To Cure for the Illlnd. Anderson, Ind., Sept. 32. — Miles T. Cooper, of Sew Albany, wlio has taken up the task of providing a place and means for the ,!,270 blind in Indinna, to find a state home nnd bo self-sustaining, is in the city in conference with men who are interested in such a move. He and others will appear before the legislatures! the next session and ask for an appropriation for the erection of a state institution of this kind, with factories in connection, where the blind cun mate such articles :is brooms, willow ware, nets, chairs, etc., which would find ready sale. Term of IropHsoiimont Donblcd. Michigan City, Ind., Sept. 32.—The grand jury of this county has returned <in indictment against Christian BaVer, an inmate of the northern prison, on the charge of making his escape from the penitentiary, lie was sentenced from La .Grange county for ten years for arson' and his indictment is under an old statute making provision 'that he be punished ;> second time for the same crime, making- his sentence 30 years. People were fearful that on rc- Icasv Baker would cnrry into execution threats to burn the property of those who were instrumental in securing his conviction.- Flrebue Caucht In the Act. Greensburg.'Ind.. Sept. j-.—There is evidence of a conspiracy to burn property in this city, nnd three attempts have already been made. Officers Meek nnd Sperry saw a roan skulking in an alley. They shadowed him and soon • saw him enter the barn of M. D. Tace- keU. clerk of the Dec'atur circuit court. They followed and saw him put so mo shavings,on the hay, pour a bottle of coal oil on, aud then appl.v the match. . They waited until the fire got a little start, nnd then arrested the man. who proved to be George Israel. •••'- In a llurning Mine. Brazil, Ind., Sept. 12.—Th= large shaft of the Isaac Mclntosh Coal company at Casey ville, north of here. w:is destroyed by (ire at about four o'clock Friday aft- ' eruoojj. The flames caught frotn'tha boiler -in the shingle roof of the boiler- room and spread to the- tipple- and blacksmith shop, totally, destroying everything above ground and ruining the valuable .machinery. The danger Fignal was sounded and <he 300 miner* at work underground escaped by tins air course. The loss is olKHit $5,000; • fully covered by insurance. Double Domestic TroublM. South Bend, Ind.. Sept. 12.—Jesse Clyde Rudduck lately applied lor a divorce from his wife, whom he married in La Porte a year ago. He claims her to be 35 .years old, while he is only 20, and that she compelled his marriage under a threat for breach of promise, and further alleges an attempt on her part to injure him in the opinion of his grandmother by insinuations.. The wife'has filed a suit for S5,000 damages against her husband's grandmother, charging alienation of his affections. ' Knocked Don-n and Bobbed. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 32.—Thomas K. Rose. 24. years of age, was struck by a Big Four train nni! was taken to the'city hospital in an unconscious condition. An hour after being removed txl the .hospital-he regained .consciousness and said he was at Greenfield. After'supper he started home and when 200 yards from tJie railroid tracks Jie was assaulted by two men. one of whom knocked him down and robbed him. He' knew nothing more till he recovered consciousness at the hospital. Fljrlnir Machine! Tented. Millers, Ind., Sept. 12.—Blustering winds prevented the expected test of the "albatross" flying machine, from the Lake Michigan bluffs. With the smaller machines, which Chanutc and the other campers from Chicago have been experimenting with for some days, in- ' teresting ' results were obtained. A record of 230 feet was established in the tests. Often an altitude of 10 feet was reached, starting from a point 30 feet above the beach. . rvew loric, oepL. 12. — Among, tne passengers arriving on the TJmbria was Miss Clara Barton, the representative of the Bed Cross socjety, who has just returned from the scencoT the ArmenJan .troubles. When the Umbria arrived in quarantine Miss Barton could not be seen. It was said that she was well and bad enjoyed thevoyage and was intensely enthusiastic about her work. ' Indi.inapolisrlnd., Sept. 32.— Thedrcmocriitit: Central cotamittee of Indiana has elected Parks M. Martin, of Owen county, as its chairman. Mr. Martin i» n free-silver democrat, and succeeds Sterling H. Holt, resigned on account of tendencies.. .>, Organizing tlio Order of Lincoln. : Anderson, led., Sept. 12.— The Order ._, D£ Lincoln, a society for the collection and". preservation of relics and other matters pertaining, to tlu:- history of tjhe.'Tnartyrcd' president, is' being or- . in this city by Col.' Baxter, of ' ' '" ' Died of Fever. ^ ' '• Kc'ikomo. •nrdvrSept. 12.=^Two children of Civpt. J.~E, Nation, of, this- city,-' died within four days of each .other of" .yphoid-.fever. It is thought the malady vias cori.trh'cted while theySvere nncnd- school nt Terre llnuto.