Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 15, 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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Tuesday, September 15, 1896
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J YOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, TUESDAY MOBNING. SEPTEMBER 15 ; 1896- NO- 221- Wet Weather Garments Mackintoshes- Yours is the chance to get a reliable water .proof mackintosh at a Bargain Price. We came in possession of some standard garments much under price. We place on sale Today, 50 Misses Plaid Serge Mackintoshes, worth $2.60 for $1.85 25 Misses Double Texture Garments, Full Military Cape, worth $5.60 for $3.48 Ladies' all Wool Cashimere, Double Text- ture, Military or Double Cape with velvet collar, rain proof, worth $10.60 for $6.48 A lot of 20 Silk Lined Garments, elegantly made, the very lateststy.es and each garment guaranteed, worth from $12.00 to $15.00 for $8.48 A Mackintosh Bargain is yours for the asking. ONMSPECIAL. Bryan's M!eWod of Travel from St, Louis, to Louisville, . .. Greeted by Crowds at Towns Along the Route—Will Not Speak from Cap.- itol.Steps at Washington. WILER & WISE. 409 Broadway. 306 Fourth S 4 reet. You Are Taking No Chances In buying your footwear of us. You can rost assured you we getting, the latest style the best quality and a perfect lit. Now as to prices—just read a Ccw of 1hem. Its money in your pocket to do it, , Men's dress shoes ; OSc to $2.00. Men's working shoes OSc to fl.OS iLaclies' dress shoes OSc to ?2,r>0 Ladies, house slippers ;;....'... . .4Sc . Children's school shoes TDc to ?1.25 Get a writing pad-and ruler with, each pair. Wo warrant our goods. E M. Walden & Company. 315 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» Market Street. St. Louis, Sept. 14.—After, a splendid night's rest in a private car in a quiet corner of the railroad yards in East St. 1 Louis, Hon. William J. Bryan started 1 'eastward at 6:30 o'clock Monday morning 1 . He was accompanied by Congress-' man Allen nnd several members 61 th'e local committee. The party traveled air far us Henderson, Ky., in a s-pecinl train over the Louisville & Nashville ra'il- rond. This was necessary in order tt/ permit Mr. Bryan to respond to the many requests for addresses along the' route. From that point to Louisville the trip was 1 made on the regular pas- - sunq-er train, and reached Louisville at; eight o'clock. Mr. Bryan seated Monday morning that he was in splendid voice and health. . • lirynn at Bollovllle. Although the hour was very early when Mr. Bryan's train readied Belle- 1 ville, 111., where the first stop w:is made, more than 1,000 people wore waiting for the candidate there. Most of them were gathered about a temporary platform near the tracks.-but a large number hold positions on top of neighboring box.caj-s. Mr. Bryan was presented by Martin W. Shafer, chairman of the democratic county committee, nnd made n short address. For the first time since he was nominated, Mr. Bryan traveled .by special train. He • has made journeys in special coaches', but never before in this campaign hnd he been provided with an entire train for his exclusive use. Th» train was furnished by the Illinois state democratic committee, while the combination sleeping, dining and parlor car in which he will iiv'e .while in Kentucky wn-s tendered by Col. Uroy Woodson,' of Owensboro. national commit-tcenian from Kentucky. ' The party that left .St. Louis with Mr. Bryan consisted of Col. Woodson, Kidgley Cayce, of Louisville; Jtldg John Fulton,.of .Burdstown, Ky.': der uty collector of customs nt Louisville W, S. Cranti'ell, chairman of the III cols rnili:pa,d and warehouse commit tee; Judge-H, .C. Crawford, democrat! candidafifi f .''fo> lieutenant governor o lllinoi8^'i.;W. Andrews, chief grain in Kpecto'r^ti'Gliicago; W. E. Brookings of Ducjw.oin|''iil., W. Scott Matthews, o Salem, 1 , \tii.,)yii''member of the Illi ' 1 llryan at bt. Louln. St. Louis, Sept. 14.—At three great mass meetings held Saturday night W 'J. Bryan, the democratic and populist nominee for president, addressed thou- sands.ol people. At each meeting he was greeted.with prolonged cheers, ami atfrequent intervals during his speeches 'ho was interrupted by loud applause. He was met at the train by n large 'crowd and was escorted to the Planters' hotel, where he took dinner. Then be .went to Concordia'park, the Auditorium ,tind Sportsman's park, at each place making, a speech. Among other things, ; he. denounced the alleged practice of 'some banks which refused to extend 'notes unless the man who wanted the time extended would promise to vot-; 'tor the gold standard, and of corporations, that, he charged, coerced their etnploycs;to vote that way. •" 'En route from Kansas City to SU Louis stops were made at nearly every 'Station along, the route 'and crowds varying in size shouted for the nominee. Among, the places where brief stops were made were Liberty. Excelsior 'Springs, Orrick, Lexington, Hard in, Carrollton, Moberly, Centralia and St. 'Charles. .In 'Kansas City '••>.' addressed a big" crowd at G:SO n. m. Speaking of Mr. McKinley's declaration that open ,mills :m; wanted, not opex; rainfs, Mr. ,T!ryan said: ."• "What uso Is thero for mills unless people .can buy what mills produce, r.rtl how can yau.siart then 1 as lonj; as those who produce, tho wealth of 'nc-country, particularly ;lie farmer, are not ablft to get enough out'of what they raise to pay Ihotr taxes ,ancl .^^.tl;l-P < i^? There Is ni more effective way of (lustrpj'inR- clie markets for wh.if 'Hie mills iirodiico than to lower prices upon tlio jSroducts iho farmer bar- raised so that they will not brlns him c-nougli to.pay him for-ralslns tliem.' 1 When Mr. Bryan came out of the Gram! Avenue Presbyterian church Sunday morning after service the streets on all sides were lined with people,, who pushed forward to shake hands -with him. An extra platoon «jf police had -to be called to dear the passageway for Mr.,Bryan to his carriage. He received a grout ovation from the thousands who lined the streets leading from the church.' MORE CALLEES. MoKinley Visited by the Wool Growers of Ohio, New York Democratic Convention to Be Ignored by Big Men of the Party —Other Political Notes. : 'WERE. AFRAID TO DROWN. See Our Prices on Granite Ware. •I QT7AKT SAUCE PAN. ... ...... . ... . . ............................... 25c 6 QUART SAUCE PAN ................................ ....... .... . . . 85c 8 QUART SAUCE PAN .............. . .............. ................ 40c 10 QUART SAUCE PAN ................................... .......... 50c 12 QUART SAUCE PAN. . ..... .................. : .......... ........... 65c 6 QUART MILK PAN. . . '. ...... ......:.. ........... '........... ...... 15c 4 QUART COFFEE POT. ... ............................. ... ........ 50c 5 PINT TEA POT. . . . ......... ...................................... 35c NO. 28 WASH PAN ...................................... ........... 2Dc NO. 30 WASH PAN;.... ........................... , ............... - 25c CUSPIDORS T.J. FLANIGAN, 310 flarket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partail payments annual rates begin October 1st 1896, .'., vS>iS,"S^_ 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, LoganspOFt & Wabash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. ; noLs state,',', democratic comrnittei 1 Thomas Miu'shu.J,], of Salem, 111., a oousii of Mr. Bry,nn';,'iCpl. W. F. Doze, private secretary ,-.to-.'G'ov. Altgeld; Congress man John Allen 1 , 1 of Missouri, and- e-\ Congressman. Ji]Ji. Williams, of Illinois The arrival.'irtKMr. Bryan atMaseo'n tah, 111., hadVy been advertised fo'i 7:45, but.'the^ train reached there at 7:20, and Mr'.,Bryan made a few remark to a smnll^crpwd of undemonstrative people. TheyJ.cheered as th'e train dre^\ OUt. • ; •'•'.Vi'-yV- - ' When theisryan special train renchec Nashville, ;'llf.',l\the democratic candi date found ''.Tjjlrernl' hundred people there. They)\\i'heered him when he came on .the/'cipv-platform and applaud cd his remarks about the money question. Ashley, the next stop, hud a large nnd .enthusiastic crowd, .Mr, Bryan ogain,spoke. 1 Itoccptlon lit Mount Vernon. ' •' Mount Vernon had sent a committee ahead to -meet Mr. Bryan, nnd when he reached, at 9:20, that place .'they formed in. line and escorted the candidate to a stand .erected im front of.the state supreme court building, a hundred yards from, the railway station. It was found that Mount Veruqn had prepared to give Mr. Bryan a rousing reception. A Bryan and Sewall club, composed'of young men and young women, the former in white duck uniforms and the gjrls tnwhite muslin,had formed a double, line extend lag from the station toward,the courthouse, and through this Mr. Bryan passed while the crowd cheered loudly. •' It was a very good sized crowd, numbering several thousand people, and they '. had plenty of enthusiasm. A brass bund- marched ahead, of Mr. Bryan,to the stand, and following him came a number of men bearing campaign transparencies. Mr. Bryan was introduced by Judge Saniple,stdte appellate judge,end made a 12-miuute speech.. His- special train left Mount Vernon at 9:35. Mr. Bryan reached Evansville, Ind.', shortly before one o'clock. Ho was placed in a carriage and taken to an open lot 100 yards from where the train stopped at the corner of Ohio street and First avenue. The lot was crowded to its outskirts, with- people.. .Two Bryan and Sewall clubs .arrived after Mr. Bryan reached the cpvered stand", from ', which he' made his speech, an<l ^increased the gathering. "The candidate fs verv Tie'artilv cheered. • - :•: • • •' -'-'Washington, Sept -14;"— The" local democratic committee of arrangements having in charge the meeting, of- the' 19th which is to be addressed by Mr: Bryan Monday 'morning received a telegram from the candidate in which he declines to speak on the plaza, in f rpnt of the oapitol. It is believed now, that the "open air meeting; if the weatli-. er is good, will be held at the'bnsebrf!^ ?ark, commonly -known' as the Maliono-' Square, near the government printing." office. Should, it'-rain, convention ball will be occupied.;. , Captain mm Miitc of a Wrecked Italian • , '.VoMcl Kill Tljemiclvo.i. , li'ighland.Light, Mass.. Sept. 14.—The Italian bark.Mo'ntp Tabor, with n cargo of salt, struck on Peaked hill b:i.rs about midnight' Sunday-night. Soon afterward her eaptaiii, made desperate by his situation, shot himself with his revolver. The mate', fearing death by drowning, drew his-,.razor across his throat, and dropped 'dead into the sea. .When t-te bark broke up,.-which she did in nn hoiVf 1 after-striking, her cr^w of 12 men clung to the v deck house and went over 'the side with it. Five lost their hokl and were swept into the,sea and drowned. The others reached shore exhausted and were taken to Peaked Hill life saving station and cared for. ;The scene of the disaster is very Bear .where, the Italian' bark Giovanni 1 was -wrecked hi 1875, when out of a crew of 1-i only one'-was saved. The captain's iiam.Cr.vras- F. 'DeHaciussa, and: the vessel saUed^from Trnpani July 31-for Boston with "a cargo of salt. The Monte Tabor was. a wooden bark, of o()2 torts, and hailed 1 , from Genoa, I fatly. The body of the mate was washed ashore at Race Point' at- nine:•• o'clock'. About 10:30 o'clock, two other bodies were picked up on.the shore,.one with the throat cut. 1 Thus inakes two members of the fated ship's .company who w'.-jit to their death by. cutting theff throats. .; .-''THROUGH. A BRIDGE. Railway Disinter In California Canam ; --.i-'., tlio toss of Tour JLIvON. 'Jiureiia, Cal., Sept. 14.—-By the collapse of a bridge on the Arcata & Mad Itiyer. : railroad near this city Sunuay afternoon an accommodation train was precipitated into the'bed of the creek below, four persons were killed outright and '14 others seriously wounded, some of whom will die,' The dead are: Akx- ander Cameron,'brakeman; Miss Annie Holland, • of "Riverside; Miss Kirkhiim, and nn unknown child. •'.' '•' ,'l'il« Philadelphia Firm AS»IBO«. •'Philadelphia, Sept, 14. — Coflin, Altemus <S; Co., leading dry goods com- mission'merchants of this city, made an assignment Monday to John Lowber Welsh'.' 1 No.statemeutof assets and lia- b'jlit.iiis ; can yet be 'obtained, but it ia understood' that a report oi the flrm'.s condition is in course of preparation and will'shortly be'issued. Coffin',-Alte- rrius <fc''Co.' is rated at $1,000,000 by the. commercial agencies and its credit is plaqed"'nt "A". The firm is one of the iltl'estrfn its line in this country and-it. s ib'elie'ved a settlement, will be. made n-ftill'i'ndcr the administrntion of Mr. ' ' Bnru » Brldtre to.Wreck n Train. .Washington; 'Sept. 14.' -— A special from Cumberland, Mdl, says:' . An at•empt^'was made.'to wreck a ' north- jourid'Passenger train on-the .West Vir- ••iniai ^Pittsburgh railway Sunday-by )urning',-a",bridge fi,ye., miles, north of Utdn,'W. ,V'a." TKe.discovery was made us't ib'fe'fpre "daybreaic' : in''time to''pre- '?i}t a d'isaster. It is believe'd that the ittem,pVwaa. made-by persons who have . grudge; against the railway company nd w,ho ; burned the depotat Alton only. .|sb'orttime ago. , ' '., . Miike an AmlKnmeut. 'f'KnoxiviUe, .Tenn., .Sept. 14.—Cullen ,tid.---Newnia-u, • extensive china and "iaRSwire importers, •.. assigned' .Monay: 'Liabilities 'nre '$20.0,000 with no ir'jferenccs.'. Arbuckle Bros, are ' the, irgest or'c'iJitors',' hnying.a claiuiof $30,00.. Amount 'of'assets, unknown, 'but io,./ii.'ni!vprobably;.!;aye enough i Canton, 0., Sept. 14.—The visiting delegations took an early start this week. Maj. McKinloy -commenced his speech making at 11 o'clock Monday morning, and" he will not finish his oratorical labors till Saturday evening. At 10:00 a delegation of a thousand wool growers and business men from Harrison county, 0., arrived in Canton. This delegation started from Cadiz, the county seat, and home of the venerable diplomat and jurist, John A. Bingham, shortly after sunrise. As the majority of the men in the delegation arc farmers, early rising was no hardship for them. The Harrison county men were received in a handsome wny at the station by the Cunton mounted troop who escorted them to Maj. McKiuley's residence. The candidate had made a good many speeches in Harrison county— which is one of the greatest wool growing communities in the west—and he hns a large number of acquaintances and admirers there, many of wnom were among the visitors Monday. It w.'is this fact that accounted in a measure for ihe ardor of the greeting which Maj. McKinley received when he ap-. pen red on his'ront porch. The farmers of Harrison county cheered long and lustily. Ex-Attorney-General D. A. Jiollingsworth was spokesman. ' M»j. McKluloy'n Speech. Mr. U.ollingsworth's speech was loudly and enthusiastically applauded. When the people became quiet, Maj. McKinley stepped forward. There was a thunder of'applause and then he commenced his speech. It was addressed- to the wool 'growers' of the country and of Harrison county. Maj. McKinley spoke in part as follows: "It is especially gratifying to me to receive a visit from so many of the farmers and Tvool-Browers of Harrison county. There Is scarcely a county in the stato which Is so essentially agricultural as is yours. 1 You- have no large towns. You .have,but few factories, and your occupations are almost exclusively rural. Your county has long been noted as one of the yreat'agricultural sections-of the state, a.n.d especially.devoted to that branch, ol agriculture known as shcep-ralslns and wool-growing:. There'is probably no r-or- lion of. the ,-country ol i!»>-same area, fhal . has supported' so njany sheep as yours..and for 'rhuny years at least this was the moat •profitable Industry of your farmers.." "It Is not so Rood, I believe, now as formerly. [Laughter and applause and cries of 'No, no.'] ''•-.'. "The last three years have .been, years of great trial, not only to the wool-Brewers of your county, but to the.entire'country. 'You have seen your crops disappear and your ileeces diminish" In 1 -value to"an extent that ."prior "to 1S93 you would not h.ive believed was possible. ' "In all the years' In .which the republican party was In power you know that it.pave protection to Wool,- and In the act of ISM) gave'to this Industry increased protect-on. That law, the law of 1S90, gave to every agricultural product oC-this country, every farmer's product in this country, the best protection ever had before. Every protection that could be jrivcn to them against outside competition and to preserve the home market was always' cheerfully and generously accorded by the republican party, [Applause and cries of'That's right.'3 "Tl:c platform of the national republican party upon which '-we stand this year, much to my gratification, singles out the wool .industry and makes of It special mention as entitled to full protection." Xbo N'ew York Democratic 'CoarohUon. Buffalo, 2v. Y., Sept. 14.—Very few delegates to the-democratic stale con-, rcntion had arrived here tip to noon Monday, and all was conjecture as to -the outcome of the convention, further than that the number of doiegntes who .have been instructed for Bryan and Bewail and free silver assure the in- dorsement of the Chicago ticket and platform. . • - • • ' . . .James W. Eidgeway, ex-district attorney of Brooklyn, arrived AEonday morning. He is the only candidate'for the gubernatorial npiniumion in th-i field. The only other candidates wbo ore talked of are Fred Cook, of Roch- esti 1 ; John Boj'd . Thacher, of Albany, and William Sulzer, of Xew York. The former is. not an avowed candidate, but his friends say"he may be induced to accept the nomination. . The indications now are that this convention will be remarkable for the absence of the big leaders of the party 'in this state. Ex-Secretary Whitney, :ex-Gov. lioswell P. Flower.. James W. -Hinckley, National Coramitteemon William F. Shehan and probably Senn- tor Hill, all of whom were prominent at the convention at Saratoga which named the delegates to Chicago, will He said Mr. St. John's work was entirely satisfactory, and he would continue to serve as treasurer. Chairma7i Jones will return to Chicago Tuesday morning, Komarkable Silver Moctlne. 0«wego X. Y., Sept. 14.—A remarkable silver meeting was held at Gilbert's Mills, this county, Saturday night. The meeting place was the Methodist church, which was crowded. A trustee of the church presided, the pastor offering prayer; the choir sang a hymn, and addresses were made by democrat,';, prohibitionists and republicans. The meeting closed with an address by the pastor, another hymn and the benediction. Talk with Chairman Joncg. . Washington, Sept. 14.—Senators Teller and Dubois, the boJting republican, senators, reached Washington at noon, and held a conference Monday afternoon with Chairman Jones, of the democratic national co7nmittec, and ex- Chairman Gorman nnd Chairman Faulkner, of the democratic oongi'cssional committee. Palmer Returas Home. Louisville, Ky., Sept, 14. — Senator John M. Palmer and Mrs. Palmer left for Springfield Monday morning on the 5:23 o'clock Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern train. Funlon In North Carolina. Raleigh, X. C.. Sept., ]•).—Ths populist central committee is called to meet here September 21. It will accept the democratic proposition for a division of electors. VESSEL OWNER DEAD. Capt.' W. S. Muck Snccumbfl to Paralyil* at Cleveland. Cleveland, 0., Sept. 14.—Capt. William S. Mack, the well-known vessel owner an it manager of the Lakewood Transportation company, died Monday morning' at 12:53 o'clock. He was attended by Dr. J. II. Smith, who is the family physician, William Hack, son of the captain, Mrs. Mack and Mr. Darro\v, one of Capt, JIack's most jnto'mate friends. About three weeks ago Capt. Mack was stricken • with a paralytic stroke, from the results of whi*h he was obliged to take his bed. Capt. Mack seemed-to throw off the comatose condition in which he had sunk, and. for several hours conversed intelligently with the doctor and with.members of the family. .As usual, however, this was followed by another stroke and •from that time until'his death 'Capt Maek did not regain consciousness. be among the absentees. • Eochester, ,1S T . Y., Sept. 14. — The -.Union and Advertiser announces on ;thc 'authority of TTon. prederick Cook that; he will not allow his name to be )is£d;at Buffalo and could not accept, if ftendcred, on. account of the Chicago iplivtfown.' :.,'.-• '-.-_• 'i ; :• Hill Won't Be There,. •"" Albany, N.,Y.,-Sept 14.—Senator Hill- Jjd to. a reporter Monday afternoon: Onus's' something, now unforeseen oc- purs I-do not expect to attend the Buf- *fafo..'9'onvention." f ''""'iyc'uMirer St. John All lllghf. -, Washington, Sept. 14. .—' Senator Jones. 1 chairman of.'the democraticinn- tional. committee,- who- returned from- New-Yovk-Sunday night t-x)lc occasion jMonday to .deny tfie stories that have, appeared to the effect that the committee was displeased with the administration of affairs bv Treasurer.St...Tnhn. • Laundry Men In Sesnton. Chicago, Sept. 14.—The thirteenth an- rvual. convention of the Laundrymen's National association began its sessions at the Auditorium Monday morning. Laundrymen froin'all parts of the country are in attendance. The convention, was called to order by PresidentThomas A. Scln, of Dayton, 0. The morning session was devoted to the appointment •and reports of committees, the president's report, and the reception of new members. Committee reports also occupied the afternoon session. In the evening 1 the visitors- were entertained at Medinah Temple by the laundry supply and machine deaJers.. A trolley ride is arranged for Tuesday. To i'revcnt a Lynching. Covington, Ky., Sept. 14* — Robert Laiighlin, the Brooksville (Ky.) murderer, was broi'.ght from Maysville Monday morning and locked up in the Covington jail. The removal was prompted by the fact that a large crowd is expected at the political meeting in Maysville Tuesday and the au- . thorities did not care to take anjr chances with a mob. Laughlin murdered • his wife and niece several months ago. ' Castor OH 1Vork» Burned. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 14.~-Three building of the Marsh castor oil works were destroyed by fire, about one o'clock' Monday morning, causing a loss of $40,000, fully insured. Fire was caused by a spark from a passing Santa Fe.loco- motive, and started in the bean heating; department. Five firemen were overcome by beat and {had to be carried' 1 from the scene. Postal Clerki Meet. 1 Deliver, Col., Sept. 14.—National as-. sociation post office clerks met in con- •vention here Monday^^g-J^i^Sa wera welcomed by the president of the chamber of commerce in the absence of the, mayor. About 175 clerks were in attendance. . A" lively contest for the presidency is going on between Otto Weiss, of Buffalo, >~. Y., and Benjamin Parkhurst,.of Washington, D. C. Freed from KpUcpny by a Doc. Anderson, Ind,, Sept. 1-1.—Hugh Fish- pi\ a young roan subject to epilepsy, has received peculiar treatment that has resulted in a remarkable cure. The disease has. it is claimed, been transmit-' 1 ted to a |>ct dog, leaving its master free from all the symptoms. POHth from Black Diphtheria. Valparaiso, Ind., Sept. -14.—J'ulius Lenick. of- Wauatab. • ged 20 years, died •of black diphtheria. The house is quarantined and neighbors feel incensed! over the action of the family in denying . the nature of the disease. Killed by the Car*. • Bloomington. Ind., Sept. 14.—AdoJ- pihus Ka'y was killed and Yinson Kay lost one o'f his legs by being struck by n Monon train nt-this-place. American SulrUlet* at Colon. . Colon, Colombia, Sept. 14.—William. Palling, if Toledo. 0., an engineer in . the -employ of the Panama;. •JJailroad- company,.committed suicide lie'rc,MoaV,:' 'lay-. •• .. ; .'." •'••••' ••""•j'-

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