Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 20, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 20, 1896
Page 1
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BSslaRPBBsRBIIHwBSSHref^^ VOL. XXI. LOGAKSPORT INDIANA, SUNDAIp)RNINa. SEPTEMBER 20. 1896. NO- 226. The managers of every dleprtmeit ia our toise.tas exerted a special effort to fea?e their respective stocks ready ifor a FALL OPENING TOMORROW. We display a more complete line of dry goosis -flsan ever feefore, aid as ttosse are bargain times, we assure jm teat we te?e lots of tkm THIS We offer some wonderful bargains in Dress Goods, Trimmings and Linings. We make special mention of 25 pieces all wool Novelty Goods, 40 inches wide. The same quality of goods retailed last season at $1.25. This week we offer the entire-line for 58 cent's. COM CLOAK ANNEX Is icw ©isei aM is of Fa!! and Winter Jackets ^ll^icA •ji'Tidi *ft ill! ftlhu'S ^viT'^^Hr ^ILvduJSp dulLU filillL H1L1I& Wv^liio Capeso ' Year inspection, Agents for BuHerrick's Patterns. \ 309 Feirlh Sires' Our One Great Desire. Is to satisfy our patrons, and th is we can only do by giving honest value and fair treatment Comfort, style and wear ore combined in our shoes. You are talcing no risk in buying them, they are not misrepresented. Tho prices makes It ea\sy for every one to wear good shoes. MEN'S DDBBSS SHOES, 9Sc TO ?2.48 MEWS •WORKING'SHOES, 9Sc TO 1-48 LADIES' .BUTTON SHOES, OSc TO 2.48 KAJJIES' HOUSE 'SLIPPERS. 4Sc OHli-DKEN'S SCHOOL SHOES, 75c TO 1-25 Get a pad and ruler with each pair. E. M. Walden & Company. 315 Fourth Street. SOLD ON MERIT. It is profitable to purchase First Class Goods of any kind but especially is this true when buying your FALL AND WINTER SUIT, as there is nothing that shows cheapness quicker than a poorly cut and made garment. Quality to suit the most exacting. Prices to suit the times, Carl W Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Harket Street Natural Gas Rates. Partail payments annual rates begin Octc- .ber 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. UP AT DAWN. Bryan ontffijs Way to Washington Speafe: at Frederioksbnrg. Lopsport & WaW Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. fly New Goods. Are here. Call fore buying, and examine them be- AL. YOUNG, T Practical Pearl Street Taik Hearty Re'ception by a Large Crowd— Senator 1'Butier Still-Confident of Fusion'Jn'irndianaand Kentucky. Fredericksbuvg, Va., Sept. 19.—Up,at: dawn and off f^r Washington at.seven o'clock was th«|-manner in which VYH-; 1 liam J. Bryan bijgan his programme for Saturday. ,«V day coach, attached to the Richmond, ffifredericksburg & Potomac accommodation brought him to this old city He arriye'dUiere at nine, delivered a speech at 12:lu nnd left for Washing-' ton at 1:49 p. ui."' Mr. Bryan was accompanied 'from' <Rjohrnond by a reception committee headed by Capt. Terence SIcCrucken. 'Several stops were made along the ro.ufc.:-' . • • Ashland, the > seat of the llandolpn- Macon collego'j' < liad Mr. Bryan two rnin- ufes and most 'of those who heard him there were students. To them he said: T believe this county claims the honor of bulns ihe btrttipTace of tivc of America a greatest men. Henry Clay, the mill-boy of tho Slushes, was born In this county, as was also Patrick. Henry, T believe the policy for whfch I stand Ir. this campaign In some respects revives the memories o( both men. Henry Clay, In 1S43. described the effects of contracting the currency.ar.U Patrick Henry was in fuvor of an American policy." [Applause,] A tew more words wore snid. to B small number'of people at MiUoril. A iew hundred men, women nnd boys athered at the railway station cheered Mr. Bryan as lie descended from the train here, accompanied, by the reception committee that had met him nt I'ichinond. The streets of this-historic old town were too muddy for the marching escort of the candidate to proceed with comfort, so ihat jxirt of. the procession walked along the pavements, while a number of mounted men rode beside his carriage. A brass band led the parade, which proceeded to the Exchange hotel. At 11 Mr. Bryan WHS taken to the monument erected to the memory ol Mury\Vnsliington,.the moi.herof George Washington, who lived here with her distinguished son .for 1 , many • years Here a stand hnd been.erected and the candidate addressed n Jargc gathering of Virginians. «rynn.'« Hpoooh »t FreHorlckubnrjr. The crowd' that assembled to hear Mr. Bryan wns.a disappointment in regard to numbers,-but fully up to expectations in expressing enthusiasm. Between 2,000 and 3,000 people were present. Congressman Jones introduced Mr. Bryan, who spoke in part as follows: A'ftcr expressing pleasure- and gratitude for the hearty welcome accorded him, Mr. Bryan paid an eloquent and touchln K tribute to Mary the mother of George Washington, and to motherhood. He spoke of the great historical Interest attaching to the town of'Fredorlcksburp and;to-tho county, recalling many Incidents, and then 60; 'l'am glad to .visit this historic place. They sa'y that' here George Washington once came and threw a silver dollar across the river; but remember, my friends, that when ho.threw that silver dollar across th<f river' It lit. It loll und'remainedbn American noil. [Great cheerine:.] They thought that it was a great feat then, .but we have developed so..rapldly in the. last 100-years that wo hav.e : financiers now who can leave GeorKfl Wa'shihgton's achievement far behind. \Ve 'h'avte"-financiers, who have been able to throw-gold dollars all the way across th$'A'tl«itlc and.thi.-n brine them back by.an'.lsaue o£ bonds [Great cheer- "Would'Vybvi.i'bellfcvo, my friends,.that a silver dollaT'^Bblch was Rood enough to be handled by thetFatherofHlsCountry is now. BO mean a th(ns v 'a.B to excite the contempt of many of .our.'itj-called financiers? ('No, No.') Well,' ltU*5J,It Is so mean that.they, don't like lt;">Wh'y, our opponents tell us that they want a,dollar that will go all' over the world. Wb have had dollars which have gone over thVworld so rapidly that wo want a dollar thai will stay at home with-, out a curfew law^Cheors.! Our opponents' toll us that they want a dollar which they can see anywhere In the world If they travel abroad;,-,\'l'am not so much worried about our dollars' /which travel abroad. -I want a dollar <Wat won't oe ashamed, to look a farmer in tho face. [I/oud applause.J "People can ha^d just as trood a dollar as- they want, bectfOT^, dollars a re creatures of two ol tlie electors-in Acnt'icKy," continued Chairman Butler, "and this is much less than we bad a'right to expect. Owing to the critical conditions In 'that state and our 'desire that its electoral vote should po to Bryan, we have agreed, however, to the two, in order that there may be absolute harmony between alL the factions who wish to, sec the election of Bryan." • • .. Iteitcli.nn Affrcomi'nt. louisvilj», Ky., Sept. 19.—Chairman Johnston 1 , of the free silver democratic state central committee, aud Chairman Parker, of the populist executive com- "aiittcc,. had a consultation Saturday, and. it is believed that they arranged terms of fusion. . No Coercion UHed. 'St. Louis, Sept. 19.—The rumor has been persistently circulated that the law and you cEi}-,'fle'terminc the purchasing, power o£ a dblla'rTvhen you determine the number of dollars. If you want dollars dear make theml'scarco and they will, bo dear. If our daJJars are good enough now when a dollar WIJI 1 buy ten bushels of oats, you can make 'tt>'-sood enough so that It will buy 100 busn'elS of oats t A .voice: .'We' don't want that kind of a dollar.'] If any-/ body here has been raising farm products and complaining- because they are not cheap enough, you. can make them cheaper If you vote the republican ticket this full'.': The Washington reception commit-. tee reached Fredericlusburg at 12;4j and met Mr. Bryan at Mayor White's house. Bryan and Scw»ll to Dlent. Bath, Me., Sept. 10.—Next week Mr., Arthur Sewall will go to Boston ,to. meet Mr, Bryan and accompany him to Bath. Still Confident of Fulon. .•' Washington, Sept., 19.—Senator.'Batler is still confident thatfusionbetween, populists and democrats will be arranged in Indiana and-Kentucky. The letters from himself ..to the,, populist leaders of Indiana and from Chairman Jones to the democratic.leaders could; not, he says, have reached their destination before the adjournment of Thursday. Additional letters have been forwarded, and the populist chairman is confident that fusion will result from the conference that will be called for a later date. .He says that the populists will be given four; and possibly five, of the electors in Indiana; In Kentucky; the populists have to put their claims down to the 'lowest possible number in order chut nothing may be .doue,: : as Sejintoi- Butler says,, "to give that state to the republicans. We will be fiveri 'employes of .Gould railway lines have been coerced into, their political views by lliosc in. authority' and that "Sound Mouey" clubs were formal to which non-membership was equivMlenttonon- employmcnt,..' In reply to a , query whether coercion of any kind had been used. Vice President Warner, of the Missouri Pacific Iron Mountain railway , system, said Saturday: "No, them has riot. 1 Our employes are free .'to vote :c^eordinp to tnoir own convictions. A 'majority of them arc for 'sound moiioy.! This dp«s not mean that t'lve-y'-'urc republicans' or democrats. They ha-ve-,'0!'(?anlzed ohibs i-cpraixlless of rank, ti;kln£ In employes from the highest to the lowest in rank-. .No Intimidation luis been used,'-' nor will ' any be 1 permitted by the nmnas'eiTiont, nor Is any employe In danger of bolnff d'.scharKe'l ... in any manner losing his position on account of his political convictions."' . ItufUHO to AccopC Smith'* Rerti;;iiatloD. ..'I Jersey City; N. J., Sept. 10. — The democratic state committee hits refused to accept Sc'nator Smith's resignation, and he will remain at the head of it. 3S"oef- .&.iW.'is made to expel 1 the two or three g-old-.incr. still in the committee. . . . ..- • 'Sovereign En£«rH tho UrrtniiAiflcn. -Chicago,, Sept. 19.— Grand .Master Workman 'Sovereign, of the Knights of Labor, arrived 'in Chicago Friday for the :;pu.rpoRe of taking an active part in the campaign for 'the elec tiou- ..of ,Mr. Br.van. He has established, a personal headquarters in t)ie>vBriggs house, but in n few days he will -open a, lubcr bureau and begin extensive work among the workiiigmen of the country.. Uncalled at Democratic national- headquarters nnd had a eon- fereuce witli- $ena'tpr .TOMPS. 'Mr; Cam-; pau, Govji.'Aljt'geli .'find others.- . ; ' • AlteuKi. ror tbo Senate. ; Chicago, ; _Sept.. . .J.U.— ;Cha|nnau Hin- richseUi of the democratic state commit: tee and one" of- Gov'.- Altgeld's closest political , friends, said Friday.:.. '.'If i the democrats',; carry- ibe 'legislature,. Opv. AHgeld-.w111:,:no'dbubt be the- choice -pi the • .painty'- f or ' • I'nlted Scatns . senator, The prily obstacle is that he may not care taresign the office~bf g'overnor. If the republicans win 1 John -E.. Tanner, who w)ll .then be governor, will, be the choice for ^senator. . INTER'NAU .REVENUE iREPQRT.j •'' '&'••.".. .- - •-' •• . .-. . . I PtAt.omeAv'o'f • Collections -for tho Month ; -- ;S-.'i j';' : . ;.'. • -p* • Aa'Srunt.' ' .- • ,-:.Washin'gton, Sept. 19.— The monthly- -statement of: collections of internal revenue .issued Saturday shows the totaL-rcccipts for the month of August to- .have- been $11,527,074, as compared With pl2,i'62,B55 during August, 1805. For tbj two-months of the present fiscal year the -receipts were $43,234 in excf.ss of the same period '« 1S03. The August receipts from the several sources of revenue, together with the increase or decrease 'in -each' compared with the same-.'irionth in 1805, are given as fol- GIVEN NO REST. Thousands Continue to Flock to the Home of Maj, McKinley. Railroad Men, Five Thousand Strong, and Many Other Delegations Stop Off at Canton. Canton, 0.,. Sept. 19.—Maj. McKinley had one of the busiest days in the campaign Saturday. The railway men ol Chicago and Fort Wayne, 5,000 strong, culled at noon. The first section of the train bearing 4 this great delegation arrived at nine o'clock. There were teii more sections. Early in the afternoon delegations trom Butler and Mercer counties, Pa., called. At 2:30 the commercial travelers of Pittsburgh and vicinity were here. Half an hour Inter the republican clubs of New Albany came. About the same hour republicans of Verona, i'a., called and a little later 1,000 commercial men from Cin- ciiinnti. The Hungarian Americans of Cleveland arrived at four o'clock and the hardware men of Cleveland us well. The employes of the Carnegie Union mill also visited Maj. McKinley. Maj. McKinh-y's first speech was to a delegation from Oakmont and Verona, Pa. It was raining and the visitors went to the opera house. Tin: delegation numbered 1,000. The spokes-nun were Dr. C. M. I'. O-niph'-ll nnd Or. A. C. Litchfield, who made some remarks in behalf of the members of the grant! urmy present. Gen. Litchfield who was at one time consul to Calcutta for eight years, told some of the difficulties of living: in a country which was oil the silver basis. Maj, XfcKinley was rumiiltuously cheered when he arose to respond. McKln'oy Tail" on the Tariff. The important portion of Mnj. McKinley's speech, which was devoted to the tariff, .was as follows: "I am one of those Americans who believe that the American workshop should be protected Against the fou'lgn workshop [tremendous' applnnse]. I believe that the HOOSIEK HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Various Towns In Indiana. Spirits, }5;667,48S,. Increase $21,657; .tobacco', $2,378,555, 'decrease J399,?4I!; fermented liquors, J3,41S,C5G, decrease $220,235; oleomar- Barlhe; .$OU,358, decreaseJ24.DOC; mlscellane- oua, {1S.105; decrease }13,SK>. ^Tor the month of July, 1800, BS coihpnred with July, 1S05, the statc- ment ; shbws a. loss of $13,713 :n the re- ce'ipfe from whislcy, n loss of $125.250 fiom.iignrs and cheroots, loss of $2iS,- 738.-Jroni beer and a gain of $12,580 from spirits -distilled 1 from fruit. si of .Expedition Up tbe Nile. Cairo, Sept. 10. — Gen. Kitchener, corrim'anding .the Anglo-Egyptian ex- ped.itioii into 'the Soudan, with Dongola a's' it's objective point, has wired to the government that his forces occupied Kernia/ the dervish post on the Nile, at dawn; Saturday, without opposition. ..' .the expedition's gunboats [Missed up the river toward Dongola lijid .were fired on by a steamer belong- ing'' to .the -enemy. The gunboats re- tu'riiijd the-fir.o and quickly sunk the dervishes' steamer: The loss to the dcr- vislve'.s in killed and wounded was icayy,. riiany of those on board the ..dervishes' steamer having been •dr.oyyiied. The Egyptians hnd one offi- 'cij.ri^nd 'three men wounded. ' ' *i ;.-',• Appointed bj the ProHldcnt. • OTifshing'ton, Sept. 1',).— Tho presi- !dentuas appointed John Ilidgely Ca.i-ter, lof HSrylaTid.tbbe second secretary of the. ;emba»sy a't LOn'don.-.rMr. 1 Carter is a •Haltlrnore : man who Jvas been • for t-he :phst ; two years Ambassador Bayard's .-•prrwUe .secretary. ..... '. . . , t 0KiypiJrie''L. Anderson, of i ' it ; appoinfcH "-attorney of * 'United' 'States for the'northerri district ."of ''Mississippi. .- - v '' .' ; .. . , ^Aiiderson.' Incl.,. Sept. 10.—.Frankt fih'ooiti have, buen closed indefinitely by .Diphtheria. —.Franktpn on intjoi diphtheria and the indications schools of several more of t towns will be forced to fol- lo'w.rthla example. ' The disease is becoming p.pidemic. •••• .',;:.,,'.,'•.. .! Fell Dead. ' • : "' ( /Uhion."City, Ofad-, Sept. -10. —Jacob Plple^a'wealthy farmer living neirr here, fell dead upon the street in this place. ftl'CHItTJUJwi*..- 1 »»• !••»"«• .- — -J. ~ ~ t n j Jt American worklnr-man.shcmla be defended by wl«e and judicious protective policy acalnst the worklnpmen of th* old world [renewed cheering!. In a v.ord, J believe that this,country -Is ours [&:>p!ause]. And we first "of all, are entitled to cnjoylts privileges .'and Its blessings.: The first thing wo want -In .this, country Is plenty to do and when we have that then we want to VMS paid In good'money tor what wo.do^ [tremendous, .applause]. ..We., neither want short work,' nor short dollars in'tho United • States ("cries of.tyou^re right;/. i\Ve;n«lther wanf£r«eiradc nor .free silver. In the United Stated Tapplauae' and' taotmtr of- horns]. 'We wdnt an!opportunity to .worR-and we want to be: paid when we have Improved that op'po'rtu'rilty'r we. want to be paid in dol- "fars 'th^itlafi.'wo'rtFi KB much tbe,webk after •they , are-. receive! as .on the. day of their receipt [applauae]. Free trade has cheated you ; ln'your wages [cl-les of 'you're right, It lias']. And we do.not.prpp,ose to permit free silver to cheat'us In our'pay [applause]. I ahv'glad to meet my comracfes.ojt the war. whose .cause has been so eloquently pre- Venuid'here' this morning [applause]; We llghi .our battles now with the •. ballot [cries of 'here, here' and 'hurrah for Me- Klnlcy']. The only force needed in this country now is that of reason and'lntelll- gence and patriotism [a;.plause]. And with this we are bound to achieve a victory next November. 1'am glad to meet you and ^rreet you all this morning and I am sure you will excuse me from making a further speech, because there are. many other delegations waiting on me elsewhere, .to whom 1 must say a word." While Maj. McKiuley was speaking- a big 1 delegation of steel workers from the Carnegie mills, Pittsburgh, arrived, nntl he was interrupted for several minutes. When Maj. McKinley finished, he introduced Senator Cullom, who made a ringing: speech.' & J.-Noble. otiChi- cago, spolie while the Carnegie dek-ga- .tion were .being seated. .The spokesman for the steel workers wns L. T. Brown. He told Mnj. McKinley that tbe working-men were enthusiastically for hini. When Maj.-McKiiiley stepped forward, to speak the cheering- iJisted several minutes. • ,. Charles G. Dawes, of the naiional executive committee, and Dr. Jan.ison, the Illinois member of the republican rm- 'tional committee, were here Saturdaj'. 'Biff Dcleglitlon of Railroad Men. At one o'clock the great delegation of more than 5,000.railway employes from Chicago, marched up to the McKir.ley residence. It is the largest delegation that-bus visited Canton. The railway employes.were accompanied by a delegation" of about 150 commercial telegraphers of Chicago. Mr. M. J. Burke acted as spokesman for the telegraphers. . Harrinon to Speak. Chicago, Sept. 19.—Benjamin Harrison will make some campaign speeches in October, and the fears of the republican notional executive coinmitteemen nt. Chicago headquarters were set at rest I'riday by the welcome intelligence. It came in the form of a personal letter from the ex-president in the Adirondack:! to Committcman Durbin, of Indiana, Mr. Durbin would only «y the letter contained a promise to make same speeches. The dates and cities will be fixed after Mr. Harrison has communicated .with Mr. ; .Durbin, and-the Indiana .committee will be ignored in the matter. One of the speeches will beinlndianap- olis.' Mr. Harrison will go to Xew York in a' day or so, to.remain a week.or ten days, nnd the speaking engagements will. be made as soou as the ex-president returns home. Hon. Cliarle* P. Tuft Withdraws. Cinci^iati, Sept. 19.—Hon. Charles P. Taft,^can'didate .for congress in the First district on the republics n ticket, has withdrawn, from the race. He finds it impossible to serve, as faoily mutters arid personal interests demand his time.. The campaign committee select-' ed Vf. B..Shumuc to succeed'Mr. Taft. Tin Plate Factorle* Cloie. Elwood, Ind.. Sept. 19.—The American tin-plate factory has closed dow» the hot mills and they will not rcsum* again until business improves snffi- ciently to justify it. The other departments of the plant will 'run until th» stock is all worked up, when they will also close down and the big plant v.-ill be idle and will remain so until business improves. The date of resumption in very uncertain, as the company has no orders, and, while they would like to keep the plan t going, they are unable to do so with the present condition of trade. About 1,230 men are affected end will be idle. Guilty of Mnrdcr. Columbia City, Ind., Sept. 19. — The jury which tried Edward Warner returned a verdict, after being out four hours, finding him guilty of murder in the first degree and fixing the penalty at imprisonment for life. Warner lay in ambush May 23 and shot Frank and Ulysses Badger, killing the former and badly crippling the latter. lie blamed them for influencing his wife to procure a divorce from him and also for rpntrolling his father-in-law in making Vivill that disinherited him. Service for a War Ship. ' Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. lO.— Soveiity- five prominent Indiana men, led by GOT. Mnlllicws, started for New York topre- /seiit to the officers of the battleship Indiana the silver service, tbe gift of tb» people of the state. The presentation will take place at Tomkinsvillc Monday afternoon. The governor will deliver un address, and Gen. Harrison has promised to be present. The service cost $$,000, and it is said to be one of the finest ever presented to any battleship. Trainpn Attack a Girl. South Bend, Ind., Sept. 19.—While on her way home from work Maggie Eobb» n 20-year-old woolen-mill operator, wa» .it tacked by three tramps. The girl began to scream for help aiul E. Tallow, an aged man, ran to her assistance. Th« tramps turned upon him and began shooting, two bullets striking him in the face. He was taken to a doctor*! office r.rid his wounds were dressed, but the outcome is still in doubt. Two of the traraps were captured. Accepts 81,000 Damages. Wabash. Ind,, Sept. J9.—Daniel Dar- noil, a snlooii kcrper at Converse, paid Mrs.'John Ellis, of Walt* township, this county, si.OOO. 'and the'latter with- .drew her $5,000 damage suit, growing .out of tho death/of her 'hflsliBiWrwfcaii.-. months ngo got drunk "at Darnell's eft' !oon, arid, falling from his wagon; wa« killed. Mrs. Ellis Gad warned'Darnell not to sell .Ellis liquor, rind a jury on the first trial awarded her S2.000. Sheep Killed bj • Worm. ' ; Wabash, Ind:, Sept. 19,—A number of sheep in this .and adjoining cou'nt!e» have died recently of a mysterious disease. They became sick after beinff turned: out on pasture, iingered-for a week or more nnd refused to eat v It is is found now that a stomach.worm, a parasite about an inch in length, cause* the malady, being found in great numbers in the fourth stomach of the animals which were cut open. " •' Concewlons to Saloon Men* Portland, Ind., Sept. 19.—The county commissioners have p'assed an order allowing all regularly licensed saloons to run lunch counters, pool nnd billiard tables of. like business. This is th» same practically as before the Nicholson, law was passed. AbramSutton and Jacob Ireland were the two commissioners who signed the order, but Simon K. Bell refused. Fa>h«d to His Death. Princeton; Ind., Sept. 19. — Millard ~ompton, aged 24 years, of this city, was jushed from an Evansville & Terro Haute train by a brakcman while near liere and sustained injuries which iroveO fatal a few hours later. The, brnkeroan will be arrested and charged : with manslaughter, while the road will come in for a damage suit. Two Orphan Glrl» Abducted. Portland, Ind., Sept. 19.—A well- . dressed stranger visited the orphans* • home at Berne and abducted Jessie and Gertie Heiss, two little girls, claiming that he was"their stepfather. He took the children riding, and at Eockford, O., eluded the vigilance of the deaconew who accompanied them. .; Youthful counterfeiter* Canfht» •" \-'.^ Vinccnnes, Ind., Sept. 19.—United'. States Deputy Marshal Groves, of- Evansville, arrested John Johnson and Henry Holman. men, and Claude Bou- ch'lc and Edward Froclke, boys, tot counterfeiting here Friday morning. Other,, boys, aged from ten to fifteen, are implicated. Fixed tbe Tax Levy. Wabnsh', Ind., Sept 19.—The county :o,mm;ssioners met here and fixed the county.tax levy forallpurposesat411-3 Kents'oii $100 valuation. This includes all.local t^ation outside the schools, road and township taxes, and is a reduction Crom the levy of last, year of 4y t cents.: Death or Jadpo Wood* Ligonier, Ind., Sept. 19.—Judge Harrison Woods,-of this city, died here. H« ivas one of the pioneers of northern In- 3inna, also ooe of the wealthiest citizen*. He served two terms as.sheriff of this' jo'nnty from 1844, and was probate^'udg* tor'' many' j-ears. He was SO years old.

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