Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 24, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 24, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 24, 1896
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

J YOL. XXI. LOGANSPORT INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 24, 1896- NO. 229- We as Bayers have net fiave secured tfte Greatest gains at a ?ery small outlay. Oiir stesk of Dress paiity or in pric wait yois to coins Doable Plush capes best standard pliiBhes, thibit ed>;e upper cape, • Front and oollir, fall 125 inch sweep, well lined, $6,4$ Great combination sale of boucles Irish frieses, American beavers and cheviot jackets. All in the latest fashions, worth $7.50 like •cut of Beaver, double with velvet collars, worth $4.50 fer A doable cape with velvet collar, six rows tubular braid-all around with velvet insects and pearl buttons, worcti $10.30 opening price Dress Goods • • We have a bargain in 35 pieces all wool novelty goods 34 in. wide in checks stripes etc. worth 35 cents 2! Cents We offer choice of fifteea pieces 38 in. all wool boucles. broken checks and small plaids worth 75c and your choice for 48 Celts.- The Greatest Bargain in the De- partroeat Is a line of Imported Nove ties in heavy cashmeres, bouclDB, trench reps etc. They're worth $1.25 and this week they are . " -63 Cents, L [ERE THEY ARE, Agents for Butterrick's Patterns. 409-4111 Broadway. • • • ' 309 'Fourth Street. p I I , THE LBADI NG LIN'HS OF THE BEST SHCJES I ON EARTH FOR THE MONEY: Ladles' French Dongola Coin Toe, Button or lace ? .98 Ladies' Dongola, Button or Lace ... 1-48 Boys' and Girls' School Shoes ,..,. '•••>• -98 Boys' and Girls' Dress Shoes . • • • 98 LARGEST IlINE OF CHILDREN'S SHOES IN THE CITY. Men's Dress Shoes, Lace or Congress —; 98 Men's Working Shoes, Lace or Congress -98 Mcn'^Flne Dress Shoes ..... .-. I- 48 Men's Hand-Sewed Calf Bnls or Congress 2,48 Get a pad and ruler with each pair. , M. Walden & Company. 315 Fourth Street. SOLD.'-.ON MERIT. It Is profitable to purchase First Class Goods of iy kind but especially is this true when buying your ALL AND WINTER SUIT, as there is nothing that lows cheapness quicker than a poorly cut and made irment. Quality to suit the most exacting. Prices to, suit le times, Carl W. Keller, llor and Draper. 3" Market Street* Natural Gas Rates. Partail payments annual rates begin Octo- >r 1st 1896, Consumers desiring to avail themselver of annual rate, on the basis of six payments ibuld arrange to have their stoves connected that date in order to be on time. Logansport & Wabash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. ly New Qoods- Are here. OH and examine them before buying, " , The Practical Pearl Street Tajlor. AFTER THACHER. New York Democratic State Committee Want to Turn Him Down, Hill Declares He Can Tako No Part in the Campaign—Another Busy : Day at Canton. New York, Sept. 23.—The democratic state committee early Wednesday morning- adopted the following substitute for Mr. Shea's resolution demanding- that Thacher withdraw from rbe state ticket: ".Resolved, That the chairman of this meeting appoint a committee of five to notify the candidates.^ the state ticket of tholr nomination and report back to a meeting- of tills'committee to be held Mon* dny evening September 2S." . The vote on this substitute was 46 for and 2 against. The two tigniiist were John E. Sheu, tho mover of the original resolution, and Michael .T. Coftey. of King's county. The committee appointed was tis follows: Bernard J, York, Thomas F. Grody, George F. Cotter., Clinton Boekwith and Maj. Molloy,' of Troy. .This is an nnt.i-Tliuche" committee. Its province will be to induct: Mr. Thacher to see his'way clear to send his resignation as the candidate for governor to. the' meeting of'the suite committee on September 23... The committee.is. empowered to fill nil vacancies. It is proposed to pram, .t.e Judge Wilbur F. Porter, the <--ii:ul:<''nt.e for lieutenant governor, to b? the (.,-iri- didato for goT'eriinr in case Mr. Thaii'iisr .resigns. The-'proposition is then to jiominnte a democrat from bclcw Hie Bronx for.' lieutenant governor. In his lust speech Tuesday night, when it was apparent that th> best way- out of the complication was to avoid a direct vote on Shea's resolution, >ren- ntor Hill said that he hnd hoped to take some part in', this campaign, but that, tinder the circumstances he did not feel that lie could. He didn't tliink that the democratic party wns a party of one issue. He had opposed many of the principles in the Chicago phitform at the Chicago convention, he :-nk1, n-nd he was'still opposed to them and could not bring himself to support tliem. Will Make n Statement In a Few Di>y«. Albany, K. Y., Sept. 2».—"This, sir, is a time of great political excitement," said-Mayor John Boyd .Thr.cher, the democratic candidate for governor, ab he .stood on the front porch of his Altamont summer house just before noon. He continued in this wise: "So excited are the people over the political situation that they do not consider all sides of the questions at Issue before they criticise. I prosume that I am now being criticised -and-1 wonder If conditions were different If I, understanding tho situation, could so severely criticise as some people -who wore passing judgment upon me." . . • Mr. .Thacher was asked if he would state his position regarding the demand from some quarters that he retire, from the state ticket. Ho refused to be interviewed, but said, on being pressed further: "Well, while I do not care to be interviewed, still I. will say that I will make a statement In a few days after I have carefully weighed and considered the questions which are before me. I do not care to talk now." • • • Keep Canton Bantling. Canton, CV.Sept. 23.—Maj. MeKinley spoke to .three delegations Wednesday. There was a large body of republicans from Mtincie, Ind,, and other towns.in the natural gas belt. There were also two delegations from Wood county, O., one of w.hich'includes the First,. Voters'- club of Bowling Green, Maj. McKinl'ey addressed one • of his speeches to the first voters of tne country. ' The delegations all arrived on the Baltimore.,. &, .Ohio, railroad between half past twelve, and half past one o'clock. They occupied 30 coaches. Declines to Zlun. ' ' • Chicago, Sept. '• 23. — Joseph H. Schwerzgen, nominated by the middle- of-the-road -populists as their candidate for state treasurer, has declined the nomination. In his letter of declination, ho says that he does not -wish to be placed iu the position of antagonizing Qov. Altgeld, whom he regards as-the best friend .the working people ever bad.in'the governor's chair, in this state. This is the second 'declination from the ticket, Henry t>, Lloyd having recently withdrawn His name ns candidate for lieutenant governor. . . Mu«V. Ilcmgn or Quit Politic!. . : Washington, Sept.' ES.—A dispatch from Charleston, W. Va., says: .James Crouch, assistant United States' district attorney and democratic candidate for circuit judge; has been notified Parker,'chairman o£ the poptillst state central committee, says Tuesday's fusion agreement is not satisfactory to the populists, and that unless they are given two congressmen they will make nominations in every district . ? MESSAGE TO THE LEVANT. Qucon'i Kinlmurj Dispatched to Con* . London, Sept. S3.—A qljecn's- messenger started out for Constantinople from .this-city Tuesday night with important dispatches. It is believed tlu-y are the •result of the reports of Mr. Michael Herbert,,,who acted as British charge d'affaires, nt Constantinople :n the absence in England of t-hc British ambassador,. Sir Philip Currie. Mr. Herbert, who is now in London, had n.loug conference wifh the marquis of Salisbury. . Home, ..Sept. .23.—The Tribumi says that'the whole if Italy's active squadron may possibly be dispalolK.d to the cast, in addition to the flying squadron already ordered to l!ii' Lcfa.'it. City In n rroiiltMiucnt. .•Belfcfontaine, O., Sept. 21.—A great stir .hns- been crcittcd here by the action pt.. : 1ho city aldermen on Tuesday night in releasing all prisoners -from jail for want of money to pay tlif : sheriff for their keeping. The en lira police force was discharged for the same reason, and the city is now left-without any protection whatever saye-the mayor and marshal, liellefon- taioe has been without a salfoii for nine years, but Tuesday night, tlie council voted to.liiiive the question of their return to a vote of the people. •rl'reMitient Cl«Yi;lund Shows Mtjrcy. •Washington, Sept. -'•).— Wednesday's' mail.to the white house from Buzzard's Bay- brought a pardon for .lances 0.. I)o/.ier, sentenced in Mississippi to three yeors' ..imprisonment, for embey.nling u letter, and a commutation to 1.1 months' actual . imprisonment the 1.°. mom-hs' sentence, of 'Matthew Simanoff and Nicoli- Sockflloff," in Alaska, /or illegal 'li<]uor -selling. Applications for pjir- .don were denied in the cases of Ham and Jim Stuart, sentenced in northern Texas to two years' imprisonment for counterfeiting. . l'hll:i(lelplil» & Reacting Bond Sold. Philadelphia, Sept. 2:1.—In compliance with adccrei: of the United Slates court 1he assets of the-P]ii!odelphia."& Read-' ing Ballrond^and Coal <fc Iron companies Chat are not covered by the general •mortgage Ivnds. wor« sold' at auction Wednesday>*m-orning-for-.$4,!JOO,000, and the property thai is covered by the general mortgage for $1G,000,000. The purchaser was : ,C.,H. Costor, of New.York, member of j the banking'firm of J. P. Morgan & 'feompany,- and ' who repre- STATE REPORTS. Bankers in Convention at St* Louia Hear from Many Points, Business Brought Before the Association—Declaration of Principles Adopted. ' reorganisation com- by Attorney General Harmon that he will have to resign .his official position, or decline to run as judge. Mr. Crouch .says he is performing, the duties of hjs office faithfully,., and that he violates no law by being a candidate, and therefore refuses to resign. ". He is hacked in his refusal'by the 'democratic committee. His'removal is looked for; Washington, Sept', 23.—The.rumor in circulation Wednesday that Attorney General Harmon bad called for theVes- ignatiou of Joseph.H. Croi\ch, assistant United- States, district attorney J for West Virginia, could -not be confirmed' ot the department of justice',- 'fid. "Tffr Harmon- is away on his vacation. ;The- belief is expressed by. officials at :tJhe- department of justice,that, while,some : correspondence on ..the. subject has, taken pla.ce as 'to-the,'propriety,.of. Mr... Crouch's course, rfo final decision in tlie, matter has been }•, reached',-. : '' • " ' Kentucky FoprilllM Not' Batilflad. sents the mittee. . " .'. '• ' ' ' i - 8e»l, Flihlne ft Complete Failure. ' . Ottawa!' ,0'nt., Sept, 23.— Heports re-: C'clve.d at: the marine nnd fisheries de- pflrtmcnt, ',!denliiig with the result, of ' the,. -season's .fishing operations along the. northern 'co-is't of. the Gulf of St. Lawrence/ state tha.t seal fishing has -been a. complete failure owirg to the notion of; : the ice anil to -the f.ict that seals .passed '.down without lingering on., shore.,. Iteports say, however, that the, cod -fish ing lias been n great success .nn'd- that the herring catch is up to the 'average. ..-'',-• . , .-.-. •'', Kepiilrlnff Port Arthur. . , London,.- Sept. 23.— A special dispatch from .Shanghai to the Globe says that Jiussian engineers are supervising, the ' work of- repairing tlie docks and workshops .at Port Arthur,' and the storing at -.- that place of vast supplies of coal; '.. I?.ussi'an war ships, the dispatch says, are, a great deal more numerous t,han British war vesselH in' the Pacific,- nnd it is -believed that the results of Li Hung .Chang's entente, with Kussia' ori. behalf;, of China will shortly be displayed. ; Army of th'o Camlierluna Reunion. Epck'fbrd, : il]-., Sept. 23.— The twenty- Fixth.reur.ion 'of- the- Society of ' the Army .of the Cumberland opened here Wednesday morning. Gen. James Barnett caUed. the session to-orde/. After addresses;: of welcome the m-eeting wns seci-et. ••'•In : ''the afternoon there were a. number of regimental reunions. In the .evening the onnunl public meeting took '. jpitic'e iri. the oiaern house, Maj, Gen!', Stanley-' being the ornto;: of the year';, "... ;•'.. • ' ' '. • ; •Hlr Charlfld Buwell Calls on Cleveland. "BuJiKard's Bay, Sept. 23.— Sir Charles Eussell -arrived at Gray Gables Wednesday- -Snorning shortly before noon to gay his respects to, the president. He was -accompanied by Secretary. Olney, andi;Jiaflvtwo other gentlemen. Carriages were in rendiness'at the flag sta- \ion,.nnd.(.hc distinguished' visitors were ! : 'eonvt'yed ! ,to, the presidential residence | •vyJiere-tjiey were receivsdiby President Jqnd.rMrs.i.Clevelaitd. , -, : . ; ; • . .• . in. .'.. I)allRs,--Tex., Sept. 23.—At the:morn' ing.session •of the Sovereign Grand I'Lodge of'Odd Fellows. Springfield, III... "was' selected, as the next pln.ce of. meeting: .Tnd other candidates were Hot, BprinjBfSi-Ar.k.;'Richmond, Va., and Baltimore; Md. Consid-eration of committee rcppr.t's"'consumed'the balance of the- '"irnirigsession.'. ••___^_- " Ste»mJhlp .Wrecked: But. Crew. Saved.. -.'.'Cnpe'vHenry, Va.,,Sept. .23.—The Clyde line oa'^enger steamer Frederick dc .Barry, f rom New York to Jacksonville, was wrecked at seven o'clock Wednesday morning at'Kitty.Hawk, N. C.. .The crewv.of '17 .were taken, off by. the .life., savers. There wore no passengers 'or- cargo aboard': The vessel will be a-io- 't«1.1A» .''•. ''''A • !l ' St. Louis, *ept. 23.—The second day's session of the 22nd annual convention of the American Bankers' association was called to order at 10:05 o'clock 'Wednesday morning. Most Eev. John J. Kain, archbishop of'the diocese of: St. Louis, invoked Divine blessing upon the procucding-s of the convention. Tlie first business of the session was Tlie report of the various delegates as to 1 he general condition otbankingin their slates. A number of states failed to respond, and they were pns.sed over, to be heard later in (he session. Among those who spoke were delegates from Arkansas, Illinois, Kansas, California, Kentucky, Maryland, Massachusetts, Missouri, Nebraska, New York, Xorth Carolina, Ohio and Pennsylvania, The first matter of business brought up before the convention, was the discussion of tlie rule abolish ing restrictive indorsement. The matter was referred to the executive council, to report at the next meeting. The convention engaged in a lengthy discussion over the practice in different states of the payment of depositors' rates. The recommendation was made that the association endeavor to secure uniformity of practice in the matter.' "The necessity of uni form laws jrovern- .ing commercial paper," was the next subject, with the question: "What can the American Bankers' association do to bring the various'state laws into harmony? The subject was debuted at considerable length, and was finally referred to the executive council for.such action as They may deem proper to secure the desired results. The Declaration of Principle*. Hon.* Joseph C. J-Iendrix, president of thfi National Union-bank of New York, and chairman of the executive committee, read, the declaration of principles as adopted by tlie executive council. A synopsis follows: It declares that-the existing commercial depression Is Immediately due to the attacks which threaten to overthrow tha present gold-standard of value, and.believed that our full measure of national prosper" Ity will not be gained until the whole world understands that the dollar of the United States Is 100 cents worth of.gold, and that the nation Intends to keep It «.t that value. It warns the nation i;Ka.ln»t the rash-proposition., that, we should .single-handed, attempt to leplslaie silver to a parity with sold at a fictitious ratio; declares that the. free coinage of .silver means moriometal-' llsm, with sold at'a' premium, air other ' forms of our-currency at .a discount, and '.he value ot the dollar on uncertain quantity depending each day upon the gold ' prlco o£ silver bullion, with corresponding fluctuations In the value of all kinds of , property; denounces as utterly false i. •• claim that the gold standard Is a device of bankers, creditors and financiers, and declares that the gold standard IB an edict of commerce translated- into law, ^ and dictated by' those who conduct the' commerce of the world rather than those who handle the money of tho world. It.asserts that mere "moneychangrcrs" have always found more profit In a fluctuating than.... a nxed currency, and continues: "Bankers are.not mere.money changers; they are trusted custodians of the money of tho world. As bankers, we are debtors to tho extent of our deposits. Wo have received these deposits In money as good as gold. We des.ve to return them In money of equal value.' It will be Impossible for banks, life Insurance companies, mutual benefit orders, building and loan associations to return to their creditors money equal in value to that which they have received If our currency Is depreciated to tho bullion-metal composing our national standard of value which Is not shared by every man who owes a dollar, or-has a dollar due to him. We desire to have debts due us paid in as good money as we have loaned. We dcslro to pay our debts In the same way. Eduoii Keith's Body Found. Chicago, Sept. SS.—The remains of EdFoii Keith, the wealthy milliner whose suicide was reported Tuesday, have not yet been found, although offi- ' cers, have been searching all-along the laJce front from Madisou to Seventy- fifth street. Divers will be sent to Ilie bottom of the lake as soon as the waters calm down from .the effects of Tuesday's gale. .Opposite the Illinois Central pier, off Thirteenth street, the lake wns dragged: Wednesday morning. The body of Edson .Keith was found a-c noon Wednesday by officers searching in the lake at Sixteenth street. >'o Longer Look to tbe Czar. London, Sept. 23.—The London afternoon papers which have hitherto advocated the intervention of Russia in Turkey, now scarcely allude to any possible interference on the part of the czar, but all of the.papers print col- timns of editorials, communcations, reports of meetings, etc., all of which are directed against the sultan. The general tone of these articles is in deprecation of isolated action on the part of any power in 'Turkey, but strongly fa- OVEft THE STATE. Events In Various Portions of Indiana Told by Wlro. • Death of Capt. Barrett. Jeffersonville, Ind., Sept: .13.—Word was received here of the death of Capt. Addison Barrett, military storekeeper of the United States army. Capt. Barrett was located in this city 21 years, and •\yas transferred to San b'rancisco in 1804.- At the time of his death he was the only military storekeeper in. the United States. The office was created during the war, and the title was conferred on but three officers. The other two died several years apo. Capt. Barrett leaves o. widow and four chil-t dren. His death was caused by pneumonia. Death of an editor. . La Torte, Ind., Sept. 23.—Archibald BeaJ, manager and principal owner of the Herald, this city, died of tuberculosis. He was one of 1he oldest newspaper publisher* in northern Indiana, beginning 1 the business in 1858 by publishing 1 the Mishawnka Enterprise, which he cnducted until ISfiS, vrhen he succeeded (.he la<c Schuyler Colfox as proprietor of the Register at South Bend. In 1880 he removed to this city, formed Q stock company, nnd managed the Herald FIIC- cessf ully to the time of his death. Women Overcome by Smoke. Richmond, Ind.. Sept. 23.—A serious fire occurred as the result of an explosion of gasoline at the home of Mr. John SI. Wampler. At the time there was no one in the house except Jlrs. Wampler and h«?r sister, Mrs William Declcan, of Middletown, 0., and Miss -Louise, Bond. They were nil overcome by the smoke, nnd it required heroic exertions to get them out. As it was. nil were unconscious, and it is feared Mrs. Declran will not live. voring an immediate concert of action. Trotting »t Terra name. Terre Haute. Ind., Sept. 23.—A cold" wind and untoward circumstances cen- erally prevented good racing at the first day of'the meeting of the Torre Haute Trotting association's annual meeting. The results were as follows: Two-fcirty class, three-year-old trotters, purse (1,000, Vipsania first; , best • time, 2:1744; 2:11 pace, purse $22,000, Lottie Lorlne first: best time, 2:08%; 2:16 pace, purse 51,000. Paxtell fli;Bt-; best time,. 2:14^4. -. : . -..•• . ;. ;r Denison; Tex.,' Sept.' 23.—There was n frost Tuesday night over nil north Texas' arid.'..Indian-, territory, the earliest in inany years. .The. top-crop of cotton wna injured,. Arrcntcd In Baltimore. Baltimore, Md., Sept. 23,—Thomas B. Hendley, of Indianapolis, Ind., was arrested here Tuesday, charged with defrauding well-known residents of Indiana out of several thousands of dollars. Hendley was in the real estate business, and it is alleged, induced his friends to invest in worthless goW mines. The detectives have been afte* him for n year and a half. He will b» taken to Indianapolis for trial. Pipe E»ylnK Stopped. -..;'-North Judson, Ind.,-Sept. Ji3.—Con- tractors laying pipe for the Indian* ''Pipe Line company, owned by Cudal.y Brothers, of Chicngo, have o«ised op-; erations. Various rumors are in circulation as to the cause. By the suspension- of business several hundred men will'bo thrown out of employment. Fifteen miles of pipe have been laid, SS miles of trench dug and 05 miles ot pipe distributed. A»k« for a Receiver. <. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 23.—The Cnp- Jtal national bank, of this city, has applied for a receiver for the Hlinting'on company, and tlip case will be 1 heard Thursday, The bonk hold? $15,000 paper, of the company, secured by mortgage. There ore. nearly $15,000 of later mortgages on the stock, which amount* to orily about $20,000. The totnl liabilities are obout $35,000. Typhoid Ferer at Fort'Wajrn*. Fort Wayne, Ind., Sept- 23.—3?our new cases of typhoid fever were' reported in as many different parts of the c:ty and citizens fear n general epidemic of the malady. For the^last three weeks there has been a. number of cases here and also in several suburban towns and cities. • ' • Almost Bl«d to Death, Elwood, Ind., Sept. 23.—While Martin Delasmid; of Noblesville, was sitting at the table at the Cottage hotel an artery In one leg burst open and the blood Sowed out so rapidly that before a sur- jepn could arrive he had almost bled to death. Prominent Man Misting. La .Grange, Ind., Sept. S3.—Myion IJ«ce, a prominent citizen of Marion, has disappeared. The woods for miles ground have been ransacked, but he cen- • not be iound. Foul piny is supposed, ond n. suspicious tramp has been ar- f rested, Woman Burned to Deatb, Rochester, Ind., Sept. 23.—Mrs. 'William J. Myers, the wife of a well-known farmer, was burned to death. Her clothing caught fire, from a kitchen stove and her body, burned to a crisp, was found nutside the kitchen door. t'outlit Twelve Bound*. Port \Vnync, Ind., Sept. 23.-Johnny Ball, of this city, and Ifick Harris, of Toledo, fought IS rounds with six-ounce gloves at Princess rink. Ball knocked Harris out with a blow on the jugular in the 12th round. Carele/nnoil Cituie* a Fire. VVabnsh, Ind., Sept. 23.—A careless workman brought his torch in contact with rubbish at the Marion brick works and" set the sheds on fire. The loss te SG,000; no insurance. • ' Found Dead, IJiebmon'd,' Ind,, 'Sept. 23.—Robert Moorman,' an aged and wejl-knoxrn farmer, was found dead by the roadside north of this city. •'••... Michigan Sawmill Burned., • •' Bay City, Mich,. Sept.. 2?;—The sawmill of Smalley Bros.' & '\Yentworth, located ;>t the. foot .of. Twenty-first street, was destroyed by fire Wednesday morni orning. Loss, $25,000; JnKurance t .; It will.Vhere.b'uilt'at'bnce.' ; '';' •I*. ; • i .;'.'-' v '-' : ''. . T -"i=v|.ll«: Ky:.-Sei>t...S3.—Chairman; tal^ioMk;'-;^.;^;..'.^;''"-.^ .;'" :. ; -•'.' I" ' """'PJ""»*." '.-..^y-; «'-''-\^_ '^^ ,T ' : ''.'. .'i v : :;: .'"--V-f --J'J;: •'• '' :: T~~V-.L „•