Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 23, 1897 · Page 18
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October 23, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, October 23, 1897
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FOR FORTY THOUSAND Col. "Dick" Thompson Sues tha Big New York Bankers, the Seligmans. INVOLVES A DEAL IN STOCKS •Which the Banker* Said TVoulil Be a Good Pi-rmuneiit Investment, but Which Wan No Good—The Jngrnm-Slaiichtor Feud mid K«ccnt Shooting — Mrs. Howurd Identifies the Wrong Mftn'n Kemaiu.s— Unusual Collision on the Kail. Terre Haute, Ind., Oct. 22.—R. W. Thomp.-un, former secretary of the navy, has entered, suit in the United States circuit court at New York to recover $40,000 damages from J. & "W. Seligman, bankers, of that city, for the alleged conversion of ?15,000 worth of stock to their own use to which he says he was the real subscriber. The suit was begun about two weeks ago and an answer is due on or before Nov. 4. In 1SS5 Thompson subscribed $15,000 to the flock ol' the Aztec i.and and Catili- company. The 1 L-: hare was made by the banking firm ir. behalf of the former secretary. A tfleprram from New York quotes Kerry Stligman as saying that the books of the firm showed that the stock is credited to Thompson acd that there was no attempt to deprive him of his just belongings. Colonel Ingersoll represents Thompson in the suit. The allegation is made by the former secreatry that the hanking firm simply tock the $15,000 from him and did not credit him with the purchase of the stock. Found That He Had Xo Certificate. In the complaint fUefl with the clerk of the United States circuit court a.t New York the story is recited that Jesse Seligman went to Colonel Thompson one day in 1SS4. and offered him a permanent Investment that would bring about good results. It was stock in the Azetc Land and Cattle company, which owned immense tracts of land in Arizona and numerous cattle. Thompson agreed to invest $15,000, and accordingly he claims that sum was deducted from his account book with the bank, and he supposed himself to be the owner of 150 shares of the company's stock. After a time Thompson removed from New York to his old home in Indiana. He heard nothing further of his investment, and suddenly awoke to a realization of the fact that he had no stock certificate to show that he had spent $15.000. Therefore he wrote to the Selig- mans. He then learned, so he claims, that all the stock stood In their name, and that, so far as the company's books were concerned, he was unknown. Stock Had >fo Commercial Value. In 1SU4 he wanted $15,000 badly and wrote the banking house that, as he had never had any dividends or any certificate of stock in the cattle company, he would like the money which had been deducted from his bank account. He failed to receive a reply that was satisfactory to him, but after further correspondence was told that, while the bank would not refund the money, it would have 150 shares made out in his name. Thompson unwillingly consented to this, taking the stock at par. Recently, he claims, he looked up the Aztec Land and Cattle company's affairs and discovered that while the company, the land, and the cattle really existed, the utock had no commercial value and was not listed. He communicated with Colonel Ingersoll. who consulted with the Seligmans, but they would make no other settlement than that already made. DETAH.S OF A GCX FIGHT would rather be a negro lover than an old rebel." Lr-t-an struck him with a brick, knocking him ser,K:!ess. Attempt to Wreck a Train. English, Ind., Oct. 23.—Another attempt at wrecking a train was prevented late Thursday evening by the discovery of wedge-shaped nones placed on i:ie heavy gra'e west of town. . John Z J eonard, a farmer, who found and removed them, represents that the stones were placed one on each side, at a distance of ten or twelve feet apart. The railway employes will appoint a watchman, and the county will do likewise. Freight Cars Knn Away. Indianapolis, Oct. 23.—The Indianapolis and Vincennes had a. wrrrk that occurred in an unusal manner. Near Friendswood the cabin car and three other cars at the end of the first train broke loose and started down the hill. The grade was so steep that the cars -were running thirty miles an hour when they .struck the engine of the second train. The trainmen saw the cars coming and jumped. No one was hurt. Oil Tanks on the Sfonon Explode.. New Albany. Ind., Oct. 23.—Three oil tanks on a Monon freight train exploded near this city yesterday morning. The train was on a down grade and the cars behind the oil tanks were destroyed. The cars in front of the burning tanks were pulled Into New Albany. The cross ties were burned for 30u yards and the rails so warped that traffic was delayed ten hours. None of the trainmen wore hurt. Not Howard's Corpus Delicti. JeffersonvilJe. Ind., Oct. 23— \Vnile Mrs. Joseph Howard, of Washington county, was here preparing to take the supposed remains of her husband home fur interment a letter arrived from him saying that he was in Nashville. Two weeks ago he mysteriously disappeared, and the remains of a murdered man found in the Portland canal were identified as those of Howard. Is a Great Celery Kaiser. Indianapolis, Oct. 23.-C. B. Harris, of Goshen, who was yesterday appointed consul to Nasra«ki, Japan, is known widely because he is president of the Indiana state board of agriculture, and because he raises more celery than any man in Indiana. Senator Fairbanks has offered the place to four other Hoosiers, who have each declined: Harris accepts. Famous as a Cook. Plymouth. Ind., Oct. 23.—Miss Mary Ann Schroeder died very suddenly at her home near this city, aged 46. She was the daughter of the first white settler in this county and was famous over the entire sta.te as a cook, her products having taken first premium many times at state and county fairs. Heart failure was the cause. LUETGERT'S CASE TAKES A REST. ODD FELLOWS. Grand H«pre»ent»tiTe From Pennsylvania. Triple Link Jiote*. Major •William A. TVitherup of Philadelphia, past grand master of the grand lodge of Pennsylvania, past grand patriarch of the grand" encampment and representative to the sovereign grand lodge, is one of the best known and most popular members of the order in his jurisdiction. Bro. Witherup has been a faithful worker for Odd Fellowship for many years, and was recently the recipient of a grand representative's GREAT AUCTION C •OF- &H Jn No to Move Toward Hall Mncle Except Sound the Prosecution. Chicago, Oct. 23.—JudgeTuttnll, State's Attorney Dent-en, Assistant State's At- f St. Louis. •WILLIAM A. •WITHEEtTP. jewel from Apollo lodge, as a testimonial of the high regard in which he is held. Mr. Withemp is also secretary of the Hall association. The Rebekah branch shows an increase of 27,998 for the past yeaj, with a present membership of 281,041. The cost of maintaining the Odd Fellows' home of Vermont x l»st year was $9,522. As the home has but tiro inniaces, it would seem to be a very expensive way of taking care of their :iged and indigent brothers. Boston, the hub of the universe, is the place where the 1898 session of the sovereign grand lodge is to be held. The price of the official receipts now on hand has been reduced by the sovereign grand lodge to $1.50 per book of 100 receipts. A new Bebekah ritual, to be issued to lodges without coat, and a new official receipt at $1 per 100, is the way the sovereign grand lodge made amends for the work of a year ago. There are 41 lodges of Odd Fellows In Which the Ingraiii-SIansrhter Feud Cropped Out with l^iry. Bedford. Ind., Oct. 23.—The shooting affair in Boone township Thursday was a second outbreak of the Insram- Slaughter feud, which occupied several lays of the September term of court, in ivhieh Ingram claimed damages for a severe beatingr administered by Slaughter. The case was compromised by Slaughter paying Ingram $300 and costs of prosecution. The wounded men are George Slaughter and John Holsapple. The former married a step-daughter of Tile Ingram. Several years ago there was a falling out because of differences over division of property left by the mother of Slaughter's wife. The assault upon Ingram grew out of this trouble. Green Salughter is a half-nephew of George Slaughter, and in September last he married a daughter of Ingram by George Slaughter's mother-in-law, and since hia marriage he has lived with Ingram. Thursday Green Slaughter started on a hunting expedition, armed with his shotgun and revolver, and while pass- Ing through the woods he passed George Slaughter and Holsapple, who were putting up a wire fence. Green Slaughter ficcosted George concerning language understood to have been used with reference to Green's wife, and the men came together. Green claims that George drew Holsapple in front of him. and then struck at him with a hand- axe, wounding him on the back of his hand. Green then used his shotgun, firing at Holsapple. Part of th£ load struck Holsapple in the hips, and the rest took effect in the body and legs of George Slaughter. Both of the injured men fell to the ground, but afterward regained their foot and retreated as best they could, claiming as they did so that Green Slaughter fired five more shots in their direction, this time using his revolver- After the fight Green Slaughterreturned to Ir.gram's home and surrendered himself to the authorities. This is the third murderous affray within a week or ten days in Lawrence county. During the September term Judge Martin sentenced seven criminals to prison and the reformatory. Indulged in YTajf Dispute*. Greensburg-, Ind., Oct. 23.—John L«ogan has been placed under Jl.OOObonds, growing out of an assault on Henry Carter. an old soldier. Som« time ag-o, while Logan and Carter were standing together a colored man passed, whom Carter caluted with a pleasant remark. LoyaD testily commented on Cartel's friendliness for the colored man. finally saying "You are a negro •worshiper." Carter pleasantly replied that he voted that way, and he fought three yean for th« freedom of tilt negro, and he addrt: "I torney McEwen, ex-Judge Vincent and Attorney Phalen had an informal conference lasting- more than one hour in the judge's private chamber yesterday. No agreement aws reached at the conference. State's Attorney Deneen vigorously opposed the demand that the prisoner he released on bail, and the upshot of the argument was that no formal demand for the prisoner's admission to bail was made. Ex-Judge Vincent said he would let the matter rest for two or three days and then make formal application, When the application is made it will probably be by way of habeas corpus before another judge. As to a new trial, it is hardly possible to have it in this county, or any other county nearby. The papers have so fully printed the details of the evidence that it is almost impossible that any or,e who has read them can have failed to form an opinion and a very decided one. George Middletor., the manager of the museum, was in the criminal court building yesterday, and it was said he was ready to schedule $25,000 and to sign Luetgerfs bonds if the noted prisoner would place himself on exhibition at a salary of ?500 per week. Luetgert did not look on the proposition with favor at all. The Weatbor We May E.xpoct. •Washing-ton. Oct. ;?3.-Following are tho weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: For Indiana and Illinois-Fair, slishtly warmer weather; winds shifting to southeasterly. For Lower Mich- jgan-Psrtly cloudy weather: Jifrht to fresh variable >inds. For Upper Michigan - Local showers: partly cloudy weather: warmer; fresh to brisk southwesterly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair, warmer weather; brisk southerly winds. For Ioiv;<-Fair, warmer weather; southerly winds. "THE MARKETS. The sovereign grand lodge has made Sept. 20 the anniversary day for the Rebekah degree and recommended that it be celebrated each year by appropriate ceremonies. The several grand lodges under this jurisdiction of the sovereign grand lodge are to authorize and empower the presidents of their Rebekah assemblies to appoint and commission district deputies for Rebekah lodges in their respective jurisdictions. AYe congratulate Deputy Grand Sire Alfred Piukerton on the happy prospect of being installed next year into the honored office of grand sire in the capital city of his own state and his own home. —Odd Fellows' Herald. •**^ •*—*• Saturday, Oct. 30, '97, At ten o'clock a. m. f I will sell at my store, 617 Broadway, Logansport, Ind, 2S New Buggies, Q Second-Hand Buggies, Q Road Wagons, S Canopy Top Carriages 1O Leather Top Carriages, together with a Large Assortment of Plush and Fur ROBES HORSE BLANKETS and many other things too numerous to mention, m fact everything that goes in connection with a horse or a buggy. These goods will be sold without reservation to the highest bidder. TEKMS--On all sales tinder Five Dollars (So) cash; on all sums over Five Dollars (So) we will g!ve time until Sept. 1st, 18 9S ; on good responsive paper To anyone wishing; to^J' tor cash,^ ^l\ |ive a discount of five per cent (5) from the price at winch the goods may be knocked off. All notes to draw six per cent (6) interest. George Harrison, 61Y to 623 BROADWAY. &\ AYHAT WOMEN WEAR. The fronts of an Eton jacket may extend in points just beyond the line of the waist or in straight-around style. TafEetu, soyevx in black and in solid colors md with a 'white warp is m especial favor because of its softness and high lustre. Satin cliarmant is a satin of unusual soil- less- in fact, it is quite as soft as a Liberty <atin, though it has far more substance. It •'« fashionable in colors and in black. " Peau de soil and a black-corded moire known as moire Renaissance will also be the Choice when colors are not desired. Heavy nised proups. sing-lc cords or woven figures appear upon some moire Renaissance- grounds. Moire Louisine. plain Louisine in black and colors and a line Bengalinc, called Bengalme Olio, are in high repute. _ \ new idea in mohair braids is a plait made of crinkled strands. This is associated with narrow tubular braids and converted into various devices both in edgings and mser- is. the latter showing for the most part Chicago Grain and Produce. Chica-go, Oct. 22. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—October, opened ar.d closed nominal; December, opened 91">4c. closed 93%c: ilay, opened U0?sc, closed 92Vic. Corn—October opened and closed nominal: December, opened 2STic, closed 26%c: May. opened 23">sc, closed SOVic. Oats—October opened and closed nominal: December opened iSVic, closed lS%c; May. opened 20%c. closed 21%e. Pork—October opened and closed nominal; December opened ST.90. closed SS.05; January, opened $S.S2~:, closed $S.97%. Lard—October, oper.ed and closed nominal: December, opened $4.421*0, closed $4.45. Turkeys S(ffi9c per R>; chickens (hens), 6V-c; spring chickens, Tc; ducks, 7%@ Produce- Butter — Extra creamery, °"c per n>: extra dairy. 19c; fresh packing stock. lie. Eggs — Fresh stock, 14V;C per dozen. Live Poultry- Turkeys T@10c per rb: chickens (hens), 7c: spring chickens. 7%c: ducks. 7H© Sc Potatoes—Northwestern. 32@<t2e per Im, Sweet Potatoes—Jersey, S3.lW3.2a per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago. Oct. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, '8 000; sales ranged at Si.60.f3.95 for pigs, Is'60154.05 for light, 53.33(^3.4;. for rough packing. SS.60@4.00 for mixec. and *j.»0 @400 for heavy packing ani. shipping lota Cattle—Estimated receipts for the dav 3 000- quotations rangec. at S5.10& 5.5'o'for choice to extra shipping steer>. 14?0<?f5.10 good to choice do.. S4.40fg-.-S fair to good, $3.SO@4.30 common to meai- um do., $3.60@4.25 butchers' st:e*e.rs, $~9t @S.90 stackers. $S.70@4!50 readers J2.00 64 29 cows $2.60(^4.60 heifers, $:.2a@4.2o bulls, oxen and stags. $2.90^:3.90 Texas steeera. »3.30@4.50 western raagers. anc $3.50@7.00 veals calves. S?heep ajid Lambs—Estimated receipts for the cay, 10,000; quotations ranged at $J,90®4.20 •westerns, $2.40®4.40 natives, and J3.ia« (.M lambs. Milwaukee Grain. Milivaukw, Oct. 22. Wheat—Higher; No. 1 northern, 91(g 92c; No. 2 spring, SSHc: Dec«inber, nominal. Corn—Firmer; No. 3, lloc. Oats— Higher; No, 2 -white, Jltt«:!2c. Rye- No. KNIGHTS OF HONOR. Encouraging Signs of Futnre Prosperity. Lodge Briefs. Instead of feeling downhearted, the members of the Knights of Honor have every reason to rejoice at the flattering outlook that is before them. So long as they were following the wrong road, especially because they were unaware that they were going astray, they were in imminent danger of destruction, but E.OW that they have discovered their error and have started out upon the right way, there is more hope for them than ever in their history. —Knights of Honor Reporter. One good sign of increasing popularity lies in the fact that notwithstanding the extra assessment to pay off the old liabilities the order is on a healthy increase. Forty-eight hours after he joined Columbia lodge, Merced, Cal., J. C. Sullivan was accidentally killed, and his widow received 52,000. Do not leave the wife and family un- provided for until it is "too late." Do not neglect so important a, duty. Procrastination in the matter of life insurance steals from the widow the support she is justly entitled to. Special Deputy Henry C. Littell of Providence is actively engaged in pushing the work of the order in Rhode Island. "An ounce of prevention is better than a pound of cure." Dr. Wood's Norway Pine Syrup prevents consumption by curing colds and all similar luog troubles. Tennessee Centennial. Nashville,Tenn. Way I to Nov. I Big Four Route. The Great southern exposition has created great interest throughout the country and applications are being made as to the beei route to reach this great southern city. The "Biff Four" has tbe best tine from the East with through train sorrice to Cincinnati from New York, Boston, Buffalo, Cleveland a»d Columbus; from Detroit, Tciedo and Sandu§k7 to Cincinnati; and from Chicspo acd Bent«» tions. ui« t.ictv,, ..-.." - — . S^^Es$£ss =~~i-SHI = »S£t:=Ss,SJ:^^^^S!=»— very effective in :t bold design, the trimming appearing heavy, though in reality very light. ' M-iny of the new braid trimmings simulate a Vein-lit which thev do not possess, a quality which renders them all tile more acceptable. A basket effect is produced in a tubular -aid with soutache coiled at the edges in. rinfrs and kindred devices. Intricate patterns are deviled in soutache and the basket-woven, tubular braids and applied upon the costliest of tailor suitings. . Soutache braid is employed alone in roam- Chosen Friend*. The principal change at the last meeting of the supreme council was the increasing of the age limit so as to take in members as 55 years of age. The success of the equalization plan was fully demonstrated by the official reports. Very little legislation was enacted and no important change in the laws of the order was made. It la apparent that the Chosen Friends is operating upon a plan that assures perpetuity. No other order limits the cost of the protection it furnishes. In the Chosen Friends every dollar paid by the member increases the value of the cercificato- Efforts will at once be put into operation for active work in every council and for the organizing of new councils on the common sense business basis plan of the order, which eliminates the lottery and un- lirniwd cost features and insures perpetu- icy and safety. KniKhts of Pythias. The grand lodge of Minnesota recently celebrated its silver anniversary. A new era is dawning upon Pyttnanism in Buffalo. New Jersey is preparing for a hot campaign the coming winter. Robert S. Stratton is grand chancellor of Michigan and Fred E. Wheaton grand keeper of record* and seal HeptMophs. The order is increasing at the rate of 500 per month. Tbere is a great revival of tbe order in the southern states. HUNDREDS of^en are eking out a miserable existence for want of knowing what to do for themselves. HUNDREDS of ineu are suffering from the mental tortures ol Shattered Nervct Failing Memory, Lost Manhood, Sleepteunesc. I m potency, Lo«< , Vitality, Varlcooel*. brought on by abuse, excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, close application to business or »vci HUMPHREYS 1 "WITCH HAZEL OIL Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures &. Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands;. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns; & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect*. Three Sizes, 2jc, $ oc - and * l -°°Bold by druggists, orBentpott-psidonreoelptof prto* Bt«rilKElS'»»D. CO., Ill * 111 WI1BMISt.,»••*«!*.] c u R E S DR. PERRIN'S Revivine OUUll**—111^ fjl l*iu. ••-• —---!- - -, fold patterns, which arc frequently Chosen for cheviots, homespuns and other types of rough- surfaced poods, though they are none the less appropriate for smooth fabrics. Flat mohair braids support fanciful edges _. Of soutache or tubular braid ac one side or j wort, both and modistes apply them profusely m longitudinal or horizontal rows. Then there are Hercules braids woven to represent rows of soutache, and open-patterned worsted "ful runningV'ttems in soutache are j (s the only re m«dy that has ever b« and preatly admired by women of con-j covered that will positively cur* ' They may be given_ greater ""'^^f/^"^^, R.yjvin. brings about immediate improvement and effects cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousand* AND WILL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee it in every case. price $1.00 a box, or six boxes for J5.oo.bj mail in plain -wrapper upon receipt of price. Order from our advertised agents. Addresi all other communications to TflJE DK., MEDICINE Co v , New York. For sale at B. F. KeesUng 1 *, Porter's and Johnston's. prominence by introducing beneath the trimming a color in contrast with that ofthe ma- tcrial.—From Tlie Delineator. AH the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the;Wabasb Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracis of the Grand Trunk Railway between Detroit and r Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie K. K, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Wabash R R will run ita own trains from;Kansas City Omaha. Dee Moioes. St. Lc>uis. Quincy, HsnnJ- toil. Keokuk and Chioago;to Buffalo, being the only road freir Missouri and Mississippi Kl^er points having its own line and trains running Into Buffalo. Through care from Kansas City, St. Louie and Chicago to Buffa.o without change Bip Q Is a non-poieonouft rsiaedy for Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Spermatorrhoea, Whites, unnatural dis- charg^s, or any inflammation, irritation or nlcera- tion of m neons membranes. Son-astricgent. or MDt ln E^in wrapper, br express, prepaid, for $1.00. or 3 bottles, |2.T5. Circular sent on reqneat ANTAl-MIDY I These tiny Caprales STB i to Balsam of Copaiba, Cnbebs or Injections and i CURE IS 4& HOURS the same diseases WH1 HODS f) M LOW KATES FOE Tennessee Centennial The Tennessee Centennial and Internatlonm] Exposition will be In progress at Nashville, Tenn., Irom May until October inclusive. Special low rate round i rip tickets will b« sold Yin Pennsylvania Linee [for tiig event. PuU particulars conccrniDp :fare, dates of B»le, time of tratos, etc, nay be obtained upon application to nearest Penney!vani» Line Ticket Agent, or by; addressing G«O-B. Bockwell, DifitrlctiPaBseEgeT Agent, IndHnapi. J Indiana. inconvenience. meice. i Said bj all Jnggistt. \ ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the ;F«m*ylvauJ» Linei will furnish infonnBtiou re*r»rdlii« Hoiae- Seekern' Excunton* to Tartoraa points to tbo Northwett, Wort. Sonthwwt and Bonth. It will pay to inve«lg»te if y<m contemplate a trip. Apply to neumt PenmrlTanl* Un« Ticket Ajent, or adflwuW. W. afcbwdton, Diitrict PMHorer Ai«rt. Indlan»poll«, ln«. SHS liver REGULATOR WILL CURE .. - ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASES OP THB ] Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jmndice, Haadach*, Constipation, Pains In tb« Bid* or Back, Bour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness. jj| Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick ||; Dust Deposits, in fact all disea«e» arising from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1.00 {ituait Medicine Go. KWYMK,LT. M!

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