Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 28, 1897 · Page 20
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 28, 1897
Page 20
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DAILY PHAKOS THUBSDAY. OCT. 28. 1897. r. WTOTHAW. •D1TOKB JOBS A Barmen. PROPRHTOHg. TKHMB OF BUBSCK1PTION - Daily per week, W cent*; per month 40 oentt; per year Pharos, the two forming- tbe Serol-.. f jldon, $1J» a year, ilrtctly In advance. Entered at theLogftnTport, Ind.,po«tofflee M •eoona elms* mall matter, 18 provided by law- THB bankers' syndicate has now agreed to pay tbe lull amount of tbe government's claim for tbe Union Pacific railroad. They raised their bid 18,000,000 In one day. The syndicate bud Its own way until Its scheme to plunder the public was exposed. , _ THE failure to find oil at New Waverly 1§ rather a sore disappointment to the oil prospectors Jn this county, but it will not delay the - — '-- J to , work of those who have organized make further explorations. Tue oil field unquestionably extends into Ca«=s county. At what point it *Lters Case county the drill alone will disclose. Had natural conditions remained as they were at the beginning of McKlnley's admlaHtntt-m, railroad men would Dave been worse off than tfify were last fall. There is no tfreat improvement in their case yet. McKInlej Fears Banna's Defeat. A Washington dispatch says that •it is an open secret that the President 1s filled with apprehension for »he success, in Ohio next week, of ils close personal friend and chief political adviser, Mark Hanna. All advices reaching the Executive Mansion presages disaster for Hanna. Among the causes contributing to the distressing position in wblch Hanna placed is that of his connection with the Union Pacific railroad as a government director, his acceptance of a $2,000,000 campaign contribution from interested New York bankers, based on the implied promise that the foreclosure proceedings instituted by the Cleveland administration, would be indorsed in the event of Republican success, and the fact that Hanna himself is interested in transportation SPEAKING of his religious beliefs or nun-beliefs, the late Charles A Data Is credited with this remark a few days before he died. "I was brought up a Calvioist; then I became a Unitarian, then a Sweden borglan Now I don't belong to any church. Many of my best friends are Catholics. I believe in the re ]lgton of humanity." • - THE Marlon county grand jury has investigated the the Seibert Fulmer bribery case »"« found no Indictment against SterllngR. Holt. It appears that there-was no evidence to justify an Indictment. It would seem now tnat tbe whole .affair was a scheme devised to injure Mayor Taggart In his race for re-election. THE Pharos has been able to draw out considerable.-.^nfprmation concerning the electric light plant. It is the general opinion that with proper management the plant is going to be a money maker. From the Information brought out oy the recent discussion of its needs, it is quite evident that some new and more powerful machinery should be provided. From what the Pharos can learn the cost of providing machinery of greater capacity will not be great. THE cities of Ohio gave McKinley large majorities last fall. If Hanna loses these same cities next Tuesday his defeat for the senatorsbip is assured. There is an open revolt against Hannaism in Cincinnati, Cleveland and-Toledo and the prospects are that the Democrats will carry all of them. If they do, Hanna Is beaten and the state will go Demo- ciatic. Hanna is depending on the country districts to make good his ]o«ses ia the cities. He will likely ' M disappointed. While farmers are getting better prices for their wheat, they know that Hanna had nothing to do with it and they are not likely to vote for the boss monopolist: orl that score. The indications are that Hanna wlljbe defeated. THE railroad employes of the country are not regretting their l»bori and. votes of last year in favor ol McKinley, sound money and protection.—Journal. Yes. the net earnings of the railroads are unusually large. More mea are being employed. The wages of men employed by the railroads have not been increased. Some men are earning more, but they are working longer hours. So far as the election of McKinley is concerned it has effected no change. We still have t.he same kind of "sound money. 1 ' The taiifl has been raised in the interest of the §ugar trust and Other gangs or organized robbers; but how does an increase in the tariff help men in the railway service if it increases the prices of clothing, boots and shoes, •ugarand other necessaries of life without correspondingly increasing Human Life Crushed Out and More Than Half a Million in Property Lost. Onr Shoes Fit Like gloves And they wear Like Iron. "We treat our customers Fair and square Because we appreciate Their trade. ; . . Onr prices are Low— Wonderfully low— ; And quality is High- Very high.— And we want Your trade. Elias Winter. One Extra Special Men's $2.50 - orth S4 iwte Calf Boll Peg. One Extra Special Ladies' $2.25 worth f 3.50 Green Coin Toe Almost One-half Off. The Very Latest and Highest Grades. Department of Pen Art Hall's Business College has engaged Mr. Andrew Frederick to tako charge of the Penmanship classes. His time •will be devoted exclusively to this line of work. LoRansport needs a RARGAljV Tomorrow. We name the Price and dictate tne Conditions. The Shoes Must be paid for before leaving the store. Of course money back always, but no exchange. You have the privilege ol of littinc on "before leaving the store. Choice of Any Men's or Ladies' Shoe in the Store $3.33. These eoods are reduced from $5 and $6. They are our very finest, hand made tan and rope stitch, Patent Leather Silk Top, Enamel Kid Top the First C,ass School of Pen Art, ^s^ineh^ *» «* and we take pleas-are in announcing that we CEASH ON THE NOKTHEEN PAOIPIO • wo Men Killed, One Being Still Under the S.iniiHlied Curs, nnd Three Others BiKlly Hurt—Debris Catches Fire—Cifjar- ett* anil » Oiirelos* Smoker Responsible for $5OO,OOO Loss at St. Louis and Probably a Fatality -Girls in Peril. St. Paul. Oct. 2$.—A Glasgow, Mont., •pcial to The Pioneer Press says: Three miles east of Hinsdale at 3:14 o'clock yesterday rr.ornig the most serious wreck that has occurre.J on this division of the Great Northern read took place when a double-header hauling sixty empties telescoped into a stock train running east. Two mtn are r.ow dead as a result of the accidel'H and several were seriously injured. The dead are: Harry Neale, en- gineeer on stock train; Fireman John Garton, on rear engine of the doubleheader. Neale was a married man with a \vifeand two children residing in Glasgow. Garton will also be mourned by a wife and child, who reside in Beatrice, Neb. He was recently from Great Falls, •where he had been employed in a similar capacity. Caiiio Together in a Narrow Cot. The injured are: John Hayfield, Glasgow, engineer, injured in the back, inkle sprained and badly cut about the head and face, one rib broken; John Owens, G'lasprow, head brakeman, right leg broken below the knee and back sprained: Alphonse Landonette, fireman on Xeale's engine, shoulder broken, ankle sprained, ears almost severed from the head and badly cut about the head and face. Both trains were running at the rate of twenty-eight miles an hour •n-hen they came together in a narrow cut just around a sharp bend in the road. Engineer Still Under the -Wreck. The banks on both sides were high and covered with rocks, and how any one on the engines escaped with his life is little short of a miracle. Immediately after the collision fire broke out, and twenty cars were totally destroyed before the flames could be extinguished, Neale met instant death, the car-load of copper going right over his body. All day the wrecking trains worked, but at. dark they had not found the body of the unfortunate engineer. His wife was in a delicate condition at the time of the accident, and the shock to her was sc great that for 1 a time the physicians feared for her life. Garton was knocked through the window of the engine bj the tender, and,fell on his back across 'c huge boulder. He lived for six hours and was conscious to the last. It Is impossible to learn who was responslbli for the collision. are BOW prepared to Rive the <ery bent in Btruction that can be had. Mr. Frederick le a GRADUATE of the Zanerian Pen Art School. Columbus, 0 , and was an instructor In that school until engaged by Hall's Business College. C. F. MOORE, Pres. Hall's Business College, Second and Third floor, Keystone Building, Log&naport, Ind. /-Vir»i>**cf imp or <?hoes on eartn, an new iuca, «a.nu «-o..*_7 ".-« —- -— advantages and benlfits as if sold at full price, viz: Twenty coupons on Chma. or Glasswear—Twenty-one free shines. This is How it Works on Lower Grades. Reasonable Prices. The most Seasonable Tailor in town is Craig. He .will make up a Suit ior you thai for Price, Style and Fit cannot be beaten. His Stock of NEW AM) STYLISH FABEICS For Fall and Winter, Up-to- date and includes everything desirable. Call and inspect. W. D CRAIG, Tailor 416 Broadway, Next to Frazee's. wh»t would have happened had'"aryan been elected? Would not the railroads been kept busy hauling our surplus wheat and corn, pork and beef to the seaboard to be shipped abroad to feed the people of the Old World? Has not the foreign demand and the better prices stimulated business and enabled the producers of the great west to buy train loads of articles from eastern cities? Would not thesa natural conditions have been the same had Bryan instead of MoKinley been elected to the presidency? There is only one contingency. The corporation!, smarting under defeat, might have made a general out in wage*, gould they have darrt do such "T thing? We think not. They went §*•*» as they dared CO wS»n they Bought to force tm plow to TOte tor MoKinley and the tn»U, They went fnrther In tnat direction than they will dare go •fain. ^irst THR National Bank, JUoffanaport. Indiana. CAPITAL $250,000 . J. MLTRDOCK. PRESIDENT, W. W. ROSS, CASHIER, J. F. BROOKMETER, ASST. CASHIKB. DIRECTORS: A.J.H»'' dook - w - H - Brlngtiu Oh!, B. 8. Rice, B. P. Tantls. i M. Jarwood W, T. Wilson. Banking in all it« Departments promptl md carefully done. Safety to Customers and stockholders sought for. Strong Reserve Fund Maintained. Ladies' or Men's Shoes, including coupons. * * 2.00 2.50 3-00 3.50 4.00 «t .$1.00* . 1.34. 1.67 . 2.OO> . 2.34 , 2.67 THESE FOR FRIDAY. The Otto Shoe and Clothing Company. QREATAUCTION C -OF- Ind. JUST A UGHTKD CIGARETTE. But It Cost St. Louis Abont $300.000 »n<l yrobably a life. St. Louis, Oct. 2S.—A lighted cigarette dropped by a thoughtless clerk ia supposed to have caused the flre which yesterday afternoon practically gutted the white stone building at the corne" of Seventh and Chestnut streets occu pied by the general offices of the Wa bash railroad. At 1:25 o'clock, Just afte the clerks had returned from their noon recess and were beginning work, th fire broke out and the alarm was given Instantly there was a confused rush fo jvery means of exit. Fortunately th stairways were wide. The attic, wher the fire started, was stored with ol papers and documents, and within five minutes was a roaring furnace. The whole floor seemed to suddenly burst Into flames in every part. Durlne «11 this excitement seven young women employed in one of the Inner mailing rooms on the fourth floor h*i not been notified and were still working unconsciousor their peril. "When they did discover th«ir situation they faund to their horror that it was impossible to reach the street, as the stairway was burning fiercely. They Appeared at the windows and a. cry of horror went up from the street*. "The fire escape," shouted the crowd, and the young women comprehending disap- pearei, and a moment later climbed out on the Iron platform of the escape. They ^hesitated, but. advancing flamea gave them determination and they started on their descent, reacting the »treet in iafety as a thundering cbc«r want uft. When it was se«n that the entirt fcuildinK mu»t ro an »rder was given le out the electric wires. D«n9e thrones Mocked every thoroughfmr*. Without Tnu^taf-tfc« Trtr«» were clipp«* and In an instant tie throngs were madly 1»U- iag back a> flashem of Wn« and y«Uoir ttthtaing if uttered from the «»dii of the dtadlr wlre« tnat t:ame faOlln* to the ground. Xofco*y w«* Injured, *«t a wire •truck « borM, killing It In itt tricks. At 1:50 o'clock the roof fen with a crash. A, H. Field, a cUrk, -was SOIICE OF ASSIGNEE'S SALE. Notice is hereby given, thatrl, the undersigned trustee, under a deed of assignment, all the ^oods, wares and merchandise of Edwin M. Wulden, will offer for sale at public auction at the law office of Frank M". Kistler, on Fourth street, in the city ol Logansport, Indiana, on the 6th day ol November, 1897, between tbe hours of 1 o'clock p. m. and 3 o'clock p. m. of said day] the whole and entire stock of goods, wares and merchandise of Edwin M. Walden, assigned to me for the benefit of his creditors, consisting of a stock of boots, shoes, rubbers, rubber goods, felts, leggins and such goods as are generally kept In a first-class shoe etore, and all the fixtures belonging to said store, wnlch is located on • the ground floor of the building known as No. 315 Fourth street, Logansport, Indiana. The purchaser to pay one-third (J) cash, onn-third (J) in sixty (60) days and one-third (J) n one hundred and twenty (120) days, and for the deferred payments will give security to the approval of the trustee. Dated this 25th day of October, 1897. FKAKI M. KISTUX trustee. v^v-y — Saturday, Oct. 30, 5 97, At ten o'clock a. m., I will sell at my store, 617 Broadway, Logansport, 2,3 New Buggies, 5 Second-Hand Buggies, S Road Wagons, S Oanopy Top Carriages, 1O Leather Top Carriages. together with a Large Assortment of Plush and FuriROBES HORSE BLANKETS and many other things too numerous to mention, in fact every- fhlrig that goes in connection with a horse or a buggy. These goods will be sold without reservation to the highest bidder. TTT-R NfS- On all sales under Five Dollars TEEMS -On all sales una TV-R NfS- On all sales under jrtve .uonars v »«; cash; on all sums over Five Dollars (f 5), we will TEEMS -On all sales nna Ay,' er . To anyone wishing to buy tor cash, we will .. j account Ste Jr ce 9n8 t (?) from Jprice at P wLh the goods m ay be knocked off. All notes- to raw six per cent (6) interest. to- rrom the nrat ndbr when trash came. Flying debris struck turn on the head, tearing- it open down to the end of the nose. He was quickly removed in an ambulance and his injuries may prove fatal. At 2:30 o'clock the fire, though still burning fiercely, was practically under tontrol, and at 5 o'clock with the exception of patches of burning "embers had been exting-ulshed. Nothing was left of the two top floors, but the broken walls, while the three lower floors suffered damage from water and falling debris. The fire came »o suddenly th*t the "Wabasfc company was preveated fj-oOJ savin* anything:. Every recori la i th« office of the chief anj rights of way. r«»l e«tate deeds and furveym «£ every descriptlo&-r-was <ie- •troyed. Aa officer «f the company estimated thrtr *» at tSO»,«». Real .estate m«« place th* Tataatton of the at t«M* wttk M » George Harrison, _ - • 'ill!,. ^^-^ '«• • V T-^T" "X "V /" 617 to 6213 BROAD WAV. THE SHINING LIGHT —The New— Wheeler SEWING MACHINE is the most Tp-to-date. 308 Third Street. J, Howell, Agent Keep* th« *«ply fern*. Madrid. Oct. Z7.— Th» Spaniah- (went* ment refuses to furnish for publication the text of the note of Spain which ha» been handed to the United State* mia- *" _ _ . __.. The Brand Jury »t Duboque, I*-, eonsldeiUiK charges «* bribery agm an aMenuen. It 1» charged that he »old hi* T«* tar rtreet he accepted money from both parUea U th* •ontroTVty betor* tb» «ouBcO. That's what you'll get if I make your clothei. I'm making Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from to $40.00, H- G. "TtiGker,'Tailor,>th add Bro«Jw«y. -PATENTS American and Canadian Patents promptly obtained, Patcnt,ifleciianical and PerspcctiveDrawings prepared, Inven- ' , tions Developed.

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