Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 5, 1897 · Page 17
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November 5, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, November 5, 1897
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 23D YEAR. FK1DAY .EVENING, NOVEMBER 5. J897 JNO. 7 Price is King at Our Store THIS WREK i l We are determined to make this November the banner month of our past career, our business experience has taught us that nothing will increase sales like "with this object in view we will enumerate a few oi our trade winners, with the request that you call at our Cloak Annex and inspect these bargains. At $5 3ft A11 w ° o1 Boucle Jacket Al 4W.«30, Navy and Black Fly Front, close fitting back, turn-down Collars and Revers, well tailored, and elsewhere $8.00 Jackets ours for At t7 AR Extf a Quality Beaver Al tfj.^0, jacket, Blue or Black, Silk lined, Fly Front, turn-down Collar and Revers, tailor back, a very "swell" Garment, well worth $10.00 for , At §9.89. Best quality Kersey Jacket, strapped seams, Velvet Inlaid collars, Fly front Silk lined, hip pockets, tailor back. This garment has that nobby appearance that will make any lady \vell dressed, worth $15.00. At, $9.4:8 Handsome .Novelty, Mixed Cloth Jackets, trimmed and bound in braid, Fly Front,turn-down Collar with Kevers. Lots of styles, winter's warmth for $9.48, well worth 14.50. The Coat story today should Have two more chapters, but no room for them. A word about BLANKETS. That in Ohio May Be Hotter Than It Was Before the Ballots Were Cast. SO TOEY CLOSE Otf LEGISLATOR We're selling a 1-4 Extra Heavy Gray Blanket, full size and -weight at 73c, worth $1.25, also a 10x4, white or grey Blanket, same • size and quality as above only smaller for 48c. 409 and 411 Broadway. 306 Fourth Street. After Dec. 1, 410 and 412 Wall Street. Jliat Both Parties Are Applying to tha Courts to Protect Their KiRhts—Kepub- licans Have the Votes on the Face of th« Returns, It Seems—Keraarkably Small Number of liallou That Would Have Changed the Result — Mju-yland Id to Have a Republican senator. Columbus, Nov. 4.—Late last night it became known that the courts would be resorted TO for the purpose of preventing boards of election from issuing' certificates to the Republican candidates for the legislature in certain counties. The cases will be brought in the lower courts and thence to the supreme court as soon as possible. The Republican state committee also has lawyers preparing cases of contest. The Republicans get three representatives on the face of the returns form Delaware, Noble and Wood counties whose tiluralitiea aggregate only U2 and a change of 72 votes would have given the Democrats control of the legislature. The Republicans claim that the Democrats also elected members of the legislature on close margins; that there were ten counties in the state that gave less than 100 plurality each for their candidates for the legislature and that the Democrats secured as many members on these small pluralities as the Republicans. Both sides are preparing for contests first in the courts and afterward in the legislature. Republicans Have an Advantage. As each branch of the legislature is the tribunal of last resort in judging o£ the qualifications of its members the Republicans have an advantage,in their control of the house, over the Demo- cratst, who control the senate. There are 36 senators, with only two or three contests possible in that body. In the house there are 105 members, with a dozen or more seats that can be contested, and the Republicans claim a majority of 7 in that body so that more Democrats could be unseated in the house than -Republicans in the senate, "While both committees are keeping secret any arrangements for legal proceedings it is stated that the Democratic state committee will seek to enjoin enough certificates of election from Republican rep- repentatives to prevent the Republicans from organizing thehou?e and appointing the committee that will consider contests. Developments are expected to- against'me;- Croker aSded, says Stead "If you intend to write about me, please Bay that Tammany must give New York the best government It ever had. New York is the Ideal city of the world and that is the future watchword for Tammany." Stead proceeded: "It is a great vindication of Tammany and Croker, and Jtives them a wonderful opportunity, though It does rot wipe out the slate o£ the past. Nothing could erase ths Lexow revelations; but many men who, struggling to the front, sometimes find it necessary to do shady things to get there, would be superior to such temptations after having- achieved position. Becky Sharp said 'It is easy to be virtuous on a thousand a year.' Tammany and Croker l.iave got the thousand a year. The election must give a great Impetus to Bryanism." About the election generally Stead was quite cheerful, saying: "The Chicago platform minus the nonsense about free silver—If that is what Tammany's victory mean:;—won't scare the English. To m03t of us in the old country your plutocrats seem a much greater menace to the commonwealth than the Democrats, ever, if they do swear by Croker and Tammany Hall. The Republican campaign fund staggered us much more than the victory of Van "Wyck." Use Logan Milling Co.'s Flours Patent and Automatic. These Flours are the Purest and of Highest grade on the Market THEM FITS. That's what you'Jl get if I make your clothes. I'm making Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 G. Tucker, Tailor, *th and Broadway. THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . .FOR THE. . . Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves and Barks. A GUARANTEED CURE ... FOR ... Dysp.psia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, Kheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache. Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. iScrofnla, Erysipelas. Salt Rheum, Eczema, "Weak Back,, Fever and Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. day in the policies of both parlies so far as appealing to the courts are concerned. Protests in All Three Counties. The official count from the Delaware county is in, but with protests and notices of contest from the Democrats, and the same is true of Noble county. The official count of Wood county may not be completed till tomorrow, although they expect to get through today. In Wood county the Democrats proteste against counting the vote of a precinc where the place of voting was outsid of the precinct but within the ward Had this precinct been thrown out i would have elected the Democratic can didate for representative by a plurality of 5, instead of the Republican candi date by US. The vote of the precinc was counted and the Democratic protes filed. Other technicalities are expected in the progress of the vote in tha county. In Noble county there was a long contest over 27 scratched ticket that were finally thrown out because they were not properly marked. This was a Republican loss. Every point is being contested in the official ci>unt of the close counties. Claims of the Two Chairmen. Chairman Nash said last night tha' the Republicans have a safe majority of 5 on joint ballot in the legislature He admits that the pluralities are small in some counties, but claims they are safe. He has no doubt of the result in any of the counties which he claims except possibly Wood county. Chairman McConville does not adroit that the Republicans have carried the Thirteenth district for their candidate for state senator, and he still claims the representatives from Noble, Delaware, Wood, Muskingum and other counties claimed by the Republicans. He also expects the official count to give the Democrats two of the twelve members of the legislature from Cuyahoga county. McConville charges fraud in the close counties- and in some Republican counties. MEAN'S GORMAN'S RETIREMENT. Definite Figures as to the Standing; of the Maryland Legislature. Baltimore, Nov. 5.—An official count the ballots cast on Tuesday last, made in most of the counties yesterday, leaves no further room for doubt that the Republicans have control of both branches at the legislature and that a Republican Will succeed Arthur P. Gorman in the United States senate. Five members of the assembly and one senator were taken from the Democratic list of probabilities and added to that of the RiSupblicans. Three of the members and the senator are from Talbot county and one member each from Prince Georges and Carroll. This gives the Republicans 49 members in the house and the Democrats 42. It also gieves the Republicans IS senators to S for the Democrats and a majority on joint ballot of 17. The result in Talbot county arose from thefactthat eighteen votes in Tilghman precinct were found tohavebeencounted twice for the Democratic ticket. This being corrected gave the Republican legislative candidates majorities ranging- from 16 to 19 votes. In Prince Georges a similar correction elected Underwood, Rep., by 4 votes, while in Carroll, the recount showed that Stansbury, Rpp., defeated Grouse, Dem., by23 votes. The doubtful votes in Montgomery and Washington counties also went Into the Republican column by small majorities. The Democratic state headquarters were closed yesterday, but before he left the chairman said the official returns would be required to settle the status in the legislature. DEATH ON THE Train on the Chesapeake and Ohio Flies the Track and Kills Four Persons. HEAELY A SOOEE MOEE EfJUSED, KESUI.T EN" THE EMPIRE STATE. Complete Returns on Judjze and. Legislature—Stead's View of the Matter. New York, Nov. 5.—Complete returns from all counties in the state except CaUaraugrus, Greene, Steuben and Tales show a. plurality for Alton B. Parker, Democratic candidate for chief judge of the court of appeals, of 56,058. The final returns will reduce this plurality. Complet* returns from the Nineteenth and Twecty-first districts of Xe\v York cour.ty, heretofore doubtful, elect AVeill ar.d ilurray. Democrats. Tie assembly stands: Republicans, 79; Democrats, 63: Citizens' Union, 2; doubtful. 6. Ijondon, .Xov. 5.—An Englishman who does no: cherish a totally gloomy view of the result of Hie recent election in Greater New York is William T. Stead, the well-known newspaper man 'who recently figured in the public eye here, as the sponsor of Richard, Croker in a somewhat flattering pen portrait of that csted Tammany chieftian. Stead ga-re his views to a representative of the Associated Press yesterday IB original phrases such as characterize his utterances. Croker, it appears, while conversing with Stead predicted that the Tammany majority would be 100,000 votes, adding: "It I were to run for I should want all the cew*D*»«ii-1 Unofficial Totals in Iowa. Des Moines, la., Nov. 5.—The unofll- (tf-'il totals for governorare: Shaw (Rep.), 21M,5!J5; White (Dem.), 193.567; Populist, middle-of-road, 5,950; gold Democrat, 5,434; Prohibitionist, 10,692. The total vote is 440.19S, in spite of the stay-at- home vote. Shaw's plurality is 30,988. His total vote is the largest ever cast for a Republican candidate for governor, being 16,000 higher than the highest before. It is also higher than the vote ca.st for any Republican candidate for president in this state except the vote for McKinley last year. The Democrats have only once polled a bigger vote— when Boies was a candidate in 1S91. Oft"-Year Effect in Kentucky. Louisville, Nov. 5.—Election returns in the recent contest for clerk of the court of appeals are coming in slowly. Those from heretofore missing precincts in the state raise Shackeiford's (Silver Democrat) plurality to 20,000 in round numbers, or to be exact 19,224, with 3S7 precincts out of 1,774 miasing. The counties which have reported the vote in full make the total for the state 263,971, and when all are in the total will hardly go over 300,000. This shows a tremendous falling off from last year's vote—when a grand total of 445,775 was cast—even for an off-year. Senator-Elect Voight Non-Commtttal. Cincinnati. Nov. 5.—Senator-Elect Lewi? Voight, one of the independent Republicans electee! in Hamilton county, was asked how he stood on political matters. Voight replied: "I am 3. Republican. 3. sound money man, and furthermore I am a supporter of the present national administration." But he would not go into the Republican caucus: he would not say whether he would .•ote for its nomineeor whether he would, vote for Hanna; he would only saj r that 10 would vote for a Republican for United States senator. Several Very Seriously—Engineer Terribly Crushed and One of the Dead Cut to Pieces—Locomotive Butts a Cliff and Curs Rush Down an Kmbankiuff.it to the River—Five Men Burned, Two Fatally, by a 3£olteu Iron Explosion. Charlotteville, Va., Nov. 5.—The Chesapeake ond Ohio vestibule express known as the "F. F, V." "from Cincinnati to Washington, was wrecked near Old Shadwell, five miles east of this place, at 1:25 yesterday afternoon. Four persons were killed and seventeen injured. The dead are: Henry Burnett, colored porter, Keswick, Va.; Italian woman named Merra and infant, believed to be from Cincinnati; Phellx. Mareno, (died alter removal to Charlotteville). The injured are: Moses Goldblatt,Cincinnati, kneecap fractured; Conductor S. C. Buster, legs injured; Engineer Duke, dangerously hurt; Baggageman Pews, Gordonsville.Va,, badly hurt from shoulders down, probably internally injured; A. Merra, badly hurt; Mary Hareno, hurt about head, not seriously; tw r o small children of Mary Mareno, one badly; W. L. Gochenor, of Stuart's Draft, Va., right hand cut; J. N. Miller, of Washington, Pullman conductor, painfully hurt in back; Richard Berkleys, Hanover, Va., express messenger, bruised about body and badly shocked; J. N. Haig, Baltimore, knee sprained slightly; Mrs. Busch, presumably New 'York, bruised about the head and arms, not seriously; Lee Crandall, Globe, A, T., slight scalp wound and fingers sprained; J. W. Elder, Washington,head and nose considerably bruised; C. R. O'Brien. Louisville, slightly cut about head: Jonas H. Hinckel, Trenton, O., left hip painfully injured. It is reported that the body of another Italian child is under the wreck, but this cannot be confirmed. Left the Trutk on a Curve. The cause of the acident has not been definitely ascertained, but the local railroad officials, after investigating, declared that it was not due to spreading rails (as had been first reported), though they are unable to give even a theory. Tftey state that the tracks at the spot are true and examination revealed that they are tied securely. The engine left the track on a sharp curve and was hurled against a rocky hill. All of the cars except the dining- car and the Richmond sleeper were derailed. Two cars plunged end-foremost down the steep embankment, and one of them,<:ent into the RIvanna. river, which at this place skirts the tracks. The day passenger coach and the express car were badly wrecked. As the locomotive plunged from the rails and overturned, Engineer Duke was hurled from the cab and crushed under the engine, besides being terribly scalded by escaping steam. He was rescued by his fireman and the conductor. Port<r Was Found in Sections. As soon after the crash as possible the uninjured passengers and trainmen began the work' of rescue and aiding the injured. Word was sent to this place and a wrecking train with physicians was immediately dispatched to the scene of the. wreck. The body of Henry Burnett, the colored porter, was the last recovered. He was terribly mangled, having been in the baggage car. A foot supposed to have been his was first recovered, and later a portion of the head. The body was literally dismembered. Mareno had both legs cut off. Among the uninjured passengers on the train were Senator Orville H. Platt, of Connecticut: Commissioner of Pensions H. Clay Evans, and Representative Walter Evans, of Louisville. Later.—It is now stated that the accident was caused by the breaking of an axle of the forward truck of the locomotive. ftcyaf ••*•«• the food part, wk« WMN* POWDER Absolutely tar* JNQ FOWOEJt CO., KtW DONE BY CLEVELAND'S MESSAOt. Cable Company Orxunized to 3t*I» Jo)M Bull Independent of L'uclc SAttl. New York, Nov. 5.—A special cable dispatch from London to The Evening Post yesterday says: "To-day's issue of shares and debentures by tha Direct West Indian Cable company (limited) marks the beginning of the end of England's dependence upon the United Etatesfor cable connection with th« W«sfc Indies. But for President Cleveland'! Venezuelan war message England would probably have been quite content to depend upon the United Statea line* vi» Florida and Cuba, but directly to« officials here realized the possibility of a war with the United States and the consequent isolation of the West Indltm colonies she set about negotiation* tor a line of her own. "The negotiations will result in an imperial subsidy of J40.000 yearly for twenty years to the British-Canadian capitalists who own the HalDTax- Bermuda cable, for its extension from Bermuda to Jamaica and ultimately to other leading West Indian Islandg and South America, The cable will be completed by the first week of February next. As showing the spirit of the new enterprise it may be said that of today's issue of $300.000 in shares and $600,000 in 4% per cent, debentures more than two- thirds were subscribed privately before the issue was offered to the public. A similar imperial undertaking, the Pacific cable project, is still a subject of proposal for a cable to Australia from Vancouver has now been supplemented by a rival project to connect Australia with England via Cape Colony, without touching foreign territory. MICHIGAN'S FISH LAW UNPOPULAR. TERRIBLE EXPI.OSIOX OP METAl- Populists Probably AVin in Colorado. Denver, Nov. 5. — There seems little loubt of the election of Gabbert, Fopu- ist. as justice of the supreme court. The Rcckj- Mountain News has specials giv- ng- complete returns of all but six counties. The missing counties are all far 'rom railroads and are but sparselypop- ulated. Estimates have been made of heir vote, and the' result gives Gabbert 1.300 pulrality over Hayt, Rep. The Republican leaders, while admitting that Te=ent returns are unfavorable, do not concede Gabbert's election, Bishop's Daughter in Politics, Syracuse, N. Y., Nov. 5. — Miss Axle S. Huntingdon, Democrat, daughter of Rt. lev. Frederick D. Huntingdon. Episco>al bishop of central New York, has >een elected school Commissioner for wo years, leading the ticket in her lass. She Is a leader ic several charit- We enterprises and is a -wornac snl- Fjeld Celebration. Kansas City, Nov. 5. — Twenty-three housand public school children in Kanas City, as did many others in other arts cf the state, spent an hour yes- erday In celebration of Eugene Field's irthday. They saag the songs of the ead poet, repeated his poems and ttat- ned to a history of his life, read by heir teachara. Fatally Burn* Two Men—Earthquake In Montana— Killed by Coal Ga*. Milwaukee, Xov. 5.—An explosion occurred In the works of the Illinois Steel company last evening, caused by molten iron working' throug-h the.jjSre brick of one of the blast furnaces. Five men were injured, two fatally. The fatally injured are: Peter Hundt. and Georg* Kolinski; the seriously injured; Anton Zoycheski, John Kutka and Albert Suckow—all of this city. Salt Lake, Utah, Nov. 5.—A special to The Tribune from Pocatello, Ida., says: A severe shock Of earthquake at 2:30 yesterday morning was felt the entire distance from Silver Bow to Monida, Mor.t., and at 7 o'clock the second shock wa3 perceptible, but not so severe. At Divide. Red Rock, Lima and Monida windows rattled, dishes fell to the floor, flower pots were thrown from their stands, lamp chimneys and other glassware suffered destruction, clocks stopped ard buildings were made to sway and crack. The court house walls were cracked and the plaster fell from the Fitihermcii Like It ux Well as Sealer* Lilc* the Proposed Prohibition, Lansing, Mich., Nov. 5.—It looke very much as if the last legislature waited valuable time when it indulged in a protracted discussion of a closed steason for •fish in the great lakes. The legislature finally passed a law establishing a closed season from Nov. 1 to Dec. It, this being the spawning season. The new law has met with decided opposition for the reason that about one-third ot the entire catch of the year is obtained during the six weeks covered by the closed season, there having been no restrictions in the way of season limitations heretofore. The most potent argument advanced in behalf of the new law was that it was necessary, if the white- flsh are to be saved from utter extinction. In view of the fact that the law will work a great hardship on most of the fishermen of the state by reducing their annual catch by one-third, the fishermen EO affected have combined to prevent its enforcement If possible. Thus far the fishermen appear to have the best of the situation. Those at Charlt- voix, Saginaw, Alpena and several other places banded together and raised a fund with which to fig-Jit^ the law. They applied to Circuit Judge Corbett,of Charls- voix, who issued a temporary Injunctlom restraining the state fish warden from interfering in anj' manner with the fishermen In the conduct of their buMnees. Hone Show Drawl Well. Chicago. Nov. 5.—The attendance at the horse show Wednesday night wa», as estimated. 14,000. The features wer« a fox hunt and jumping contests. Women taking part in both. Governor Tanner was present and the boxes well, filled with a brilliant company of women arraigned like Solomon in »U his glory, and more so. Prevcn t«d » Very Mixed Marriage. Niles. Mich., Nov. 5.—Interference of friends here prevented the marriage of a white deaf route named Kelly and Miss Lotta Haggard, colored, also deaf and dumb. Miss Haggard's relative* at South Bend. Ind., were telegraphed for. Two brothers came and took the g\T\ home. Cuban Propaganda at Chicago. Chicago, Nov. 5.—The Cuban propaganda at this city had a rally at the Auditorium attended by several hundred people, the attraction* being MlasCoseic. the fair refugee, and Senator Mason. who made a speech favoring the Coban rebels. Lansford, Pa., Nov. 5.—Peter Chew- per, his infant daughter Anna, and John itohlma were asphyxiated by coal gaa yesterday morning at Chewper's home or. the outskirts of the town. Mrs. Chew- per ar.d a boarder named Simon were found unconscious and are not expected to live. This Wan Sadden RetrfbnUon. Cobden, His.. Nov. 5.—Eighteen-year- o!d James Saddler, -who lives a half mile north of town, attempted to shoot his mother late Wednesday night with an old musket. The woman ran and he missed her, but the breach pin of the grun blew out and struck him in the forehead, entering: the skull and making 1 a hole from which the brains are ooi- ing. He cannot live. It is iald that b« »ra3 partly denisaied, . . You'l B^Pleased . When yon see the nice thing* at 410 Broadway.Neir Goods nr- rivuig erery daj. Birthdaj Presents, Wedding Presents. An- nirergary Presents. Ail Ooodi marked in Plain Figure* and engraved Free of Charge. Spectacles to Rt any Eye. - m A HAUK, JBWBLUt AJH»

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