Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 8, 1897 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 8, 1897
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THE PHAROS. YEAR. MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 8. 18«7 NO. 9 "Your Store" Is now ready to cater to your many wants, stock completness reigns here as never before. Shelves are creaking with high class merchandise whioh must be unloaded before December 1st, when we add 5640 Square Feet of Selling Space to Our Store. Our system---'"Trustworthy Goods Only, at right prices" coupled with "your money back if you want it," has won us success. Watch us Grow. I Monday's Specials In onr Cloak ^jiner will astonish you, but coming from this itore, you may believe it. 50 choice Garments, this seasons samples of a large New York Manufacturer,hardly two alike, well tailored and stylish in appearance, made to retail at from 12.00 to $20.00. Your own selection Monday for S5.0O and $6.00. More News of Weighty Winter j^ress Fabrics. The Jacquard effects of silk and wool combined, and the shaggy Cheviots as well as the smooth, surlace covert, all go to make onr Dress Goods stock complete. Novelty combinations at 48c and 5Sc a yard, pure silk and wool mixtures at from 88c to 1.215. Exclusive pattern suits, no two alike, at 8.75 upward. Irridescent Coverts, all wool, changeable effects — the kind that make manish Tailor-made Costumes — 58c. Novelty Braids and Braid set to match. HANDKERCHIEFS.— Stocks complete, t* overflowing, one value we must mention is a fine linen, fancy scolloped and embroidered edges tor 12c, worth 30c. Blankets and Quilts are now Reasonable. Disco Tiraging weather last week, so says the man in charge ot our blanket department, but the calendar indicates the season for cold, chilly weather, so you had better provide for your wants in time.—AT 73c, a 10x4 Extra Heavy Grey Blanket, full size, well worth 1.25.—AT 1.-IS, an Extra Heavy 11x4 Grey Blanket, a sample ot Blanket economy, worth 2.50.—AT 3.75, a pure all wool Blanket, white, grey or red, thoroughly scoured, 4^ Ibs. of pure wool, you'd pay 5.00 tor equal value, here tor 3.75. Others at higher prices, but tqual values. I. 409 and 411 Broadway. 3O6 Fourth St. 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'll get if I make your clothes . I'm makinjrFall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 ............. G. 'Tuclcer, "Tailor, 4th and Broadway . Annual Gas Rates O -RTIFICIAL and Natural Gas Bills are ikl now due and payable at the company's ^^ office. Natural Gas Consumers desiring to avail themselres of the Annual Rate, commencing November 1st ,can do so by calling at the office and arranging for same. All bills must be paid on or before the 10th of each month. HE MURDEFTETTHlS SISTERS. anspoft anil \ Terrible Bntehery In the Xulty Family the Deed of a Brother. Joliette, Que., Xov. S.—Thomas Nulty. an older brother of the three Nulty girls and one boy who were murdered near Rawdun last Thursday, was arrested Saturday afternoon, charged with having committed the crime. Late Saturday he made a confession In which he acknowledged the awful deed. Xo details of the confession are known at present. Dr. Smiley, who was called to examine the bodies of the murdered plrls, states that there is no evidence to show that the girls had been criminally assaulted before death. State of Alabama Didn't Rnn- Eutaw, Ala., Xov. 8.—A negro -who 'raped a little white girl near Reform, Pickens county, Ala., a few days ago was brought here and lodged In the Greene county jail for safe-keeping a couple of days ago. Saturday it waj rumored here that a mob was coming from Pickens county to take the negro from the jail and lynch him. Sheriff Eastman promptly wired the governor to order out the Euraw detachment of the Warrior Guards to guard the jail, and the governor telegraphed at once to Captain Charles TV. Dunlap to- call out the guards. They are now on duty around the jail. Meeting of Baptists at Chicagro, Chicago. Xov. S.—All the Baptist ministers in Illinois and the middle west have been invited to Chicago next week to attend the fifteenth annual meeting of the Baptist congress, which will then for the first time meet west of Detroit and which will be conducted by leading Baptists from all over the country. It will convene at Immanuel cllurch, Michigan avenue acd Twenty-third street, and sit Xov. 16. 17 and IS in the afternoons and evenings. Had a Pearl in Hi* Throat. Xiles, Mich., Xov. 8.—Twenty years .ago Abraham Johnson, a colored man, came to Galesburg from Baltimore. At the time it was thought he was suffering from consumption, as he was affllctr ed with a. constant hacking cough, Sat7 urday morning he had an attack which threatened ptr&ngulation and by a su- j preme effort released something from • | his throat, which proved to be a beautl- ) tul Out of the Twenty-One Who Left Buffalo Friday on the Steamship Idaho for Milwaukee. STOBY OP A TEEHTBLE DIS1STEE. Finding the Gale Too Sever* the Te»sel Tries to Turn Back but Ship* a Sea and Founders—Rescue of the Two Survivors and Names of the Lost—Explosion ol Xitro-Glycerine Nearly Ann inflates Thre« Men and Four Horsea—Los» of Several Lives by Fire. Buffalo, N. Y., Xov. 8.—The following are the names of sixteen of the nineteen men who lost their lives on the steamer Idaho, which sank during the gale on Saturday morning above Long Point, on Lake Erie: Alexander Gillies, captain; George Gibson, first mate; William Clancy, chief engineer; John D. Taylor, steward—all of Buffalo; Xelsor. Skinner, first assistant engineer; Louis Gilmore, watchman; Richard McLeaji and Robert Williams, wheelmen; A. J. Richard and Henry Thompson, lookouts; Willlam Gregory, fireman; John Healy, assistant steward; Frederick MlfTort, oll- fr; Edward Smith (Rochester, N. Y.) tad M. Beel, deck hands. The names of three of the men dr.owned are unknown to the steamship company. One was a fireman, another a deck hand, and the- third a porter. The names of the two saved are Louis Laforce, Jr., second mate, and William Gill, a deck hand. Went Down lu Kight Fathoms. The captain of the ill-fated steamer Alex Gillies, was one of the most widely known lake seamen. He was 41 years old and knew the lake waters like a book. His brother, Donald Gillies, is captain of the steamer Harlem. The Idaho was of the Western Transit line (New York Central) and foundered in eight fatnoms of water at 4:30 Saturday morning off Long Point on Lake Erie. This point juts out into the lake from the Canadian shore about sixty-five miles west of Buffalo, and its vicinity has been the scene of many disasters. The Idaho left Buffalo Friday afternoon laden with package freight for Milwaukee. A strong southwest gale was blowing at the time, and the weather office had storm signals up for the lake. Nineteen Went Down with Her. Captain Gillies thought he could weather the gale and headed straight up the lake. Shortly after passing Long Point he discovered his mistake and tried to run for shelter. The sea was running very high at the time, and in turning the Idaho shipped a big sea which quenched the fires in the engine room, and the boat was helpless in th? trough of the sea. The captain and ' ;iv were lowering the life boat when the steamer gave a lurch and went down on her side, stern first. Only two of th& crew managed to reach the top ol a single spar that stood above the water There they clung until eight hours later when they were discovered by the outlook on the Maripoea, of the Minnesota line. How the Two Men Were Rescued. - The effort of those on board the Mariposa to rescue the two men involved the greatest possible danger. The sea was running very high, and life boats could not be launched. Lines were thrown to the two men, but their arms and legs had stiffened around the spar and they could do nothing to help themselves. The Mariposa ran as close to the spar as possible and efforts were made to grasp the men while passing. This was repeated several times, and with success at last. The two survivors were brought to Buffalo. Both were in an exhausted state and unable to give a connected story of the wreck. The Idaho was an old boat, having been built in 1863. She was 220 feet long and had a gross tonnage of 1,110. QUESTION OF THE SEALERlfeS. What trie Canadian Statesmen Are Coming; Men? For. Washington, Nov. S.—A dispatch from Ottawa, On:., confirms what was said in these 'dispatches Saturday about th« purpose of the visit to this city of Premier Laurier and Minister of Marine Davies, of Canada, and their probable connection with the seal conference. Minister Davies said, regarding the visit spoken of in the foregoing: "The facts are these: When it was arranged in London between the American authorities and Lord Salisbury that this conference should take place I promised to attend the same in person. The meeting- is to be one of experts, and nothing more. We will be present and may ask questions during the progress of the meeting, if we see fit, but we will take no other part. When the convention is concluded we will return to Ottawa and will be in a position to advise our col leagues whether, according to the evi dence submitted, any changes in th« regulations would be desirable." The dispatch adds: "There seems, however, to be another motive underlying the visit of Premier Laurler to Washington. It is understood that th< purpose of his visit in company with Sir Louis Davies is to confer with the American authorities upon the possibility of arranging a basis for reciprocal trade relations between the two countries. When questioned upon this point Sir Louis Davies frankly stated that the American government shows any disposition to discuss trade matters premier a.nd himself were prepared t« enter upon an Informal conference in. relation to any proposals looking toward reciprocity." The sealing, treaty signed Saturday by the United States, Japan and Russia, is acknowledged to be deficient and lame on account of the refusal of Great Britain to join in the convention. Colonel Foster, chairman of the commission, still has hopes that Great Britain will come In. but the strong point of the play IB that when three neighbors agree on a line for the best interests of four, as the three believe, the fourth neighbor, that holds out, is in an uncomfortable position. CONTRACTS MUST BIND BOTH. KILLED BY EXPLOSION AND FIRE. Three Men of -Whom but a. Piece of Hu« man Foot Could He Found, New Martinsville, W. Va., Nov. 8.—At Pine Fork, this county, Saturday William Conn, of Cuba, N.(T., drove to the nitro-glycerine magazine with a two- hor.'?e wagon to get twelve gallons of nitro-glycerine to shoot some oil wells over which he had supervision. While he was inside another two-horse wagon with two men who have not been identified drove up. Before these strangers alighted the magazine blew up with a report heard ten miles away. The only thing found that ever was human was a piece of a man's foot. All else—three human beings, four horses, two wagons- were as if they had never existed. Where the magazine stood was a.deep cavern. Windows were broken in every dwelling within a radius of half a mile. Texarkana. Ark.. Nov. S. —Fire Saturday morning destroyed four steam lumbers kilns, five lumber sheds and one and a quarter million feet of lumber, the property of the Central Coal. Coke and Lumber company. The aggregate loss is over S100.000. The roof of a shed fell in while about, forty men wen? under it, and it is believed several bodies will be found in the ruins. Several men were taken out injured, three of whom will die. Charles Korn, a white carpenter; Edwin Barren, an employe of the Southern Furniture company, zmd a negro laborer are the fatally injured. When the fire was hottest a whirlwind was created and another large shed that stood nearby was struck and torn into kindling, as if a destructive cyclone had struck it. Galena, Ills., Nov. S. —Andrew Kislley, over SO years old, who lived in East Galena a number of years, is supj>osed to have been burned to death Thursday afternoon. From some unknown cause a shed on his farm, in which was stored. seventy-Sve tons of hay, caught fire, and with its contents was consumed. Kelley has not been seen since. Worcester, Mass.'. XOT. 3. — Effward Hamilton, employed at the Worcester National back, killed his wife ud daughter and then shot hims«lf tcrdaj-. State Supreme Court Decision of Vo*t Interest to Organized Labor, Little Rock,' Ark., Nov. S. —The supreme court of Arkansas Saturday handed down a decision which is of the • greatest interest to the public in general, as well as to the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers in particular. It is well known the locomotive engineers are ail employed under a contract by which seniority of service gives priority of right to employment, so that when slackness of business demands that one or more engineers shall be discharged the last engineer employed shall be the first dismissed. One of the senior engineers having been discharged he brought suit on the ground that he was discharged without cause and in violation of his contract of employment. It was conceded that his contract gave him the right to quit at pleasure, and the court denied his right to recover, on the ground that no contract can be valid that gives only one party thereto the right to terminate it. The court holds that the right to rescind or terminate a contract must be mutual. The decision is far-reaching, affecting as it does organized labor of all classes working under contract agreements. IS HE AS BLACK AS PAINTED! New York Herald, at the Sultan's Request, Will Investigate Armenia. New York, Nov. 8.—On the invitation of the sultan of Turkey. The Herald has sent a commission to investigate the condition of the Christian subjects to the Turkish empire and the truth or Royal Bake* the to*d pan. ftOTAL ftAKlllO WWDCR OO., NrTVOMC. LOOTED BY BRIGANDS Different Species of the Thug Were Busy in Different Places Last Week. FEAT OP A TBAIK BAUDIT GASG. falsity of the reports of Armenian massacres with which the world has been flooded. Rev. George H. Hepworth hag been selected for thia task, and he is now on his way to Anatolia, .where with competent assistance he will devote himself to the investigation. The results will be forwarded to The Herald in a series of letters which will tell th» whole truth. The sultan agrees that The Herald's representative shall be absolutely un- tramelled, and he will furnish to th« \vorld the plain, unvarnished, Indisputable facts as he shall find them. Dr. Hepworth is accompanied by an assistant, thoroughly familiar with the country and people. He left Constantinople Friday morning, and should reach Trebizond in a few days. His reports from Armenia will be forwarded as opportunity offers and they will beawaltsd with universal interest. Re mi It* of the Foot Ball timme*. Chicago. Nov. 8.— Results of the principal foot ball games Saturday were as follows: Princeton 57. Lafayette 0; Tale 16, C. A. A. 6; University of Pennsylvania 20, Indians 10; Wisconsin 11, Beloit. 0; University of Chicago 35. Notre Dame 0: Michigan 34, Purdue \; Northwestern 14. Rush Medics 0; Champaign 12, Bloomington 0; Williams 6, Amherst 6: Harvard, '01 52, University of Pennsylvania, '01, 0. 31. E. Church Extension. Philadelphia, Xov, 8.— The annual session of the general committee of church extension of the Methodist Episcopal church, closed with Saturday's session. It was decided to ask $100,000 from the conferences this year for church extension and also that 20 per cent, of the amount received from the conferences should be held in the treasury as an emergency fund, etc. Major Bntlenrorth likely to Die. Cleveland Xov. S.-- -The physicians in attendance upon Major Butterworth, commissioner of patents, who is ill -with pneumonia at the Hollenden hotel, griva jut little encouragement of his recovery. It was stated last evening that he would not die during the night, but tie physicians could not tell yet whether bt prould get welL ______ It Gete All There Is In an Kxpraw Safe Mad Also G«t« Away a* C»uiU—Scared Flr*- , man Cai»c* a Conflagration of Car*— Cool Bobbery at an Iowa Mining Towa— The Way Bud tfllkeraon Held Cp !>•*•wood, Indian Territory. Denver, Nov. 8.—A special to Th« Republican from Albuquerque, lays: The No. 2 passenger train of th» Santa- Fa Pacific, which was held up at Grant's station Saturday night, reached tie city .at 11:30 yesterday morning. Conductor Aldrich states that Just aa the train came to a halt at Grant's a fusillade of shots rang out on the air, and as far as he could see several me» boarded the train, one on the engine. He and Engineer McCarty were on the platform, but ran and caught the train as it was moving out, the fireman, Henly Abe!, being Compelled at the point of a cocked revolver to pull the train up to the stock yards, about two miles distant. The conductor left the train at the stock 'yards where the robbers had ordered the train stopped, and ran baclc to the station, telegraphing the news to Division Superintendent Hubbard s.1 iallup and Sheriff Hubbell. In th* meantime, however, the robbers (who wore false beards and were unmasked), cut the mail coach, day and chair coaches a.nd the Pullman sieeper from the engine and .express car, and the ireman was again ordered to pull tho alter further up the road. Blew Open the Express Safe. They commenced dynamiting the express car and the third explosion blew out one end of the car, Abel being forced to assist the robbers. Once inside they picked out the safe which they surmised contained considerable money and valuables and placed on it a stick of dyna,mite, a few lumps of coal n the dynamite, a.nd then attached a use which they lit and blew a hole !n he safe. They helped themselves to a •jumber of packages containing gold and ilver coin, which they placed in a sack ncl then left the car. going in the di- ection of the Malpoi ricks, where their I horses were picketed. The express car was on fire and Abel thoroughly frightened, and after seeing the robbers at a safe distance he backed the engine and express car into the other portion of the train left standing at the stock yards, and in consequence the. express car, flay coach and chair car were telescoped, and all three destroyed by flre. RlchefitTreainreXeft Behind, Express route agents who went out to the scene have returned. They »tau that the robbers did 'not get th* moet valuable safe which, with two otberi. was badly warped and damajped fey flr«. They think, however, that tb« robber* secured several hundred dollars; but th* exact amount will not be known for some ttme^ a» all th* pa-- pers and records of the c*r and safe were In the fire. The ba^rg&ffe •wan all removed before the fire got under headway, and was saved. The pae«*n- gere were not molested. The robber* are thought to be several desperate cowboys who are familiar with that section "f" the road. A posse of officers Is In put-suit of the bandits. SOME ASSORTED HOLD-UP STORIES. ftQnerc to Iffeet. Braiclwood, Ills., Xov. 8.— The minert ol northern Ulinou! will hold a. deleg&tt at 2 p. EL Wednesday at Stret- tor to consider the pfesant itatn* of UM ttrike. One I» Told of an Iowa Tumi—Another Happens In Indian Territory. Des Moines, la., Nov. 8.—Three col-- ored desperadoes armed with a shotgun and two revolvers held up the mining' town of Manjuisviile, five mile* north of here Saturday night. They walked into the pool room and calling on fifty mipars to hold UE tfceir.hands one of tht (Contiiimd on Fourth Pica.) When you see the rice things at 410 Broadway-New Goodi arriving every day. Birthday Presents, Wedding Present*. Anniversary Presents. All Good* marked in Plain Figure* and tn- 2£? graved Free of Charge. **' Spectacles to Rt any Eye. D. A. HAUK, ft*

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