Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 9, 1897 · Page 17
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 9, 1897
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Page 17
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 23D YEAR. TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9. 1897 NO. 10 "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 whuh must be unloaded before December 1st, when we add 5640 Square Feet of Selling Space to Oar 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. Wednesday's Specials In our Cloak Annex will astonish you, but coming from this store, 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 120.00. Your own selection Monday for $5.0O and $6.00. More News of Weighty Winter Dress Fabrics. The Jacquard effects of silk and wool combined, and the shaggy Cheviots as well as the smooth, surface covert, all go to make our Dress Goods stock complete. Novelty combinations at 48c and 5Se a yard, pure silk and wool mixtures at from 88c to 1.25. Exclusive pattern suits, no two alike, at 8.75 upward. Irridescent Coverts, all wool, changeable effects—the kind that make vanish Tailor-made Costumes—58c. Novelty Braids and Braid set to match. HANDKERCHIEFS.—Stocks complete, to overflowing, one value we must mention is a fine linen, fancy scolloped and embroidered edges ior 12c, worth 30c. 409 and 411 Broadway. Blankets and Quilts are now Reasonable. Discouraging 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 ior your wants in time.—AT 73c, a 10x4 Extra Heavy Grey Blanket, full size, well worth 1.25.—AT 1.48, an Extra Heavy 11x4 Grey Blanket, a sample ot Blanket economy, worth 2.50.—AT. 3.75, a pure all wool Blanket, white, grey"' 01'- red, thoroughly scoured, 4i Ibs. of pure wool, you'd pay 5.00 lor equal value, here for 3.75. Others at higher prices, but tqual values. 3O6 Fourth St. "YOUR GRACE" is every woman's title by natural right. 3faKe it doubly years. Her Majesty's Corset insures a perfect contour—long slender waist,graceful bust, and shapely hips. I corrects stooping shoulders, and gives a delightful ease and freedom to the bearing;. Leading modistes prefer it to all others for setting oS their dresses.lt is made honestly and on scientific principles. Every pair warranted. WILER & WISE, Logansport, Ind. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Use Logan Milling Co.'s Flours Patent and Automatic. These Flows are the Purest and of Highest grade on tie Market C.1VE THEM FITS. That's what you'll get if I make your clothes. I'm making Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 G. "Tucker, "Tailor, 4th and Broadway. ==PATENTS== American and Canadian Patents promptly obtained, Patent, Mechanical and Perspective Drawings prepared, Inventions Developed. B B. GORDON.'- It costs $1,000 a year to sell cigarette! at Denver. Booth-Tucker's first Salvation Array colony has been planted at Saletfad, Cal. The supreme court of Illinois Has decided that a hen house cannot be burgr larized. . W. Godfrey Hunter, of Kentucky, has been appointed minister to Guatemala and Honduras. Miles of quartz running $100 to the ton in gold is reported to have been found in Fergus county, Mont. A severe financial crisis exists in Venezuela. The payment of pretty much all government obligations has been postponed. William App'le'fpn, the slayer <f Winfield Scott Denune, has been sentenced ! at Tuscola, Ills., to twenty-five years in " the penitentiary. The grand lodge of Arizona Masons, which meets toworrow, will hold its annual session in a cave 300 f?ac under ground at Bisbee. Daniel S. Carr has been sentenced to the penitentiary for life for the murder of John Dimon at Waukegan, Ills. Carr is s.n old man. Nelson Osen, of Ellsworth, "Wis., while attempting to couple his thresning engine to the separator, was caught between the two and crushed to ceath. The celebration of the anniversary of the battle TTeiss«ibur§- at Prague, Bohemia, was of the stromiest description, axd in conflicts with the police many people were injured. Charles "White, who stole a bicycls from the Good Luck Drug company at Chippewa Falls, Wis., was senieiiced to state prison for a year by Judge Condit, of the municipal court. Some 200 leading farmers in Alabama have pledged tr.iemselves to sow from five to twenty bushels of wheat this fall in the hope of making the stats self-supporting in point of white bread. Charles McDonald, who is suspected to be the man who was implicated in Che Darlington, "Wis., murder and robbery, is kept ic the Monroe, Wis., jail. It is feared chat a lynching might result if he were taken to Darliagton. The United States supreme court lias affirmed the decision of the California courts in the case of Theodore Dun-ant, who was convicted of the murder of Blanch Lanwtite in a Baptist church ai Saa PraiMtoc*. tarn* an*, Sixty Years 'After His Foul As- sassi n ati o n 111 in o is Does. H o n or to His Memory, AM LIFTS A MONUMENT TO KQf Who, Strange to Say, Died Because Hi Would Be Free in the Country of Washington and the .Declaration of Independence — Dedicatory Ceremony at Alton. Where He Was Slain—Sketch of Hii Life and Story of His Murder. Alton, Ills., Xov. 9.—The Lovejoy monument in this city was formally dedicated yesterday. It was sixty ye.-irs ago Sunday 'chat Lovejoy was assassinated in this city because of Sis outspoken and fiery editorials against slavery. He was the first martyr in the cause to abolish slavery. Lovejoy's remains would have been lost had it not been forThom- as iDimmock, of St. Louis, who haci the grave locattd by an old sexton, the only person who knew where his coffin was buried. The coffin was placed ifi a vault until 'a suitable lot could be secured, and here a modest screll now marks his resting pl3,ee. Two hundred yards to the south is the ninety-foot shaft erected to his memory by the citizens ol Alton and trie people' of Illlnotf at a cost of $30,000. The exercites yes-,, terxfay bact to be chang-ed on account of the heavy rain. Instead at b6H»g at the monument the exercises wers held at the Temple theater as follows: Invocation. Rev, Dr. M. Jameson; music. "Amer- iea," chorus; "The Rise of the Monument," Mr, E. P. Wade; address, Hon. Thomas Dimmock; presentation, by Miss Herb; Concord hymn, choius; address, Rev. J. M. Wilkerson; tribute to Hon. C. A. Herb, first president of tha association, Hon. D. R. Sparks: music, "Battle Hymn of the Republic," chorus; address, Governor Northcott; n.usic, "Old Hundred," chorus; benediction. Rev. H. K. Sanborne. Man Whose Memory Was Honored. Elijah Parish Lovejoy, abolitionist martyr, was born in Albion, Kei.nebec county. Me., Nov. 9, 1S02. He was the son of Rev. Daniel Lovejoy, a Prcsby- :erian clergyman, and the grandson of Frar.cis Lovejoy, who removed from Amherst, N. H., to Albion in 1VSO. when Kennebec county was still a wilderness. Elijah was the oldest of nine childern. At an early age he showed a desire for study and when 4 years old had already read the Bible and committed psalms and scriptural extracts. His esrly life was spent on the farm of his father and during this time he attended the district school a few months every year. Then he entered the sophomore class of the Wateryilie college and was graduated with the highest honors in 1S26. delivering: a poem at the commencement exercises entitled "Inspiration of the Muse." Bewail Life at St. Louis. The year following his graduation Elijah Lovejoy removed to St. Louis, where he established a school and where his contributions to the press won lor Jlim the reputation of a thoughtful a>.id earnest writer. In 1S29 he became the editor of a political paper, in which he supported Henry Clay as candidate for the presidency. He continued in journalism at this time for nearly three years, arid th^-n, as the result of a.change In his religious views, turned his attention to the ministry. He entered the Princeton Theological seminary and April 28, 1&33. finished his course. The Philadelph.-a presbytery licensed him to preach, and uur- irg the summer of 1833 he temporarily filled pulpits in New York and Newport, R. I. to fire oi'e building, ana captam ixir- ing, one of the defenders, asked volunteers to make a sortie. Lovejoy was OHe of the three who unhesitatingly offered his services. On going outside he received five bullets in his body and died almost instantly. Two days later, on the thirty-fifth anniversary of his birth, Elijah Lovejoy was 'auried in the Alton cemetery between two larg-e oak trees, and a pini? board on ^hleh -cere two Initials icai placed at the head of the grave. Many years aftfrward, by order of the mayor of the city, the remains were removed to a lot near his owe., where Thomas Dimmock placed a stone. A widow and a young son were left by the martyr editor. He had married Celia Ann French, of St. Claire, Mo., in 1835, two years before he was killed. COURT OVERRULES COMMISSION. Case of Discrimination on Railways Cou>e» Before the National Jurists. Washington, Nov. 9.—An ooinion of the supreme court was handed down yesterday by Justice Shiras, in which the interstate commerce commission is overruled. The action was begun befora the interstate commerce commission in IS92 upon a petition from tfte board of trade of Troy, Ala., alleging a discrimination by the roads against that town in the interest of Montgomery and Other places. The roads defended their rates as necessary to meet water transportation, but the commission decide* aguinst them and also held that preference in rates should not be (flv«u except upon authority of the commission. The court overruled the commission on both points, holding first tnat competition la one of the most obvious and effective circumstances that make (.he conditions under which a long and short haul is performed substantially dissimilar. Upon the other point as to whether railroad companies caji be relieved from the operation of the long and short haul clause of the interstate commerce net without first invoking the consent of the commission. Justice Shiras said: "We are unable to suppose that congress Intended to forbid common carriers in cases where the circumstances and conditions are substantially dissimilar from making different rates until and'tfnless the commission shall authorize them to do so." Justice Royal BUka* the load pw*. *im* POWDER Ah>otiits)<y Purv KV/U. lAKira KWDCft CO., Ntw POINTS OF FRICTION Betwaen the Unttod States in4 Canada That Laurier Will Eliminate if He Can. •' HEALS ABE SOT A TTARTl PBOBLHM Harlan dissented from the opinion, remarking: "It not only minimizes the power of the interstate commerce commission far below the intention of congress with reference to it, but it puts Into the hands of the railroad companies the power to so arrange the transportation business of the country as to destroy the business of intermediate points." LOST THEIR LIVES IN A FIRE. Two Men and A Girl Burned to Death In a Hot Springs Blaze. Hot Springs, Ark.. Nov. 9. — A fire with frightful results occurred here yesterday morning- at 1 o'clock. Frank Kauffman, Charlie Johnson, and Clara HAD TO LEAVE THE MOCKD CITY, But Made a Fatal Mistake" in Supposing Illinois Waa .Free. Returning to St. Louis in the fall, Lovejoy, at the request of a friend, took charge of a religious paper called the Observer. In this paper he severely condemned slavery and advocated gradual emancipation of the colored race. In 1835 a letter signed by many of the racist respected men of St. Louis was sent to Editor Lovejoy requesting him to moderate the tone of his editorials regarding slavery. In an article in the Observer he replied to this communication by repeating his views, claiming a right to express them as he saw fit. But owing to repeated threats of mob violence he at last removed, his paper to Alton. Ills. This was in July, 1836. a little more than a year before his sad death. Three times within the period of a year after he came to Alton Lovejoy's newspaper plant and press were destroyed by mobs. Xov. 2, 1S37, a public meeting was held and the editor of The Observer denied before the people that he had committed any offense ar.d claimed the rights cf a citizen under the constitution. He spoke of his continued persecution and of the threats of tar' and feathers that were being made against him by those who were enemies of his policy, s.nd of the results in the minds of the people of his editorials. As he spoke of the danger to himself and to his wife and children tears filled his eyes, but he reiterated his determination of continuing as he had begun, firm in the conviction that he was right and tha^ right must prevail. A few days later he called on the editor of the Alton Telegraph and handed him a card for publication which stated that Lovejoy was weary of contention^ and in order to restore harmony had decided to sever his connection with The Observer. But before this was printed Rev. W. F. Graves, pastor of the Presbyterian church, called on him and took away the card. A fourth new press was received at midnight Nov. 6, 1S37. The following- ight the mob again attacked the building where The Observer was published. Cxiveioy and Ms friends were prepared for the attack and defended themselves to the best, of their ability. One member of the intruding mob was killed in the eneoujitec .Attempt* weratiai} »«dC Erhart were burned to death. The ftp! occurred in Erhart's bakery on Central avenue. The building was a three-story brick and K-rhart's family occupied the third floor as a residence. Several of the employes of the bakery, including Frank Kauffman and Charlie Johnson, slept on the second floor. The fire originated in the room in which the ovens are located in the rear of the building, and spread rapidly to the second and third floors, where the' sleeping occupants were almost suffocated with smoke be- tore they made an effort to save themselves. Erhart succeeded by heroic efforts in getting his family out through the windows to the roofs of adjoining buildings, and dropping them on the awnings below. His 11-year-old daughter Clara, after being rescued ran back into th< building for her mother, and was burned to death. The bodies of Kauffman ami Johnson were found in their beds, frightfully burned. They were intoxicated when they retired and were doubtless suffocated. Trial of the Gultlensupiie Cane. .Vew York, Nov. 9. — Surprising- progress was made yesterday in the trial for murder of Martin Thorn it the Queens county court of oyer and ter- miner, at Long Island City, and when court adjourned the jury had been completed. It had been expected that the obtaining of the jury would be a long and tedious process, owing to the wide publicity that had been given to the crime with which Thorn Is charged. Thorn is charged with the murder of one Guldensuppe, who disappeared just at the time In which a mutilated body was found at different places last June, all except the head. A woman named Xack, who was the mistress of both the men, is to be tried for the same crime. men, is to be tried for the same arime. Yellow fever Is Dyingr Out. Xew Orleans, Nov. 9.— The yellow fever situation continues favorable. There has been no marked changes since Sunday and yellow jack has lost hig terrors for the people, who are greatly elated over the gratifying turn of affairs. Good news has been received from all points, and It is predicted tha.t trade will have assumed Its normal condition by the middle of the month. There were but 13 new cases here yesterday, however. There were 5 deaths, Married to the Wrooir Man. Sioux City, la., Xov. 9. — Emma B. Larson. of this place, says she was married to Julius Karash under the impression that he was F. J. Schultz, and Ji^ed with him ten months before she discovered her mistake- Her story is that she knew Schultz slightly In Westfield, N. T.. and thought well of him. Karash was related to him and strongly resembled, Uto, He determined to marry her andrepreaented himself as Schultz. g Contract Cloved. Menominee, Mich-, NOT. 9. — The ttig- logging contract closed for the season is the cutting of 17,000,000 fe«t of pine on Ford river by Captain Martin Golden and his nephew, William Oolden, of this city, for TJtley & Don git*, the lumber *"4.«ftlt men if rfmn'Btpt. from tfc» Canadian Point of View—Mo** Irritating Thing I* the Alton L»w OB E*ch Side of the Lid*—QaMtton* W«ti»* by the Klondike DUconrle*—North Atlantic Flubcries and Reciprocity—O*B> eral Purpoge of the Premier'* Vl»lt. "Washington, Nov. 9.—The authorities here have been advised that the arrival today of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, premier ot, Canada; Sir Louis Davies, minister of marine in the Lwirier cabinet, and other officials of the Dominion, Is to have an important bearing not only OB the Behring sea settlement but on all the pending questions which have been sources of international complication between the United States and Canada —namely, the passage of alien laborers to and from Canada, the North Atlantic fisheries question, the presence of many Americans in the Klondike territory belonging to Canada and in the mining regions of British Columbia, the fisheries trouble along the great lakes, the bonding privilege granted Canadian railroads, the controversy over rights in the Frazer river (British Columbia) B.nd in the Puget sound, and also the question of a reciprocity arrangement between the United States and Canada- There is direct and definite Information that Sir Wilfrid comes prepared to take up all these questions, and'if possible include them in one general settlement whereby the constant fric^un they have engendered may be over 1 come. Wants the Decks Cleared of Dlapute*. On some of these subjects he will confer with President McKlnley, and on at least one of them—that relating to alien laborers crossing the bonier—lie will suggest such mutual modification of present regulations as in his opinion will be of material advantag-a to the thousands of American! , now in the Klondike and British Columbia mining- country, and •. at the same time will be of adva.itag* to Canada along th'e American border. The essential features of Sir Wilfrid's mission were communicated to the officials here by persons fully advised of the premier's plans, and it can ca said? that the suggestion that the decks b« , cleared of existing disputes between Canada and the United States met witfc-.; the favor of the administration. Seal Question Hot Important, While the Behringr sea settlement Cc- casions the visit of the aCnadian premier, the Canadian authorities attack much less importance to It than they d<r to the other questions mentioned. They • say that the Canadian sealing Interest is confined almost -entirely to the fa» western territory, where the sealer* ft! out, and that there is a conafderabla percentag-e of the so-called Canadian sealers saili7ig from Seattle, San Francisco and other American ports, -who fit out in Canadian ports under th* British. flag. What basis of settlement can b» reached is not disclosed, but little doubt. it is said, is felt by the Canadians that an amicable adjustment can be 'mafle. Amonsr the plans suggested'is Oiat of an indemnity larg-e enough to permit Canada to buy out the- sealer* and retire them from business. With thi» •-.* done the United States, Rumia, Japan, Great Britain and Canada wouM >e together in a suppression of pelagic sealing. ALIEN tABOK LAWS BTJBT M4MX. taoricr Wante a Modification ef Ttu»» Statute* on Both Slden. Sir Wilfrid Laurier and his associates will urge strongly that the borfl*r immigration question be siettled, arfi on this point will confer with the president. Under_the jremjer's direction the CajtadJ&o (Continued on Itomtfc You'l Be_Pleased When yon see the nice thing* t 410'Broadiray.Neir Goods «riving etery day. Birthdsy Presents, Wedding Presents. Anniversary Presents. All Goods marked in Plain Figures and engraved Free of Charge, Spectacles to Fit any Eye. A. HAUK,

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