Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 22, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, July 22, 1896
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THE LOGANSPORT JOURNAL YOL. XXL LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 22 ; 1896. NO. 175 THE UPBUILDING BENEFIT SALE^—. / Is a Grand Success, It's a Wonder, Come Our Way==Today, You'll Not Rue it. DRY GOODS CHEAPER Than You Would Ask Us to Sell Them. All This Week. THE BUSY BEE HIVE. 409 & 411 Broadway, 306 Fourth Street. Clothes up to Date Have been in great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no one has a finer line of woolens and. worsteds to select front than onr?. Important Features ... in the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not the'cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Market Street. LOST $15 By Paying $100 for your bicycle when you can get OUTINGS for $85 and $65, We have an assortment of SECOND HAND MACHINES which must be Sold, Call and make an offer. CYCLOMETERS OILS CEMENT ENAMEL TIRES ENAMELING BELLS VULCANIZING LAMPS GRAPHITE REPAIR KITS SADDLES TOE CLIPS BRAZING LOCKS OLD TIRES Made Good as New ZINN & COMPANY. 202 Sixth Street. S ELECT TOOK Straws That Show Which Way the Wind Blows Show that lit must have blown a tremendous gale towards Fisher's, tor they bare straws of afl the new shapes and sizes, straws la straw color and any other coJor you wist piled on- their shelves and waiting to be called "the last straw" In the newest style bought at Fisher's by every pleased resident of Logansport. Light Derby's, light nobby straw hata and Jaunty handsome bicycle caps are what we have a big run on now. HORRIS FISHE1 THE HATTER. Invitations: Are always appreciated and especially so when they arc tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making s • specialty of \NVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTERHEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS, STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC,, ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hirchbcrg Optical Co. The well-lcnown Specialists.of New Tork nave appointed D. A. HACK as agent lorttielr celebrated Speetacles sad-1/ Glasses, every pair guaranteed, D. A. HAUK has complete assortment and Invites all to natlstr themselies ol the great superiority ot these goods orer any manufactured, at the store of D. A. HAUK, Sole agent toi Lognnsport Ind. . . Ko Peddlers Supplied. NOT SATISFIED. "Middle-of-the-Eoad' Men" Don't Favor Bryan Compromise.' . Want a Populist for Second Place- Views of Washb.urn, of Massachusetts. S.t- Louis, July 21.— TlH-ri! "is litflt' clinnjrc in thii situation as i":ir as thf st.nujrht-out or midclli'-ofc-tlie-roiid popii' lists arc concerned. They liavi: not bcei: to any perceptiUli; degree mollified^by the intimation r.hrown out by thu'cl'isiir- iir>:iii of the national 'deinOoriiLie com- jiiit.ti-0 that if they indorse the Chieugt tioki't he -is prepaivil to'fj'ive'Uieni ro ])• re.stnuiuoi] on rlii' executive committee o;' tin; democratic party. Tin. 1 utmost romwssioi: tin 1 pxl ivinisls sujjfivxt 'is the noiniiiiitinn or indo-rsi'inent "f I'.ryac upon :i difilinot [lOpnfislii; platform ol Ilidr own devising and the substitution ot'a populist of l.lici]'se!vu'(ioii hipla'ceo) St-wall. Tim Pro|;ritimiii». orf,"c F, \V:ixlil>iirn, of Ma.ssii- i-liainna:! of i-hp oiislcrn di(lie national commit li-e. of tin. 1 ]i;iriy, speak iii^'to a rcjiortei programme in rlic following Mr. (! .clinsi'tls. vision of ]H'opii-'.s jnit tliis ••Tin 1 - (lutc-nnlrmtlon of the cli"U>j,'!ites fro the south to bolt in rawer the-Indorser of thi 1 '.li'inoonitlc ilcki-t. lo'-VoUiei-with tl diMcrnilnalJo.T of thi- 1 ivest'" 1 *'!! UeiWlt' si-i.-iin. 1 siK-h Indorsement, has !i;d the. coi sir.-a.Llvi: li.idurs of ihc p;.rly tb'ieek •Tr.kklk' ground tor the comenri'.iiE: force To preserve tho party oi-.'-'anizution.' an in thu Interests ol harmony, It Is propose to satisfy tlie western men with, tbc.r.om Million of l:ryai) (which J pre'illut Is Sur to occur), and reconcile -the southern by nominalin« a popular lending populls In the couth for second place, "We will not permit o-.irs'clvea to .be ou Kfjr.eraltid by thi: manipulators of tlie n\ okl parties, TYc may unite on the Tfica. ot the tlcki't In this way and adopt a'pla' form consistent with our movement, .] the Chicago convention, by. Its action, RC between us and the people, we simply shii tho embarrassment and say: ' 'VTc- will r'o main consistent and po wth' you'-as fa us you went In our direction.; I. Ixellcv this will be the result of the action of th convention. Bryan will be iiomjnatud an will have on our ticket as good a runnln matt- ns we can select from tho south. Th western delegate* will be satisfied to leav tho .selection of tho candidate to the sout} - ern men. We have not discussed Individ uals, and I have heard no man's nume su£ gested. SewftU'H Noiulnutlon n MUt.Bke. "1C the democratic party want aucces for their standard-bearer they may b forced to withdraw Sewnll from th ticket, and I believe this would be wel corned by the democrats of the west an couth, and perhaps by part of the easten states. Sewall's nomination was a contra diction and a blunder, and the democrat) party already realizes It. If he shoul> decline the nomination when It Is formally tendered him, It would bo an opportun time for the democratic committee to sub Btltuta our candidate for vice preaiden nnd unite on electors. This la herol treatment, to be sure, but It la the on]; kind we are accustomed to. "We.Tvtll not be absorbed; we must pre Berve our party, and if this'plan will pre vent a split It should be adopted.':. Taabeneck Refuse* Co Tulle. : Chairman Taubeneck, of the nation al committee, refused to discuss tlu question of Mr. Bryan's nomination liv the convention. When told what Mr Washburn .had said he nervously responded that he was in u grant'hurr; to reach his room, and without, furthe ceremony sprang 1 into the elevator am ma<le his escape. Another CompromlBO. ' • Mr. E. J:'Jeffries, who is one of thi. Michigan delegates to the convention has prepared a compromise proposition which he believes will be accept able to both factions of the party. Hi has laid it before Mr. McParliu, the New York member of the national co-ui- mittse, who hns in. turn submitted it to a number of delegates from " the fcouttherri and western states, by whom it has been we'll received. It proposes that'ln the states west of the Mississip- jji river where the populists greatly •outnumber the democrats, only populist electors shall be Toted lor. In Mlchigtthy'Indiaun, Illinois, Iowa, Wis- .consin'/iind'-other doubtful states of thr> ' m.i,Lldltj j '(wost, democratic electors alone shali- receive the combined vote of I he tivo'.vparties as the cletnoci-ata are stronger. ' there than the populists. In-ith'e 'south both parties mny contend for,tlic,.supremacy withoutany attempt nt/a;;,combinat;on. If, when the votes arb-'c'ourited, the combined ticket'has h iii'njority then the party cftitiii'g the largest vote in .the combination shall taije tlie.presidency and the other the Vice"presidency. This .plan provide.? t^jai' the populists shall nominate their pvpi 1 " ticket, which will not include th't .names of either Brj-an or Seiyall. /' •'•(:'.' Tho Omaha Platform; . ;,!<rotwi.thstnnding the'' 1 ' superabundance of platforms which the individual delegates .are preparing 1 to unload upon Ihc.Wminittie on resolution*;, the sentiment grows stronger,...that.the Nebraska platfprm adopted in Omaha July 4,, 1 1802,' will form the basis of that com- irii'ttec's recom.mcndatio.os... This was the-platform which etf'Go'v. St: John, of Kansas, attempted to force, upon the pro.hiliitionists in Pittsburgh last -June, and;' which, being 1 rejected, led to the bolt'ofvthe free silver prohibitloaists. .'••Middle of the Koad" Conference. "The middle of the road" people held alconference in their rooms at tho La- clefle hotel at 10:30 a. m. Only-delegates;, were admitted, and the .rooms were crowded. Speeches were made by advocates of a separate ticket;' and tho 'middle of the road people" were urged to stand together and *>'ppose the.ndm- iniition or Indorsement of Mr. Bryan, About C5 signatures of ; ,deJcf*ates! wera paid to have been obtained in support ol the "middle of tlie "road" phin. After the conference the doors were thrown open and during- the dny crowds, of delegates who are 'here 'to attend the two conventions sn'rgvd-in an;l out ol the room, ' '•' . National Populist Committee. The. national committee of the populist party met. nt 10:30 Tuesday morning 1 lo perfect the temporary organization o£ the convention. Chairmarj Tnubonock presided duel about 500 mem- This cijiiimttee is oi'gani/ed upon n radically-ditl'erei't basis from that, of the'old parties. Kach si;.to :md territory is entitled to throe inemboi-s, nnd out ol! the entire n.H>in.be.i-ship of Jjo a central executive committee, of nine is chosen'lo minag-c thC'oanipaig'ns. The committee comprises two 1'emale inom- bi'rs—Mrs. Ann n L. Dijrtfs. of tlie District of Col'.'nibiii, who was present Tuesday, niitl Mrs. A. 0. rlnskins.^rom Arixon.'). There art 1 no persons in o!lit'.\:<\ lii'e on The vommiruv i-xwpt Sen- rrlni 1 M.'irioti }.!ut!oi-, of .\ui11) Oirolina, \vliP c-arrii'S a provy. 1 ' Afler the innlU'r of ineiiiborshii) of (he 1 (.•ommitt-er it,sclf l:ad liciin det<?r- inined.the i-oniinitU'C jjro(;oivli><! lo con- lev :i|iplieai-iur!s by n jrurr.ber of the stales -for imuvasnd .reproseiilJition in the convention. Tho.biisis upon which l.his is made by the national i-omniiMoe in its call is one rM.e.g-a.r.e for each nii'm- ber of confiTUKsi-fi'imi'thi' stal'i 1 . nnd :i.n iiddiUounl (l(;',eg-ali- for each 2.000 voles rasfi at the prceedinjf fj-cnei-al ol'H-tion. Texas \v:is jriv.cn ari jiu-i-oaso of live flelop'auw. The 1 several terrilories wi-rc ,-illowccl six (lcli v s-;itc'S insu-ad of four, iiuikni^ their r'o-pivsentation equal to that in the <Ipi7ioorat.il; and repubiioan conventions. Oklahoma_was ™ivon tin: sanii 1 rig-lit of yeprc.s'enlnlion as the states: that, is, one doU'R'atc for it« delegate in cong-ress. and o:n- for each 2,000 votes, which mntlc- its total representation nine. A rtccss was then taken. DREADFUL CLOUDBURST. MUEDEE AT SEA. Captain, His Wife and Mate Victims of a Mutinous Crew, The Crime. Shrouded in Mystery— Michigan Farmer Butchers His Triree Children. Halifax. >"., S.. -Inly 21.—The American barkentine Hi-rbert Fuller, which sailed from'-JJoston .1 few days afro for Tlosario, arrived in Halifax harbor Tuesday morning 1 with T,!H> bodies of thri'o inunU'red -.people 011 bo.'u'O. The bal.-uice of Lhose \Vho left Uostoii on tho vessel ,wcrc immediately ola.pjiod in1e prison 'ceJLs, The throe dc-atl ;>c3-soiis whose ir.nrdcr is evidently the result of a bioody oiilbrtfa.lv on tilt- part of some mi-ni'oi'rs of thtf-cn-w, are Ca]it. Xash. liis wife . j ni,1 Si'cniul Mate liruin- bcrjr. 'J'lu' horriblo 'ii-ii.li 1 ninrilcr oc- ciirri'i! on 1/11- nic-iit <" r '!"' J.lT-h insT., a.nd tin- :ill'a,ir so far is wrapped ill com- pl<'t<- niysk-ry. no1.tt - ithsl:indinjr tlint t.hfn 1 ux'i'i. 1 seven other njon on board at the i.inn: it oconrrixl, bo.-'ica's a pas- sciiffi'i- 3111 m«d MonrU, whose story of wh::l IH-. i-unlil li'a.r:i al'tvr it wa.s over is l.he utiy n;i.n-at:in\ reliabK: or u.arc- li,"J)li? Ax it jr.a-y bo. Una o;yi be ascci-- Ui'iuod so fa.r. Monyk lias bi-i-n closet- i'd wilh U11-. police authorities ever .silic'i' the arrival of the vessel. Tin' i-ri-w wijve brought ;i.shore ami l.he surviving ollit'er.s and moil of tiiy ship are locked iHjiiir.d liiu'* in tliroo difl'orent si'i-tion* of the police st;ii ion. Haifa doy.en Monc' police WITHIN OUR BORDERS. News Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana, Ten PomonK, at Least, tone Tlielr Llrra N<wr l ( 'runkfort, Ky. 'Louisville, Ky., July :>.!.—Eeports from Frankfort, Ky., state that a cloudburst Tne.sday morning at four o'clock, on llenson's • creek, four miles f i-ofn Frankfort, resulted in the drowning of at least ten people. The drowned are; James Bradley, a farmer, his wife and five Children, and Mrs. Bryant.a widow, and two small children.- Other bodies may also be found. --The L & X. bridge was swept away arid great damage wiis done to property in the county. Benson, creek comes out of the western pirtion of the county, crosse.3 the various turnpikes, six miles from town, the'n> crosses the railroad four miles from town and comes down alongside the railroad till it empties into the river in the middle of the town. ifrs. Bryant kepVa tollgate nenr the bridge. The littl.e,tollhouse was right on the creek and'"just across from James Bradley's', and-'not.faf from her father's, Squire Moore;-' The ; Conway mill just above was'th'e 'first'to"go.. 11 s timbers must have swept nway the Bryant am Bradley houses. These houses them selves must hhv'c hit the railroac bridge, two miles below, as no mill tim bers are seen below. The bridge was swept nway vdth terrible force. Every thing about it, iron nnd, nil, except the 'main abutment, is gone. All railroad trnihs fig)m Frankfort Lexington and intermediate points are cut off from Louisville. ' The C. & 0. train 'from Lexington found, it impossible" to go to Louisville over the 'Louisville '& Southern anc after trying to comC'to'Frankfort went back to Lexington to remain. WITHDRAW FROM K, OF policemen jjua-nl ilu'in while : i> iiiii«'i's.sib)e nniii the chief ol ami ili'toolivc power haw; tin- u-ith him. Ai.'enrdinj!- to hi;^ slory, befovi; beinp: lint .on tiic rack by tin' police, ho n,ues- tioiu-d thi,' various members of the crew ;;s to what they knew about: rho traf«c<ly, but each one professed innoecnee and entire ignorance. Jfonek ordered the bodies tt> be taken out of tin-cabin and placed iriva boat am! towed astern,which was done. Tin; Herbert Fuller was f.heti headed for Halifax. On nrri-injr here the vessel came lo.a.nchor -in- tho stream and Monck renorfi'd the affair to the police, who imn»;i]i":itely took charge'of the vesst'l. ijliieotl fonr-o/licers on booixlaiul look all tiands iivto custody until the trag-prlv coulii.'be invostifjateil. The motive for the murder is ii complete mystery, for it is not known that the cap- lain had anything of special value on board nnd the cm-pro'is entirely of lumber. Coffins for the dead were ordered, and at 1J o'clock an undertaker started for the death ship with, the three wooden boxes in which to deposit the butchered bodies. About the same time Medical Examiner Finn put out on the government steamer- Argus to examine the corpses ;a'm! decide about their disposal and toehold an official in ouest. MICHIGAN I-RAGEDV, L. Glasuworkcrs Dcttl tl* Old Organization B Hard itlow. Pittsburgh, Pa.; 'July 21. — The iu- nouncenient that local assembly 'So, 300 had withdrawn i-rom the Knights ol Labor, taking upwards of G.OOO raem bors from that organixation, was a fruitful "topic of discussion in labor circles Tuesday. This assembly, composed of y-Iass- workcrs,- has for years, numerically and financially, been the strongest trades union connected with thu Knights of Labor. Their withdrawal will, it is be lieved, prove a death blow of the old org-anizution. A check for over $2,000, the amount oi the delinquent 'per capita tax, together with charter, insignia and paraphtr nalia, hns been surrendered. The decision was reached Monday evening by the glass'workcrs' convention which is hisess'ion in-Pittsburgh. Master Workman Sovereign and Sec- retary-Troaisiirer Hnyes will be here iVednesday and will demand admission to tho convention, which will be re- 'used.: They will then-make a fljrhtfor he funds of the' order; -which exceed !100,000 in cash; as welfris sevevol im- )ortan : t loans.and inves'tmeiits. Clittrt«d"wJth, Theft, Hammond, Indl,'.' July 21.—Jack Imith; tie Iig-ht,:'weigr3it wrestler, was '.over to the circuit court under of $300 on. a charg-c of having 1 tolen a gold watch from the pocket of a friend. "'-.'..,.. ___ An Old Settler Qouv. Lake, Ind., July. ZL^irrs. Perry Blake, ne of the oldest settlers in Porter coun- y, is dend. She was/born January 6, 828, in Snndusky.county, .O.; was mar- ied March K, 1845,. and had lived in 'orter county continuously.,for C3 years. iiontuia, July Zl.—Ten-' Christians mve been massacred at HeraMion, In he island of rete.. .freiich and Englith men-of-war have arrived there. A Frnrmor Butclu-rH II 1» Thrco Children' Sot* Fire to Illi IIonne, Then Sulcldn*. Attica, Mich., July 21.—Gorman Swain, a farmer living one mile south of this place, early Tuesday mom ing killed three .o£ his children with a butcher l<nife; set fire to his x honsc, and theu committed suicide by shooting himself thro.ugti the heart. •Swain was about 4S years old, and wa!s in comfortable circumstances. He had a violent temper and for years had threatened to kill his family and himself. His wife^'dk'd last spring, since which timcSwain's outbursts of temper have been more frequent and of a more violent nature 1 than ever. Last Sunday evening; be had trouble with three of flip older children, Fred, aged 19,years, Anna, apfed 37 years, and Birdie, aged 15 years. He whipped them, severely ..and they took- refuse at a neighbor's house. Monday night he tried, to induce'them to return home, but they refused, and probably saved their lives. ' , ( Neighbors were aroused by the burning 1 of Swain's house shortly after three o'clock Tuesday morning. When they reached the place a horrible sight confronted them. Lying on the roadway with their throats cut from ear to ear were Frank Swain, aged 11 years; Lucy, ped nine,and Jimmie.aged seven years. T.he father lay', near them with a bullet h'ole above )>is heart. .By his side were the weapons with which he had ended their lives and his own: tfis supposed that Sfwnin was tern-, porarily insane, TH ROUGH A TRESTLE. Rear Conch ot n Tralu Thrown to the Ground ancj Many Pus*ensror« Hurt. 'Murphysborb, 111., July 21.—As northbound passenger train on the Ciiicagro & Texas railroad from Cape Giardcau/ Mo., reached a high trestle about iliree- quax-ters o£ a mile below the Mobile & Ohio crossing 1 near here, Tuesday morning, half the,trestle gave way, precipitating the re'ar conch to the ground. In the fair the'seats were broken loose and most of the .passengers, were injured. Fifteen wore injured, but no one killed. Mrs. G, S. Drew, on herway to Boston, Mass., was the most seriously .njtired. The other names are: George \V~. Slebcrt, Bloomfield. Mo., slightly; Mrs. G. S. Drew, Cape Glrardcau, Yaeture of collar bon«; her children, Eddie Stolid, Fred, Gen rude .and Berinle, illghtly; Scott Hlnsehlltt, Grand Tower, III., fracture of nose: G. H, Quackenbos, Cape Glrardeixu, sllpht scalp wound ;'Frank Anderson, Grfl.ndJTO'wer, hurt In the chest: 3 • M. Hennacu'ni, 1 Wlttenburjr, Mo., and sina.il 1 child, both-.-sliphtly hurt; Andrew :nllders, Murphysboro. cut In head; Wll- lam Anderson, Grand Tower, nose broken: Clare Hlnton (colored). Grand Tower, left :houlrt,ir hiirf. ISlilOUIlM CHDIIOt K^OJI POO! TuhlCfl. Fort \Vuyue, Ind., July -1.—The commissioners of Allen county have refused for the first 1'ime to grant licences lor operating pool or billiard tables in the barrooms of hotels or saioons, neither will they grant licenses to saloons sc loii{j as they havj the tables in the snme room. This is In accordance with the Niiholson law, and the comity attorney fk'eided that the priviJoflfe of h.-iving a pool table or any other kind of amusement, in his barroom cannot be granted. Thih is the first decision of the kinrl in Allen couniy since the supreme court decision,and will bean important precedent, as many prominent, saloons and hotels h:ive both billiard and pool tables in Iheir bars. Will Slop CmiLiiinoii* Biiciiic. Crown 1'oiin. Ind.. July 21.—Continuous racins-at ]7oby. from nil indicaliojis, will coini; to a .errand finale in a few days if Attorm-y-Gcnoral Ketclmm's plans Jre carried on', 1 .. Advices from Indianapolis say that the attorney will arrive in Lake county on Wednesday with both barrels loaded, to lav continuous racing- in its grave forever. Tie will appear before Judge (iilletl at II'aminoiHl and nsk for nn in junction to serve, against the "invaders." as Jii(l«-c McCabe of 1hc su- prpme court terms tIK-HI. Should .Tudgr Uiliott r.ot allow Die injunction it is said the notion will be dismissed nnd a ehanjre of venue will lir made to another jiiflgx' of somo circuit court. Fine I.r.l<« .\«s<-n>kJly- J> Porto. 1'iul.. July 21.—Tlie annual meeting of the Pim: ].nke Christian Culture assembly will bo hold at Pino Lake, near this city, beginning- to-day nnd continuing 1 to August 2. The pro- fjrammo is under ihe direction of Dr. U". H. Uiley, ]iastor of Calvary Baptist church. Chicago, and the assembly will be formally opened by Ira M. Price, ol the University ol Chicoa-o. The response will be by T)r. H. if. Wharton.ol lialtimoro." Tho inaugural address will bo made by John H. Chapman, of Chicago. Cyrie Path to La Porte. La Porte, ind.. July Si.— A movement is in progress to construct a concrete bicycle track between Chicago and La Porte, a distance of 60 miles, the roadway to be built by the incorporation oi a company with a capital stock of $100,OCO to $130,000. The idea is to build tha track on nearly a straight line and allow light bugg-ies to travel on it-and 8< the same time utilize the track for training purposes and the making 1 of century runs. Shoot* a Chinaman's White Wife. Wabash, Ind., July 21.—William Moore, aged 35, a baker of this city, shot Mrs. Lum Hong, the Caucasian wife of a Chinaman of this city, dangerously wounding 1 her, and then fatally shot himself. There was no quarrel and no reason is given for the act. The woman is; prepossessing, and married the Chinaman 18 months ago. Her name before marriag-e was Irene Glass, and her relatives live at Plymouth. Fousht Over a Clock. Crawfordsville, Ind., July 21.—While attending the division of the property and household goods of their dead uncle, Annie Harper and Mamie Eichards, nieces of the deceased, got into a fight over a clock. Miss Eichards was struck on the head with a hatchet and fatally injured, and Miss Harper had her hair pulled out by the roots. Both girls are the daughters of prominent farmers. Saved by III» Daughter. Shelbyville, Ind., July 21.—Last week John Schneider was taken violently insane aud attempted to behead his daughter Mary with abntcLerknife.He was adjudged insane and was to have been taken to on. asylum, but was not. owing to the protests of the daughter, who, grieved nt her father's condition, threatened to commit suicide if he was removed. Carried O(T by a- Flood. Brazil, Ind., July 21.—One of the most terrible rainstorms that ever visited this locality raged here for over three hours. A creek which passed through the center of the city was swollen to monstrous proportions, and many people had narrow escapes. Several persons were seen floating away or. drift- rood. Great damage was done to property. Stricken lu tho 1'ulplr. Rushville, Ind.. July 21.—Kcv. Alexander Poscy, a minister of the colored Methodist denomination, was stricken with paralysis while preaching a sermon here, and will die. He was carried from his church to his home, and the services brought to a sudden ending. Pastor Poscy is nbout GO yc;irs old and possesses ranch ability. Flourliiu Will Burned. Kushville, Ind., July 21.—The large flouring mill establishment of Lewisville, Henry & Co. was destroyed by fire. It contained several thousand bushels of wheat left on deposit by farmers, wJiich was totally destroyed. The loss is Slj.OOO. Xo insurance. Reading, Pa., July 23.—Mrs. Isaac, Relicr, aged 30, residing with hep; father, Daniel Verger, near Exeter station, was shot by a tramp Monday; evening-, and wilj probably die from, her injuries. Three bullets were firedl into her body. The county detective: and a posse of meji have started in pur-. suit of the man,..who is said to be> cripple. . ' • • ^ .. i tSiMx-:,;'hi££^&* ;:,^

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