John Gray's 'CORNER" On all kinds of Wash and Summe Goods, White and colored. Black India Linens in every st3 r le d quality. Black and White Flouncings in all "jgrades. J* % All Fresh Goods just opened. Prices all right. FINE PERFUMES :-: A T :-: •: Parvin's :- K12tti-st Drug Store. :-: Daily Journal. bed every day In the week (except Monday) by;w. D. PRATT. 5 **J ce per Annum, -^- - - $0 OO per Month. -. -: - . . 50 f TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 5. REPUBLICAN CITY TICKET. For Major, WELDON WEBSTER. For!. Treasurer. HENRY VOSS. For.CJerk, ALBERT SWADENER. For Marshal, I CHARLES LHNSFORD,, "For member Water Works Board, JOHN E. BARNES. For;Councllmen, FlrstaWard-J. 'H. WISE- SecondJWara-J. C. BRIDGE. Third Ward—W. D. MINTHORN. Fourth Ward—J. C. HADLEY. Fifth Ward—L. L. TRUMAN. THE city election takes place to-day. Probably nothing can be said that will give-any different view of the situation than is now held by the votes Republicans are urged to go to the polls and- vote. Those independent voters whose interests or friendship leads them to support one or more candidates on the Republican ticket are entitled to credit if success is attained at any point. There is no reason why there should be a Democratic majority in city affairs but there always has been and it can not be overcome except by independent voting. The Journal hopes that those who have determined to aid men on the ticket will do all they can to promote their interests. JOHN QUIIX used a column and a lalf of the Journal's valuable space yesterday, setting forth reasons why voters in general, and working-men in particular, should cast their ballots for Mr. Webster, for Mayor. Notwithstanding this very pronounced and somewhat pompous endorsement of Mr. Webster, the Pharos has it, upon the very best authority, and challenges Mr. Quill to prove the contrary, that he. Mr. Quill, will not himself vote for Mr. Webster for Mayor.—Pharos. Mr. Quill lives just beyond the city limits and .of course cannot' vote for Mr. Webster. The Pharos purposely attempts.to create a wrong impression by suppressing that fact. SWEPT BY FLAMES. | ' ' STATE .NEWS. Great Devastation in the Timber Lands of Michigan. Entire Counties Burned Over—Fears of a Loss of Life—The Fires in Pennsylvania and New Jersey. THE complete exposure of the Democratic scheme appears in the Journal this morning. This is the same old trick, and every attempt will be made o make tt as successful as ever. It is o be hoped that for once it will fool nobody. THE Pharos is much worried about he labor vote. The Democratic oon- ention sat down 'on every labor can- idate that appeared before it. No onder theJPharos is worried. XarHT Picture*. In the spring time the free trader's thoughts turn to England, because In that country It would probably cost half as much for him to paint his house as It does here. Average dally wages of painters- England. $1.20. United States, S3.00. . Yet It should Jm borne -In mind that painters belong to the absolutely protected industries You cannot send your house across to England to have It painted and returned. Hence wages are | always higher In absolutely protected Industries. Cockrell Kicked Oat. The Springfield, 111., State' Journal I says that. Representative Cockrell, whose vote made General Palmer Senator, has been expelled from the F. M. B. A. lodge of which he was a member, and a paper published in the neighborhood says that Cockrell could not secure a nomination as "dog- pelter." It is hinted that the election of Palmer may be investigated by the I Senate. — Indianapolis Journal. &VOTE for John E. Barnes for Water Pprks Trustee. ^ the square at the left of the Be of the Republican ticket. for Wise, Bridge, Minthorn, iwiley or Truman for Council. Dom Pedro, ex-Emperor of Brazil, does not believe in reciprocity. But the people who tendered him' a permanent furlough, and compelled him to accept it, rather like the plan. He is plain Mr. Pedro now, and his opinions are worth just about as much as | those of any average man. and no more. — Minneapolis Tribune. LOGAJISPOKT needs a young,; active, lergetic man for Mayor. Vote for- ebster. & BITS OF INFORMATION. ticket is worthy of the support |ttie citizens of Logansport irrespec- re of party. for a change in the ad minis of city affairs. It will be to JOT interest to do so. MB. Gresox wants to down the rino- S - ^ » a remove the rottenness in city felrs. Mr. Gibson should vote for 3& Hadley. N- under the new tax law [ite largely increased and it will »olve on the incoming administra-. Mi to reduce the tax levy corres- ndlngly. Mr. Reed can be de- jBded upon to give these matters ireful consideration.—Pharos. -. Webster can be depended upon it deep. |HE completion of Assembly Park fends upon a new committee to ba |olnted by a new Mayor. The >sts of th,e laboring men in this :t ought to be; manifested or the \JJK before the Council will have to Bone over again with' the-power, of pVades Assembly weakened'should gVebster b'e defeated. HHB Journal has tried hard to in » the labor organizations to sup- i J Webster.—Pharos. ne Journal has done nothing of rt. The Journal has defended ebster against the Pharos's at- The Republicans; have nomin- . Webster. "' The- -labor • men him if they see fit. If they 5>t see fit Republicans will have no e ^or complaint. *£ Alexander Jargensen was drowned at Shell Lake, \Vis., while fishing. A vein of excellent coal has been discovered at a depth of 170 feet at Mun- 'cie, near Danville, IlL _ The secretary of the Oregon immigration board estimates that the immigration to that state for 1891 will relich 130,000. Seven consumptives have been discharged from a hospital in Denver, Col., as permanently cured by using Koch's lymph. The Cedar Rapids (la.) .city council ba&\ granted-.-the .Thompson-Houston company a franchise for an electric street railway. Eli Peeler was locked up in jail at Dongola, 111., Friday night while drunk. He set fire to his bed and was burned to death. Nicolas Peterson was .found dead in bis cabin near Sturgeon Lake, Minn Friday. He had been robbed and is supposed to have been murdered. Monroe Waters (colored) was lynched at Hudson, Miss., Saturday, Waters was suspected of an attempt to poison Capt. Barrentine at Columbus, Miss. Chauncey Fowler, of Missouri Valley, la., fell from : . a k-ain Sunday and was so, badly,,mangled by the wheels that he died in a few hours afterward. Miss Mary. E.: Garret*, of-Baltimore, has offered the'trustees of the Johns' Hopkins university ,5100,000 to be added to the women's fund for the medical school of the university. ' The Venezuelan government, in consequence of the drought, has, by decree", suspended the exaction of' duty, after April 20 on corn, rye, beans and peas imported, from abroad. The governmen't'Of Denmark has reduced the duty on sugar, chocolate and petroleum, to take effect October 1, 1891.. A bounty .will be-allowed on the amount, of sugar /used in beer exportud. Theodore Kabie, of Green county, 111., and an unknown. companion were fatally hurt in a collision ..on the Louis- Mile & Nashville raiload. at Belleville, Mo. The men were stealing- a ride. BLAXI.VG PORKSTS IX MtCmGAX DKTI:OJT, Midi., May 4. — Fires broke out in the forest back of Harrison, Clare eount}', Tuesday, and since then have been spreading in all directions. Latest reports indicate that the counties of Osceohi, Clare, Gladwin, Roseommon, Alcona, Oge- inaw, Oscoda and losco are ablaze. Fire Friday reached Cora Bros, mills nt Ilarrisville, where it consumed S'10,000 worth of logs. It also lapped over Clare coun°ty to-Penasa, where the schoolhouse and three barns were burned. Siayton and Lane townships, Ogernaw county, are in the pathway of the flames, and nothing having been heard from there in two days fears are entertained for their safety. Saturday afternoon's train on the Flint & Pere Marquette railroad ran through belts of fire all the way from' Reed City to Midland county, 60 miles, and when near Farewell, Clare county, a tree that had burned through at the butt fell on the basrgage car, smashing in the roof, but the speed of the train was sufficient to throw the burning tree aside. EAST TAIVAS, Mich., May 4.—The forest fires to the north and west of here, which have done considerable damage, have been subdued by rain. IN PEJfXSYLVAXIA. ERIE, Pa., May 4.—The forest fire are raging- with great severity alon the line of the Philadelphia & Eri railroad, and it is almost impossibl for the trainmen to endure the suffocating smoke in some parts of th mountain passes. .In the vicinity o Clarendon great trouble is experienced m keeping the fire ' away from the town. At Sheffield the owners o oil-derricks are fighting the fires and so far have managed to save everything except one or two rigs. At Ludlow the mountains are full of fire. At Wilcox the fires are running up one side of the mountain and down the other. Around Johnson burg and Ridge way the fires are raging furiously, hut the timber and low mountain growth does not come in close to the towns and they are not in imminent danger. Down on the middle division of the Philadelphia & Erie railroad the mountains are full of fire, and while it is very disagreeable traveling the mountains, othey are a weird and grand scene at night. Game including deer, is chased in herds into small lumbering towns. REAUIXG, Pa., May i—The heavy shower which fell Sunday morning did more than the bands of men who have been fighting the fire on the Blue mountains could accomplish in the last three days. After- devastating over 1,500 acres the flames were extinguished by the rainfall, which lasted two hours. THE FIHES IX JEKSEV. MAY'S LAXDING-, K. J., May 4.— Heavy rains have quenched the forest fires that have been raging in this vicinity. A high wind blew from the northwest and it was feared the fire might break out again. The aggregate loss of timber and dwellings and other buildings will amount to many thousands of dollars. PLEASANTVILLE, 1ST. J., May 4.—A thunder shower came up Sunday night a.nd extinguished the forest fires that have prevailed in this vicinity during the past week. In addition to the great loss sustained by the burning of valuable timber, the game, such as qi t ail and rabbits' has been destroyed, and gunning in Camden county will be poor for some time to come. The wild berries are also ruined, and the market will be short several hundred thousand quarts of the famous Jersey berries this sea- sou. Interesting Occurrences in a Number of Indiana Towns. T,,ibor Troubles at Evansville. EVAXSVILI.K, Ind., May 5.-The miners m the live mines in this city went out May d for an eight-hour day.' They took their grievances into the" Central Labor union, a body composed of dele- grates of all unions in the city, and requested that a committee be appointed to wait on operators and demand an adjustment of the difficulties. The open tors refused to treat with the committee and after several attempts to get tog-ether the matter was referred back to a meeting- held Sunday mornin"- at which a large body of miners resolved to back up the previous action of the union. This indicates a long and bitter .rgrle between the opposing- forces. Ihe harness, saddlers, collarmakers and carpenters demanded a nine-hour day May 1 and got it. The painters not long- since demanded and got the ei-*ht- hour day after a short struggle. ° Highest of all in Leavening Power.-UT. S. Govt Report, Aug. x 7 , 1889. ABSOLUTELY PURE Traveling Men Meet. FOET WAYNE, Ind., May 5.-The ninth annual state convention of the Traveling- Men's Protective association was held m this city Saturday with 100 delegates m attendance. President C M i tt, i v. r. Taylor, of Logansport, called the meet ^ C ™ W *~ but be ing- to order. The association wliich a I numbers received a prelty'had year ago was on the verge of bank ruptcy is now in a flourishing- condi turn. The accident insurance was raised from §2,000 to S3,000- The following-' officers were elected- Leo Pollitzer, of Lafayette, president; Harry T. Elliott, of Logansport, vice president; Frank B. Hart, of Lafayette, secretary, and treasurer. Harry B Manning, of Fort Wayne, and H. s'. Elliott, of Logansport, were chosen delegates to the national convention at Little Rock. A banquet and ball concluded the convention. Tired of Life at 18. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 5. -William Kastner, an 18-year-old tailor, from Pulaski, 0., attempted suicide at the California house Saturday eveninn- by shooting himself through the body. The ball entered his breast acd came out at his back, narrowly missing his heart. To the hotel attendants 0 who rushed in Kastner handed a letter and the revolver with the request that they kill him at once. ' The letter stated he was in hard luck and tired, of life. Iildiajm-s Stutehouso Crumbling. DIAXAI'OLIS, Ind., May 5.—Alarm- ng seams and cracks are noted in the new 52,000,000 sLatehouse, and the outer walls are cracked at the founda- wn. One piece of stone IB inches vide, 24 long and 3 thick has split off he bottom of a window, and in a number of other places the thousands of ons pressure has caused pieces of tone as large as a man's hand to be hipped off, mostly at the corners of he basement windows. A Father Turns Kidnaper. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 5.—George Dupont .and his wife quarreled and separated two weeks ago, and Saturday he called at his father-in-law's and asked to see his infant child. When given the babe he jumped from his chair and Started to run with the child. Mrs. Dupont and her mother caught the struggle ensued, Dupont trying in vain to fire a revolver which he had succeeded in drawing. The neighbors, hearing- the screams of the women, rushed in and overpowered Dupont,' \vholeftvowingvengeance. Deserted His Bride. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 5.—On Thursday last Thomas Larldii and Miss Mary Tealy, of Harrison township, this county, came to this city and were married. The two stood high in social circles. On Saturday Larkin came to this city on business and has not been seen since. His young wife is almost crazed. A Sunday .Racket. On Sunday a game of base ball on Westside developed into a right, a result of which was a warrant issued yesterday lor the arrest of Dick Stemler, John Roof, Frank Hall and Chas. Welch, charged with assault and battery on Samuel Smith. The plaintiff is a country boy who got into the game and some dispute over the game led to an assault by the young toughs on Smith, who, taking- them one at a time, could probably have "done up" the crowd, but being- overpowered by „ — 'licking" .and several nasty cuts from a razor. Constable Orr succeeded in ' arresting- young- Welch, but the others made good their escape. These boys, with- the exception of Stemler, are. the young fellows who were sentenced in the Circuit Court for larceny, but discharged on their good * behavior. Welch was taken before Squire Smith and lined $5 and costs, in default' of which he is in jail. The remaining members of the gang- will probably be arrested to-day. "Buck" Stanley"atTAdamsboro. J. B. Stanley began a series of gospel temperance meetings at Adamsboro last night the same to continue until next Sunday evening. Mr. Sanley had a big audience last night and aroused great interest, enthusiasm of the right kind being exhibited. A substantial result of his first night's work was the signing of the total abstinence pledge by 35 persons, a number of them being old drinkers. The drive out to Adamaboro being so convenient it is probable that Mr. Stanley will be aided.in bis earnest labors there by delegations from the temperance union here during the week. The -'Mother'* Friend" Not only shortens labor and lessens pain attending it, but greatly diminishes the danger to life of both mother and child if used, a few -months before confinement. Write to the Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga.', for further particulars. Sold by Ben. Fisher. _ : to9 Leo Nussbaum, of Marion, spent Sunday in the city with his wife at the residence of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. M. Michaels. ' SWEPT BY A HURRICANE. ' A Tornado Wrecks Over JOO Buildings at J'uducMh, Ky. PADUCAJI, Ky.. May ^.-Between 5 and 0 o'clock Saturday evening a hurricane with heavy rain and hail swept mto this town from the west. The funnel-shaped cloud characteristic of tornadoes was present. In a few minutes the streets were rivers of water. One. hundred building were either totally wrecked, moved from, their foundations .or unroofed. Mrs Henry Meyers and her three children were badly cut by flying glass and debris on Third street. Jieavy Failure. r Yoiuf, May 4.-J esse H.' Lippir,. cott, sole i essee of the American Grfph- ophone Company and president of the Aorth American Phonograph Com pany, with an office at 10 Vail si has assigned. The liabilities are mated at SoOO.OOO-and the assets JLnmbago,Headache,Ito6thache, * E IT It A 1. GI A. Sore Throat, 8yreUIzi K g,.J!Tos M ,ites, * SCIATICA. Sprains, Brakes, Burns. Scalds. * THE CHARLES A. VOGELEB CO.. Bsltlmnw. Hi THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY, BEECHAM'S PILLS For Bilious am Herons Disorders. Worth t Guinea a Box" tat sold for 25 Cents, BY ALL DRUGGISTS. Condensed K, K. i-ime- Tables, Pltteburg, Cincinnati, Chicago *: St. C CENTRAL TIME ) umiv. Bradford DlWon. Louis By, Richmond J>ivisl«n. Iffi a ; i» RUINED BY FROST. Great Damngc Inflicted on Wheat and Fruit in Minnesota—Snow In South Dakota. CEOOKSTON, Minn., May 4. — Polk county was on Sunday morning visited by a frost which was so 'severe that it cut down the young wheat and injured the buds on the trees. ST. VJXCEXT, Minn., May 4.—It was so cold during Saturday night that ice a quarter of an inch thick was formed. Young vegetables and grain which were just peeping through the ground were ruined. PARK RIVER, Minn., May 4.— A white frost cut down the young' crops in this ! section Saturday night. It is feared the strawberries and other small fruits were so far advanced , in the bud that they are ruined. Young .leaves on the trees were so badly frozen that they turned black. " -. • • . HOBOS, S. t>.. May 4.— A light snowstorm prevailed here Sunday afternoon, but no- injury was done "to growing crops. .. Fruit is not far enough ad° vanced to be blighted by the present cold and storm. Brxos, m.,' May 4,—The .sudden change inj the weather Sunday night brought with it a heavy frost, causing damage .to? fruit trees, etc., that 'hac ,just,begun to bud and blossom. Booxs. la.; May 4.—A sharp frost has done some damage to the fruit cro» in this section. , May 4.— Barry Sullivan, the tragedian, is dead. In 1877 Mr. Sullivan made a professional tour of the United States and met with, great success throughput the country. He was bora in Uirmingham in 18S4. •VVUl Gli'e^Ip tie Food* T>UBLnf, May'4.-Mr. Parnell, in an address at ..New Bridge, -County Kildare said he was prepared to give the -whole: of the Paris fund to aid the evicte&ten ants. Private Corporation. Ind., May 5.— The supreme court in general session has decided in favor of the old state board of agriculture in the mandamus suit brought by the new board for possession, and against the act passed by the last legislature reorganizing the board. A Gift to Ifotre Dame. NOTRE DAME; Ind., May 5.—W, J. Onahan of Chicago has presented to the university of Notre Dame a number of rare ancient Celtic manuscripts, valued at several thousand dollars. Notre Dame has what is claimed to be the finest collection of manuscripts in the west. left a Small Fortune. KS, Ind., May 5.—Henry Judd, an old scissors grinder, who had been a familiar figure throughout northern Indiana for nearly thirty years, died Friday night at this place. He was worth over SCO, 000, which he had invested in land and securities. • Passed for Annapolis. . Ind, May 5.—At a'com- petitive examination held Saturday at Tipton by Congressman Waugh, of the Ninth congressional district, .Oliver H. Wood, of Lebanon,, received the naval cadetship appointment at Annapolis, Md. UluCBs of tt Famous Hoosicr Pioneer. JEFH-EESONVILLE, Ind., May 5. — Randall Yarbeo, the most interesting pioneer of Indiana living here, is very low. He helped to build the first house in New Albany and Gov. Posey's house- in this city., •••-.- ..-•-• ..... Accommodation...... S Indianapolis DjhriglMu ' - «....DayExpres» Chicago State Line it 11:80 a m . ..- u **lt li d5 a mf..'.'. ".'. Local Trains marked * run dauy. Trains marked t run dally except Seeder, Vacid alia Line SOUTH BOTO7V Local Freight Tarre Haute Express........;."''"" v^a-m Mall Train .""•;;•.; »;« £ a?'' NORTH BOUND, """' ' V SouthBendEipresg... ....... "" ..... s3?nS Through Freight ............... •-••-••—. B« P m Close connections ' Wabimh Railroad. ..... EASTBOCIO). • ' New York Expres, dally Accommodation IW., except Sunday;'. 9-^6 fm WEST ' Pacific Express, dallj... Eel Klvcr IMv., tosansport, We« Sid* Between LoffanHport and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave lOOOnm Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Leave.'. 4i» p 5 WEST BODMD. . . ' Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrive 8:10 s m Accommodation, ex. Sunday, Arrlvet llO p S WANTED. Poison in tho Sausage, CAMBRIDGE CITY, Ind., May £— The family of Thomas -Knox.ate heartily of Wienerwurst and shortly after showed symptoms of poisoning. One child is dead and four others are in a critical condition. i: •9- Jlny tie Keopened. May, 4.—The Pall Mall Gazette says important facts have been furnished by outside parties to the queen's proctor, sufficient to call ; for the reopening of the O'Shea divorce case. ftstbeljest. It lasts. ; !tYa pleasure tocljew if t , It satisfies. 5. Always tj/e sitt\e, 6,€verybody praises it. . Vou should try it. & (crfr l^istoTj javino it obtt ' 7 wanted; salary and expenses, -. — - . nent place. Appjj-'at once. Bros. Co., Nurserymen. Chicago Vakntine's SCHOOL OF Telegraphy Perma- row'n' a2d2m ud ;tlien ^starts. tli cm in railroad service. Send for clrcnlars. VALENTINE BROS,, - Janesvllte, WIs. '? W A N TF TV ?' wo ° r tu « e « ood men ».» All i CilJ to represent onr well known 8100 T : ea«itai 6100 and expenses per- month "to therfelr man. Apply QUICK, stating... age. i S? < S i ™ al Setaens (This house Is responsible.) tolm FOR SALE. LakeMaxenkucKee (ind.)Property The finest furnished cottage on the Lake: con- alning 7 lurce rooms ana cellar. Verandah ou Urea sides o! house. 10 leet wide. Two72 Inch flowing wells Fine two story boat house, oT whlch the first story is of stone. Also other nut ulldlngn, beautiful grounds, abort 12 feet above water line with large groveand lawn. Size otlot 37% feet on the Lake by 150 feet deep stone 'r,-, This property Is on the . the Lake only ten minutes wait ftom Hallroad Station, or three minutes ride oa teamer. All buildings and other improvements , re new and nrst class. W11J be sow furnished omplete. .For price and terms address EDWARD SCHUHMANN, o. 6 Odd Fellows Hall, Indianapolis,.,!^."": < ' - apr21dlm * , .£.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month