?/S5*p^^»>;y$'l!*$^ ""••.'.. . ' ••'.':• • ', • •'•-•• ' '•• •-,'•'.• '.'••••''•••" '• : -•'.'.'••. ...••••••••:••<'">''• •]'•'•" • /:'.,,.•.'-•'•,••.'.•''• ••"•>; ' - •.*! VOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. TUESDAY MORNING, MAY 7. 1895. NO. 108. There is Some Mysterious Magic the Words in "SPECIAL SALE." Judging by the number of times it is used outside this store. The mere crying "Special Sale" doesn't moke goods good or extra cheap and often times an expensive lesson Is the result. When we say sale the public realizes that a bargain, awaits them and our store is right away crowded. Monday will be the old story repeated. CHEAP DRY GOODS, BIG CROWDS And the special things will be SHIRT WAISTS At 49c. and at all Prices. SILVER AND GOLD. International Conference Expected —Will Consider the Two Metals. Connecticut Democrats to Come Out for Sound Money—Blind on Status of Money Question. Belts and'Belt Buckles. So cheap you would not ask for more. Numerous styles of WASH FABRICS 100 Stylos at 100 Prices. Variety is the spice of lite. Ribbons at lOc. a Yard. ^Hornsdorf sFast Black Hose Two layers of heel, them to soli at 25c. for OOc. y Two layers of toe. The manufacturer made These times bring them to you at three pairs UMBRELLAS. Made of Gloria silk, steel furrells, acacia sticks, bought to sell at' §1.25, Monday TO END THE STORY. IF YOU ARE WISE, YOU'LL SURELY TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE Busy Bee Hive's Enterprise 409-411 Broadway 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We take Pleasure in Announcing the Arrival of Our Spring Suitings! And we feel justly proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to show you this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. > Carl W. Keller, Tailor &*Draper. 311 Market St. STRAW HATS flND SWEATERS In Endless Variety at the New Broadway Clothing Store, «JOS. G. GRACE 426 BROADWAY, WASHINGTON, May 0.—Senator Jones, of Arkansas, is among 1 those who believe that the international monetary conference will be held during the present year to consider the relationship of silver to gold ar, a money metal. He is one of the members on the part of the senate chosen to attend the conference in case ons is called, and has naturally kept truck of all that has been done in the matner. He said, in discussing the probalili- ;ies, that while Germany had not, to his knowledge, issued an executive call lor u conference, the action of the reichstag had been accepted B8 official by the governments of the United States, France and Great Britain, and added that he did not 'believe the executive authorities of the German empire would allow their country to conclude that she had been trifling merely. Hence he believed that the invitation would come in due form, if it had not already been sent out. Asked as to the time he thought the conference would IDC called •for, he said it would probably bo late in the season, not earlier than October, und possibly as late as November. He said that both sides of the controversy were apparently anxious for delay, and this being the case he be- livecl they would bo gratified. The English bimetallists claim to be making substantial headway and are asking for all the time that can be givem before tho meeting of tho conference. Comlnr Out for Sound Money. HAUTFOKD, Conn.,.May 6;—Clinton 1?. Davis, chairman of the democratic state central committee, will call a public convention to sit in the Hyperion theater, New Haven, for tho first -week in June id the interest of sound money. The chairman's determination in this ro- spect is opposed by certain members of the committee, but he is strongly supported by the Monticello club of New Haven, ;in influential democratic organization. The official call will proli- ably be issued this woek. Action 111 Illinois Couiitlot*. SPKIXOPIELD, 111., May 6. —Countv democratic conventions were held Saturday at Toledo, Paris, McLcunsboro and Ca-rmi for the purpose of selecting delegates to the Springfield convention., Resolutions favoring the free coinage of silver were unanimously adopted at; each of the conventions. Lee county is the first county in the state that absolutely refuses to send a single delegate to the coming silver convention, to be held here June 5, and that county is the first one in the state to record itself against the free silver question, JTrefl Coinage Oppcind. CHICAGO, May G.—The Waubansee 'club gave a banquet Saturday night at the Auditorium hotel for the purpose of protesting against the free coinage of silver and voicing the sentiments of that element of tho parties. About 200 friends and guests were in attendance and after an hour's attention to the menu there occurred three hours of talk OQ finance by Hon. Richard W. Knott, of the Louisville Evening Post, and Hon. John M. Palmer. Mr. Knott's address was on "Commerce u.nd Currency," and in part he said: • ; CalJa It Kcpndlattoii. '• "No nation whose record Is tainted by rapu- ' (Ilation can contest the commercial supremacy of a poonlo who keep unbroken and undevist- lac faltli wltli public ami private creditors. Tho froo colnnge o' silver, under tno present legal tender laws, Is an attempted repudiation of one-half of our debts public and private. By such an not wo surrender our position among first-class nations and place the United States on a commercial level with Mtxlco and China. Since 188-4 gold has boon the basis of our currency. Since 1S73 tho sold dollar bas been the standard oi value, tho measure of exchange expressed or implied In every contract. It Is proposed by tho double iniquity of a legal ten der act and a debased currency act to authorize tho payment of every debt at half ;jta face value.' Senator Falmer'i Vlevfi. United States Senator John M. Palmer received a hearty welcome as he arose to "Democracy and Money.? His utterance was a repudiation of Satur- da3-'s democratic convention which declared for tho free coinage of silver. Among other things he said: "Is tho democratic party worth mala taming? Can we afford to follow toe more name when It has bean seized by mou who will do a frlevous public wrong? "We who feel that this * dishonest cannot bear the name of democrat. They would try to make us the more tall of the populist party. I will not stand It. and I trust there are those hero'Win no? stand tho attempt to steal the name of the party." The senator then pictured the ills iat would befall the nation were free coinage! Become a law and declared that ci. , ching political, social, Inane;::, and private would tie hrovr- into a convulsion, the extent :' which could not . be even rtvuned. The consequencesof adopting *w lower ratio of values would be that fold would not maintain its parity, and a loss would accrue to the people as the government would not be obligated to maintain the parity. : The ex change would work Indescribable chaos. Will Be the Paramount Jisue. LEBANON, Mo., May 0.—Congressman E. P. Bland, speaking for publication, said: "The people Intend to make the sliver question the paramount issue of 1S9S That Is too apparent to be denied or evaded Definite declaration will bo required from all political par- tics. Tic party that flrst takes the Held for silver restoration win gather to Its support tho silver forces, and these forces are now aroused, and no doubt will grow stronger and stronger until everything Is swept before It, hence tho necessity of the democratic party taking on early stand for silver. Let our state committee call a convention as soon as possible, so that tho masses of the democratic party can bo hoard on this questloa What we want Is free coinage or tho standard silver dollar. The ratio Is already settled. Wo have a ratio established by law at which MIGHTY'WINDS. Continue to Make Themselves Felt in Indiana and Illinois. of live stock, crops and other property will ag-greg-ate an enormous sum. Several persons are reported injured. STATE "NEWS BY WIRE. Four People Killed by a Cyclone *t St. Charles, III.—Death List Growing in Iowa. we have cotncU 5422,000,000. We have now more silver than gold In this country. The ratio cannot therefore Se changed What is wantod Is open mines bo- fore any tall: of changing ratios. , Coin silver freely Into standard silver dollars. The ratio Is now iixcd by lefal enactment. Some people seem to think that vo have no ratio, but wo nave. To talk about rutlo for standard silver Is an attempt to force an Issuo that la now nettled:" PLAN TO LIMIT STRIKES. Textile Workers Moot at Provldoucc, K. I—Other Labor matters. PHOVIDBXCE, R. I, May C. — The sixth annual convention of the Np.tional Union of Textile Workers of America opened in Olneyvillo Monda\ T morning at Textile hall. About 120 dcleg-ates were present, representing- 50,000 textile workers throughout the country. The convention will probably continue several days. The convention will, it is expected, consider apian for the prevention of too many strikes at one time, as in that way too larg-c a burden is placed on the shoulders of the National union when the full streng-th of that body may be required in order that it may make a winning fig'ht in cue important locality. ST. Louis, May G.— Nearly 10,000 workmen are idle on account of the combined strike of the hod-carriers and brickyard employes. Monday raorn- JDIJ- 3,000 bricklayers and 2,500carpen ters were compelled to stop work, and unless the strike is settled within a few days over 1,000 painters will be out of work. Tho proprietors of the brick yards arc firni in their refusal to grant the de- mii'nds of their employes. and it is feared the strike will be prolonged indefinitely. BLUEFIELD, Va., May 0.—About 275 of the miners employed at the Southwest Virginia company's operation at Pocahontas refused to go to work 'Monday morning and are joining- the United Mine Workers. There is increased excitement and the strikers appear more confident. The Southwest company's mines are working and arc amply protected. At noon nearly all the miners at Poca- hontas'came out, making the.shut- down practically complete,' ' Troops proceeded' there Monday afternoon. FIGHTING IN NICARAGUA. Insurrection lirenha Out Against Prenl- dont Zelaya. TEGUCIGALPA, Honduras, May 0.— Fig-hting hus begun in Granada, Nicaragua. Disorder is reported from Leon also. Word comes from there that the followers of Ortiz, Zerula and Macherro have united to make war on Zelaya. The Hondurian troops concentrated at Cape Gracias will remain there, as it is feared that the threatened outbreak on the Slosquito reservation may. extend here. The troops at Amalpa will be distributed along the coast. Gen. Bonilla will take 5,000 mea and go to President Zelaya's aid if requested. • WASHINGTON, May «.—According to advices received here the evacution of Corinto , by the British' fleet was quietly accomplished Sunday and the port was restored to Nicaraguan authorities,. Shortly after midnight Saturday, Minister Guzman received a cable message, stating that all the preliminaries had been satisfactorily arranged with the British admiral, through the intermediation of Senor Fiallos, of Honduras. In this manner Nicaragua was spared any appearance, of humiliation and friction was avoided on both sides. Nicaragua will pay the .indemnity in London within two. weeks stipulated, and the remaining terms'of the ultimatum will be satisfactorily arranged. Income Tnz Cue Up. WASHINGTON. May 0.—There was a full bench in the supreme court of the United States Monday for the first time since Justice Jackson left for the south last fail. The occasion of the appearance of the full bench and of the large audience was the order of the court for-a rehearing of the income tax cases. Argument was begun by W. D. Gnthrie. Court-.Martial Soxtatnod. WASHINGTON, May 6.—The supreme court of the United States Monday rendered a decision in the case of David B. Sayre, involving the constitutionality of the court-martial law, appealed :from the circuit court of Virginia, which had released Sayre on a writ of habeas corpus. It reversed the judgment of the court'below. lenses of the government bare always «eu .predicated upon told;;and.aaj l'.\K Mre m Buffalo. BUFFALO, N. Y.. May 6.—Fire early Monday morning, destroyed 31. Strauss &. Sons' tanner}', postal station A, Groben's coalyard, barns, several freight cars, two dwellings, a number O'f horses and a large amount of stock ia East Buffalo. The loss is estimated .at 9250,000,; with 8125,000 insurance. ST. Louis, May C.—A special to the Chronicle from Columbus, Ind., says that a fearful wind, rain and electric storm swept over the western part of that county Monday morning, causing great damage to farm property and timber. CjrdoDfl in Illinoli. ELGIN, 111., May 13.—Four people were killed and two injured, one fatally, at St. Charles Saturday afternoon by a cyclone which struck the village at 1 o'clock. The following were killed: Charles Anderson, Miss Gusta E. Anderson, Joe Thompson and Mrs. Hattie E. Church. The injured arc Luke Cranston, fatally, and Andrew Johnson, slightly. A recent fire at the village gutted a three-story stone building, the east wall of which was left standing. Next to the wall on the cast was a two-story building occupied by Mrs. H. E. Church and Miss Gusta and her sister, Ida Anderson, as a dressmaking and millinery establishment. The wind threw the heavy wall upon the building occupied by the women aud crushed it. Mrs. Church was carried to the basement by the debris and stood upright with a heavy beam against her' stomach. Death must have been instantaneous. Miss Anderson was covered by the wreckage aud despite all efforts to save her she died of suffocation before she could be reached. Her sister fortunately was absent at the time of the accident. Joe Thompson, with hisfrieud, Charles Anderson, was leading a horse in front of the building when the wall fell. Both were buried in the debris and were dead when taken out. Their bodies were badly crushed. Luke Cranston, of St. Charles, and Andrew Johnson, of Elfjin, were caught beneath the falling walls. The former had nn arm broken, and was otherwise so severely injured that he cannot recover. Johnson escaped with slight bruises. Tho lowu Cyclone. Sioux CENTEB, la.. May 0 .—Revised lists of the people killed by the great Iowa cyclone of Friday give the following as known to be dead, with the estimate from various sources that from 55 t'o 300 will be the total number of fatalities when the lists are complete: Child of Lunls Vcrhof. lulled cc.ir Sioux Center; child or Maurice Coombs, killed ncnr Sioux Center; Miss Tilllo Haggle, killed near Sioux Comer; Jacob Janseu, Wiled near Sioux Center; Alice Koster, killed near Sioux Center; Mrs. John Koster, killed neur Sioux Center; Annio Marsde.1, school toucher near Sioux Center, lived formerly at Boscobel, Wis.; George Marsden, school teacher near Sioux Center; Mrs. Anna Postman, killed near Sioux Center; A. M. Perry, killed at Bawardcn; Rudolph Schwerdllnger, killed by lightning near Southland; Mrs. John Waterman, killed near Slbloy; Mrs. K. Waner and babe; babes of Mrs. Wyried and W. Vlosnlo, A. Barblln, Mrs. L. E. Ost, Mrs. J. Post, Mrs. F. S, Feldcamp, Mrs. Charles Waldron, Henry Smith, B. L. Smith, Mrs. L. Maretto and babe, L. D. Everetts, John Frizo and H. Deboor, all killed near Sioux Concur; Mrs. M. Blackburn and Mrs. Herman Belknap, killed near Slbloy: Poter Skinner, killed at Laurens; Everett Arnold, killed at Creston. Damn.Ke to Property. The damage to property will not be as great as was first feared. Corn was not planted, and although some small grain was above ground it had not advanced far enough to suffer severely. The damage to houses and barns will probably amount to betxveen §45,000 and SSO.OOO. This community is thrown into great grief over the disaster. The council held a special meeting Saturday morning, presided over by Mayor Ho bey. It was decided that it would be necessary to raise 512,000 to relieve the distress. Appeal lor Aid. Saturday afternoon Mayor P*obey, of Sioux Center, telegraphed, to Sioux City for assistance, stating that money, food and household supplies are needed. It is estimated that §12,000 will be required to properly care for the sufferers. Fully 1,000 families in the neighborhood of Sioux Center are destitute and homeless. A mass meeting was called thereby the mayor Saturday evening aad nearly So,000 in 7casH raised. A quantity of food and supplies were also donated. Cloutlburmt In Kun.ian- HEKIXGTON, Kan., May G.—A cloudburst occurred here about 10 o'clock Sunday night, sending Lyon creek out of its banks and flooding the bottomlands of .the city. Mrs. Samuel Mc- Mauus -was drowned and .-several others had narrow escapes for their lives. Several thousand dollars' worth of damage was done. Houses, horses, cattle and hogs were swept down stream in the racing torrent. Victim of LithtnlDf. ST. PAUL, Minn., May G.—While John R. Baker, of Raymond. Minn., was in his house playing with his children he was struck dead by lightning. Nobody else in the house was injured. More Storm D»ioacc. CHICAGO, May C-—Telegraphic reports have been received of great damage to buildings and crops in mzyiy sections-of Illinois, Wisconsin, Iowa, 3Iis*ouri *nd South Dajjota. The loss Dispatches from "Numerous Plaoae In Indiana. N"o Rain for Two Month*. Cuowx POLVT, Ind., May G.—It ha» been nearly two months since it hai rained in this vicinity enough to lay the dust, and vegetation of nil kinds is beginning to suffer. Tho farmers ,have put in an extra large out crop on account of the favorable spring, but the long dry sp<ill is beginning to tell on grass and vegetation generally, and unless a good soaking r:dn comes soon there is a prospect that the people will be without vegetables or ccre.-ils. In many places throughout Lake county it is too dry to plant corn, and if a large crop is to be raised this season it ought to bo in the ground before May 20. This h:is beou the driest spring in this vicinity that was over known. Gmiir« of Tramp* Driven Axmy. WHITING, Ind.. May G.—Sheriff Hayes and his men from Crown Point patrolled the country about this town and moved into the next county or back to Chicago enough tramps to form uCoxey army. This posso was culled by the citizens who had been robbed and annoyed by the tramps for several days, und who feared the gang- was organized for a syteiimie raid upon the village after the distribution of wacros by the Standard Oil company. Tho men wore found camped along the lake shore, in groups of ton and twenty, but were too tired to show any more fifrht than wordy protests against bo- ing compelled to move. Young; rtrvbuir Con(<>»»«». lyDiAN'Arous, Ind., Mav 6.—The secret of the l:irgc number of fires hero during the winter was explained by the confession of Frank J'iorce. at the reform school at Plain field. Pierce implicated George Schopp in his confession. Each is ]$ years • . old. Among the firos Pierce no- counts for were the Scuddor stnblos, World's Fair stables, Lender's pork house, Ni-\v Deunison hotel and about a dozen barns in the heart, of the city. The combined losses of those mentioned would reach nearly S2;>0,000. Pierce claims the Jiros were started out of pure mischief. Killed by u Huymatc. WABASI;, Ind., May 0.—Rex'Whitley, ' a 6-year-old son of J. W. Whitley,' of Roann, was' killed by the accidental discharge of a gun in the hands of a playmate, Alfred Itonewiti'- Bonewitz pointed the weapon at Whitley aud commanded him to throw up his bands. The load of shot entered the side of Rex near the armpit, mangling him horribly. Death ensued in fifteen minutes. Commercial Truvcl«;ns. IXDIAXAI'OLJS, lad., May U.—Tho most pretentious annual gathering yet held by the Commercial Travelers' association closed Saturday night with a banquet and ball. The following wero elected officers: President, L. M. Hopcwcll, Torre Bauto; Bccretary and treasurer, W. S. Ducnwlg, Terra Haute; directors. O. G. Denny. R. L. McGrew. and C. JJ. Duffln, all of Terre Haute. l r ou»d«d by Hoec-her. FOKT WAi-yE, Ind., May 0.—Tha semi-annual centennial of the Wesfr- minster Presbyterian church of this 'city was celebrated Sunday with special services. The church was founded fifty years ago by Henry Ward Beeches, who became its first pastor. It was in this pulpit he developed bis wonderful power as an orator. Death of John Wlilntlcr. WABASII, Ind., May G.—John Whis- . ter, vice president of the First national • ba.uk of this city, and one. of the pioneer residents of Wabash county, died at his home of appoplexy. Ue was born in Dauphin county, Pa., in 1818, and came to this city in J340. lie leaves a widow and five children. Ncummn In Hound Over. FOBT WAYXE, Ind., May G.—The preliminary trial of Wiltia.ro Neuman, on the charge of murdering Mrs. Savannah Dugan, ended Saturday. Xeuman was bound over to await the action of the grand jury, which will be summoned immediately. In Great: Luck. FORT WAYXE, Ind., May G.-J. J. Hasel, a laborer of this city, Ms received notice from (Germany that ha has fallen heir to an estate of $30,000 left by his grandfather. Cattlo KLU<ui. WARBEX, Ind., MayG.—A west-bound freight on the Illinois Central killed thirteen head of cattle belonging to Henry Hicks, about 4 miles west ot here, - ••' Sorlonily lnjor«L JEFFEKSOXVILI.E. Ind., MayG.—While defending his son against the taunts of some boys at this place. James Burns was struck by a rock aud seriously injured. _^ I-»tally Injnred. JEPFERSOXVILLE, Ind., May 6. —Jacob Robinson, a farmer of this city, was thrown from his carriage and fatallj injured. A Boy KiJlnd. BEDFORD. Ind., May 6.—Homer Bruce while Intoijcated shot and killed Pa,nl x Johnson, aged 16, at this place.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month