'V I'l, 'ft f i r /( VOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. MAY 15. 1895. ft SUBSTfVNTIftL SOUVENIR FOR OUR FRIE.NDS! Siz ca ses of Wash Goods Bargains W hiob will-put to shame c^rrrrri^f/rsr^, .tion-and just to start tho ball a rolllflj? and in order to keep at the head of the A Wash Goods Bargain! Country Stocks, PUBLIC. "flu-. Jiiyycsl Ever OJJtml. unit We 0/ered Some Jiiy Ones Last Summer, :2 Cases of Crepoline! A printed fabrio very handsome worth 20o a yard, To go during Opening Week for 'ENTIRELY NEW 2 Cases ot Satin Surahs! A handsome figured fabric, are fast colors, finer then Satines, •worth loo. During our opening week ENTIRELY NEW .2 Cases of Zephyr Lawns! A beautiful summer fabric in beautiful colors and all fast colors. Splen- • did goods for summer wear, well worth : ENTIRELY NEW All tbo above are desirable Roods for street ond bouse wear and A Substantial Souvenir For Our Friends, ev« 2 well All New This is the greatest bargain we ever offered. Tell your neighbors. Everybody come, -want for-61-30 per yard. Entirely new-this means much. This is our Substantial Souvenir. much as you The Busy Bee Hive. 409-411 Broadway 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We take Pleasure in Announcing the Arrival of Our Spri And we feel justly proud ia tfe success of our untiring ^efforts which enable us to >how you this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. CarlW Tailor ^-Draper. Keller, 311 Market St. DEAD BUSINESS With my Competitors compels them to advertise great bargains, -they don't tell you that there are two kinds oC (Great Bargains) Clothing. One kind is cheap, trashy and made especially for fftke sales. Such goods I have none. The other and real bargain goods are well made, clean and perfect fitting goods, and of the elasa iny storeys crowded. Henoe the crowds that throng my store from Monday morning .until Saturday uhjhr. Inspect tny line and I guarantee you -will be ^aa addition to the crovtfK^S real bargain seekers that buy their clothing, hats and shirts at ttfb New Broadway-store. < MANY BOILERS EXPLODE. -\Vroclclnc Property nnd Doslroylnir Live* In Varif'iis Plue^s. PrTTSHunaii. l j a., Mai M.—At 11 o'clock Tuesday morning 1 the towooat Rescue, belonging: to C. Jutto & Co., exploded her "boilers just, al'tur leaving 1 lock -S'o. 1 on the Monong-a- liela river. Engineer George JlcGin- nis and. Fireman Claud Sclionoo- dcr were badly, but it is not thought fatally, injured. Debris was scattered in all directions and the interior of the boat badly wrecked. None of the members of the crew received serious injury. PITTSBURGH, Pa., May 14.—A boiler in the Car'ueg-ie steel works at the Homestead 33-inch mill exploded at 9:30 o'clock Tuesday morning-, wrecking a portion of the building and fatally,scalding Theodore JIcHcnry, a visitor. James Anderson, a machinist, was struck-on the head with a Hying- brick and badly cut. Be was also terribly scalded and his recovery is doubtful. WEI.LSVIIJLB, N. Y-, May 14.—A terrible accident occurred Tuesday morning 1 at West Ijinjhaffl, Potter county, Pa., 15 miles from here, in which five men were killed and three fatally injured by the blowing- tip of an eighty horse-power boiler. Those killed are: Clivude English. Jiirnes Mowers. EuRcne Morrlck, Lynian Furry and Ctiurles Grover. The fatally injured are: 0. Johnston. William Grldlcy. and Caleb Converse, nil residents of Mills, Pa. The mill, which, employed twenty men, is owned by Peck, Haskell & Cobb, of Ulysses. The cause of the accident is unknown. Si-EEPi* EYE, Minn., May 34.—Shortly after midnig-ht Monday an explosion occurred in the new 324,000 school build- in"-, and in an instanc the structure was in flames from foundation to tower. In the basement was the village electric plant. The total loss was 832,500; insurance, 823,500. The cause of the explosion is a mystery. The engineer left 00 pounds of steam at 11:45 o'clock, and a quantity of coal had : just been stored in the basement. Four' 1 hundred and fifty pupils attended the school. . ' I.Iuch Lumber Horned. DfiRTSiroRXE, Ind., May 14.—Some 200,000 feet of lumber belonging to the T. M. Richardson Lumber company was burned at their mills, S miles north of Red Oak. where it was being kiln dried. There was no insurance. Unknown Kill«ft Uy the Cftrv. SouTEBsND, tnd., May 14.—An unknown man was struck by a Lake Shore passenger train 2 miles_ east of this and instantly killed. I\ otliing 1 was found'upon the body by which it could te identified. ... . ••. '•.•-••' , THE BLIZZARD. Damage Wrought in Northwestern States by the Cold Wave, Fruits and Crops Not So Badly In. jured as at First Feared—What the Crop Report Says. G.VLESBURO, 111., May 14.—A calamitous frost prevailed Tuesday morning. Ice a quarter of an inch thick was formed. Vegetation was far advanced. The grape and strawberry crops were killed. It is feared fruit of all kinds is badly injured. Corn was cut down and early vegetables of all kinds killed. No such disastrous frost has occurred here for years. It is feared a large acreage of corn must be replanted, MIXOXK, 111., May H.—Fro.-st has destroyed fruit, killed garden truck and cut down growing corn. Fanners are confident that the earliest planting must be replaced, llc-uvy Fro.st at Sprlnt-llcUl, 111. ST. Louis, May 14.—Signal Officer Frankcufiold reports a killing frost at Springfield, 111., and vicinity Monday night and a light frost in this vicinity 'and throughout Missouri, extending •up into Iowa. It is not, thought that any serious damage to crops resulted, unless it may have been in the low lands. Later reports will telL Wlrtuoiislii 1'rult unit G;ird*jns Ruined. OSIIKOSII, Wis., May 1-1.—There was another heavy frost Monday night, the third night in succession, :uicl the destruction of gardens, fruit, berries, grapes and early grains is almost complete. The mercury sank to 30 and water froze an inch thick.' A leading market gardener says the ground was' frozen to a depth of nearly 2 inches. JJot HH Hud us Kepiirttil. CK.O-D RAPIDS, Mich., May 14,— Reports from the fruit belt tributary to this city indicate a slight •damage to small" fruits by Monday's storm. The weather Tuesday was clearing and cold. ALPEXA, Mich., May 14.—It is no 'thought now that the damage from cold weather will result as seriously as first expected, although the ground is covered with snow. The teroporatun is now going, up and the snow rapidlj melting, and unless a cold snap follows the storm .fruit and crops will pu!' through. • SOUTH HAVEN, Mich., May 14.—The '^fiercest blizzard .experienced .in yi at this season prevailed here all after- noou and Monday uight. A carefu examination oi peaches and,other fruits,'however, demonstrates that little if any damage was sustained. Tin mercury ranged between 3G and 40 all • night. Snow in Ohio- .COLUMBUS, 0.,'-'May 1-1.—For an hour Tuesday morning there was a heavy fall of snow here. It melted, of course, cs fast as it fell, but the temperature is dangerously near the freezing point and a high wind is blowing. Crop Keport. CHICAGO, May 14.—Reports as to the condition of crops throughout the country and the general influence of •weather on cultivation and grow T th of crops were made by the directors of the different state' weather services Tuesday. • The reports aud synopsis telegraphed to Chicago are as follows: Illinois—Frost dumjifjo slight in southern portion. In north portion damage preatto corn, fruit u.ad carder* trucu. Week .very hot, then very cold: rainfall plentiful iu nonli and west halves, much needed In southern portion. Strawberries being marketed in south portion, large yield and excellent quality. Wheat, rye, oats, sproiulng corn, clover injured uy drought unil insects ia southern and southeastern counties. Indiana—Frost probably Monday night caused injury in localities, especially northern portion Very warm weathor prevailed, and local rains Tell sevurul days; crops advanced only slowly, eorn coming up cicely; eut worms numerous nnu doing much damage. Wisconsin—Favorable conditions during first half of week caused rapid growth and put rarm work two weeks in advance of the nverauo season; heavy frost Saturday, Sunday aud Monday nights killed fruits and vegetables in northern portions and Injured them severely in central portions; damage to corn and grain comparatively light; corn not uen- erally up; Injury to strawberries moderate. Minnesota—Unseasonably warm until Friday, afterwards much cooler with sharp frost cutting corn, potatoes aud irarden truck to the pround.- fruit also considerably damaged; small grain uninjured and cool spoil favorable for stooling; season sufficiently early to replant tender varieties Killed. iowa—First half week extremely warm: last half unseasonably cold, with severe frost. Garden truck, potatoes, grapes and berries oauly injured, but small grain not materially aurt. Corn In low places was eut but will recover. North Dakota—The week was Kenerally favorable; heavy frosts have injured fruit and ;ardea&, but no'damage to craps was reported ind it is not thought that they have been .eriously injured; prospects remain tile best ;or several years. South Dakota—General conditions favorable except gardens,fruit and potatoes cousider- ibly afTeeted by frosts and cereals slightly so many localities in eastern portion. Field crops -will recover; considerable permanent njury w> fruit: cool weather promoting small grain, stoollng. Kansas—Warm with little rain, except in easW.Ti counties. Corn doicR well, but wheat, ts. flas and fruit affected by drought. Frosl ; corn, gardens and some fruit in centra! und western counties. Oklahoma—Temperature and sunshine above normal, no rain: light frost in northern section Sunday, .little or no damage: high -wind and und-storm oC I'-'th damaged fruit: crops eea- erally at a standstill. Arkansas—Kainfall beneficial but low temperature last of the week detrimental tc Towth. Cottoa, corn, oats and gardens dong Veil though -n-armer -weather -would promote erowth. Good stands of »U.crops-. fralt I u-ospects continue food: crops foul, but* few | JLSS -without rain will place them in good con- dition- Michigan—Warm temperatures and bountiful rains have greatly improved and advanced all vegetation: corn and potato planting rapidly progressing: frost Saturday and Sunday slightly damaged fruit, corn and garden truck in central lower peninsula and fruits In upper. Missouri—Much wheat damaged by drought and cutworms In central and western sections, uud by tlies in southern section. Corn and cotton, good stand; cultivation generally much damaged by cutworms. Considerable com" plaint from fruit dropping; damage by frost slight, Ohio—Where rains fell improved condition of wiieut, oats and grasses; elsewhere- no deckled change. Corn, potatoes coming up generally; tobacco plants damaged by droughi and Insects. Frost killed to a large extern tender pla.nts, grapes and berries; jointed wheat, corn, potatoes nnd fruits believed t,<> bi! seriously Injured over eastern aud not so badly over central aud western portion*. Kentucky—First half of week clear nnd warm; lust half cold, cloudy and showery. Slight damage from frost of lith and Kith, but very serious injury probable from killing frost of this morning, Wheat nnd oats In fine condition; corn, clover mid garden truck promising except where injured by cutworms; advanced tobacco plants ready to set; rain will be needed soon. Nebraska—Week dry and unfavorable: small grain generally Injured and In western portion much damaged by drought and high winds: frost in all parts of smto on 11th and 10th, killing tender vegetation, but damage generally slight to staple crops; fruit seems to be Injured very slightly. INTO ETERNITY. NO. A BKOKEN HAIL. Causes a Disastrous Wreck on St. Louis & Hannibal Eoad. One Person Killed and Twenty-Eight;! • Others Seriously If Not y."j Fatally Injured. ''••; Tiro Men on JJ<mr<! Stenmcr Unique KIlliMl Uy iui KxploMon. DKTUOIT, Mich., May 14.—An accident occurred at i>:10 o'clock Monday evening on the new river stearu- i;r Unique on Lake St. Cluir which caused the death of two men, and possibly a third man may die of his injuries. Tin- dead—Gooruc Robinson, engineer, drowned; Anthony Case, coal pusscr. Tho in- jured—OolmTlJint. liremuD, badly scalded. At 4 o'clock the Unique left Detroit bound for Port Huron, after a down trip which was the quickest ever made between Detroit a.ud .Port Huron by boat. When about '.) miles from Belle isle a crash was heard in the boiler room. It was followed by clouds of steam and soot driven through the hatches with terrific force. At the same time the deck /lands saw George Robinson, of this city, engineer of the boat, who was sitting -oil the port-rail, thrown overboard. Life-preservers were at once thrown to him, but as the boat was going at full speed they did not come within his reach. A boat was at once lowered and a thorough search was made for him, but he had disappeared. As soon as the condition of affairs- below would warrant it the officers of.' the boat went below and found a .crack about'-.. \y, inch long-, in one of the boiler Cues. This caused the explosion. On the floor of the boiler-room was Anthony Case, a coal passer, who had been killed outright. Kear him was John Plant, a fireman, who was taken from the fire hold frightfully burned'. About forty passengers were on the boat, and as soon as the accident occurred a rush was made for the life- preservers, but the panic ended as soon as all. on board became assured that nothing serious had happened to the boat itxselfand order was quickly restored. The Unique lay on. Lake St. Clair from the time of the accident until 2 o'clock Tuesday morning-, when the wrecking 1 tug Wales took her in tow and reached the dock at Detroit at 3 o'clock Tuesday morning;. FREE SILVER SPEAKERS. Treated to Ji'orthwcstcrn States to Words Next FjilJ. ST. PAUL, Minn., May 14.— According to a suggestion of Senator Faulkner, chairman of the democratic congressional committee, as announced in a letter received here, a party of free silver speakers probably will make a tour next fall through Minnesota, North Dakota, Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, California, Nevada, Wyoming, Colorado and Nebraska. The speakers are Senator Morgan, of Alabama; Congressman John M. Allen, of Mississippi, Chauncey M. Black,' of York. Pa., president of the National Associ- tion of Democratic clubs; Chief Clerk- of the House of Representatives James Kerr, Clcarfield, Pa.; Lawrence Gardiner, secretary of the democratic congressional committee and "of the National Association of Democratic. Clubs; W. E. Meyers, late secretary of state of Indiana; and Edward Sefton, stenographer of the democratic congressional committee. Mo., May H.—At 8 o'cloekS$ Tuesday niorniug the southbound ; sercger train on the St. Louis, A bal railroad struck a broken rail about 2 miles north of Silex aud derailed 1 entire train, killing one person out right aud badly injuring twenty-thrwij| others. Killed and Injured. The following is a list of the killed;^ nnd injured: Dead—C Meyer. \Varrenton, Mo., '. lalesrmin. St. Louis. Injured—Eugene Sulllran, engineer, bal, probably fatally injured; Perry Wood,) .London, attorney, dangerously injured; J,-, Jordan, general manager. Hannibal, s injured In the back: Mrs. Ueorge liannib.-il. injured iu the shoulders; Ch:irl«» ' Yancy Clayton, Hannibal, slightly' 'o*t#J about Mio head: S. W. Smiley, slightly injured: .Mrs. Lizzlo Graffoi*..'5 Cynic, Mo., head cut and internal juries; Charles Van Hester. Kookuk, injured In the ho;id; Andy Dick, b:\ggtuNt;': master, severely cut about the head. C. JP-v Gnrwood. St. Louis. Injured in the spins;.'Cv H. Peters, Su Louis, slightly bruised; J. Jt'Ji Smith, Salem. Mo., hurt In the ribs an* : side; Hen H. Johnson: St. Louis, bruised: Dleokhaust. St. Clements, Mo., slightly Injun about head: Carolina Dieekhaust, St. eiits. Mo., arm bruised: Joseph Dleckhaurt, J-| St. ClemcEVs, Mo., badly bruised; W. "R 1 ;, Oglcsby. Clurlisvllic. Mo., chest injured; Jkok'.-f; Mavund. bntkeraan, bade and itnn slightly ln-'^ jured: C A. i^ewton, ilrenuin. hip injured; 11. Wright, Vundiilin, ^ighlly injured: Boyd, Vundnlia, face cut: Jesse Jones, Frank' ford. Mo., collar bom- broken: W. C. Hurd, 8t Louis, Mo,, slightly Injured. liinvn u T»v«iiCy-J oot Kiubiiiikmnnt. . The train was running at speed, but tin; engineer (lid not serve the broken rail until w.arly ">0 feet, and although th< brakes were instantly applied the mo-'* men turn was so great that the train-^ could not be stopped and th baggage cur and coaches left the rallies and rolled down a 20-foot embankment., f I'hyMcluiiH to tho Seems. Tlie uninjured .passengers and crew;;!; rushed to the assistance of those were carried down in the wreck soon had them out of the debria-g As soon as word of the accident,;; reached Silex a number of pbysicianiij hurried to the scene and did all in their power to assist the injured. The se-l riousJy injured persons were brought: to tliis place ia carriages ami wagoni^j and are being made as comfortable'M].. possible. The wrecking train was sent'* from Hannibal and the tracks'we 1 paired during the afternoon. MGR. SATOLLI REPLIES. to - BIG ENGINEERING WORKS. Jfew BRIO to Be Uullt Below -St. Anthony Falls at Minneapolis. S, Minn.,May 14.--Ground was broken Monday for a new dam 500 yards below St. Anthony falls. Fifty were started to work and 1,000 men will sooa be employed. The dam will give. 10,000 hy.iraulic horoe power, will require two years to complete it, and cost ST.'.O.OOO. The head and fall will be about 20 feet C. A. Pillbbury. hea.d of the Pillsbury- Washburn Flour Mills company, which owns the entire water power here, engineered the project. Bic *'oor Slait Co to Jail. Tr.E>"T.ox, N. J., May 14.—The Guttenburg "Big Fonr"—Gottfried Wal- janm, Dennis McLaughlin, Jacob Crusius and John H. Carr—will have x> undergo their sentence of one year's imprisonment and Sl,000 fine each for ming 1 their race track in defiance of AW. irn tjiv Christian Knileavorert ArcliblKdop or St. I-oiilM. ARBUHY I'ABK, X. J., May 14.—Her.- J. JP. Dawson, pastor of Westminsteri'lJS Presbyterian church, is in receipt of communication from Mgr. Satolli at knowledging the petition sent him b the Christian Endeavor societies oi Ai bury Park and Ocean Grove, asking fdr?^ the removal of Rev. Father l?hclan, of ' St. Louis, for his recent utterance! jigainst the society. A copy of the let ter is as follows: ••Ar-OSTOI,10 DEf.KGATIOrf 0. S. A., I WASHINGTON, D. C., May 13,1895. f- ••JlEV. J. P. DAWSON—Ocar Sir: I rocolyaASi somn days oco your letter with which you i 120 the protest of the Christian Endeavore»i3| aB-ilnst the attack made by Jiov. ~ ther Phclan In his i paper OD practices of that association. I exceedingly that a question of this kind she have arisen, but, after u long and careful COB sldcration of the whole matter, I feel that j is one which belongs to the HJOM; revered! archbishop of St. Louis, raiher ib»a to me. ' ••With sentiments of sincere eswcra. In main, most faithfully yours in Christ. . 7\fr. Dawson says ho will obtain anotaB.'t copy ol this petition and forward it to 6**); archbishop of St. Louis, together with a cgW'iJ; or Mgr. Satolli's letter. In caec the arcbblsti«»c< jiays 110 attention to tne petition. Sir. Dawta 1 * Xj| say.-> he will so up still hlRhw. _ . lA PLOT TO KILL TOM REED. Portland l'ollc« Find a rack»c« of Glycerin* Near IHn tloaif. PoKTi-AXO, Me., May 14. — This was excited Tuesday over the discovery;^ of evidence which leads the police many citizens to believe that SOBM ; > crank planned to blow up theresidenci_*'§ of Thomas B. Eeed and Mayor Ba-cter. Three vials filled with glvcerine were found in an near tlie homes of the two gentlen_e*_»:,»: In IOWA PROHIBITIONISTS. fitmte Convention to lie Held JMolneii Jano 19. DES MoiX£S, Ja., May 14.—' hibition state, committee has issued 1 call for-the suite convention, be held in Bes Moines June There 'will be 400 delegates, candidates for governor, lieoteoaj»:|| governor, supreme judge, . .,•,•/.< dect of public instruction and raih-b.si*;| comruissioner will be nominated. 7"""-* scheme to fuse with the populists 1 been condemned "bv tiie party Icaden^^ and the republican partv ivilJ be < upon to reiubmit the liquor qu-ss to the people at once. P.AOMS, May 14.-- The budgetestunato»^ of the premier and mini^U-r of finance,"-. M- Ribot, for J«i6, whicii are to be soVj, mitted to the chamber of deputie«i| propose several increases in taxat in order to provide for a 1 definite c Ol 55,000,000 franc*.
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