Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 15, 1896 · Page 1
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August 15, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Saturday, August 15, 1896
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J YOL. XXI. ••^•^•^•"^ Guess On The Bicycle Today. LAST DAY BUT TWO! Seasonable Merchandise goes for a song, and a guess free, Consider a moment, you may be the lucky one and it wont cost you a cent LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SATURDAY HOMING, AUGUST 15, 1896. NO. 195 409411 BROADWAY.. 806 FOURTH ST. Clothes up to Date Hare been In great favor at our establishment. Fact la no one ha« a finer line of woolens and worsteds to select from th.% onrs. Important Features . . . In the make-up of>ur clothes work their superiority, not tbe^cheapeBt tailors but claim to be the best. We are Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 311 Market Street. See Our Prices on Granite Ware 4 quart Sauce Pan 6 quart Sauce Pan 8 quart Sauce Pan 10 quart Sauce Pan .12 quart Sauce Pan 6 quart Milk Pan 4 quart Coffee Pot 6 pint Tea Pot, , No. 28 Wash Pan No. 30 Wash Pan Cuspidors 25c 3Bc 40c BOc 65c 15c 60c 35c 20c 25c 2Bc T. J. FLANEQIN, 310 Market St. Lopsport £ Wabasb Natural and Artificial Gas Bills due the first of each month, ten day's grace, All bills payable at the office of the Company. 317 Pearl Street. Special-Low rates on heaters during the months of May, June, July August and Sept- tember. Invitations •• Are always appreciated .-*nd especially so when they;*™ tastefully gotten up. . THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department is making a ipeoialty of . . . INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS, LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS, STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC, : , ETC. Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Material. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hlrchberg Optical Co.J The wall-ltnowa :0peolsll«ts':of ;New York have appointed D. A. HACK B.I agent for their celebrated SpeotMles'and By Glasses, ever/ pair guaranteed, ' • ' / D. A. HAUK has complete 'assortment and Invites all to latutr thumwlves ot.the great nuperlorltj of tneie goods ore, .anrmranfactuwd, at the store otO. A, HAUK, Sole agent to' TiOgnosport lod. Mo Peddler» Supplied. THE SPORTS. Th» Lonlcvllle, New Albany A Chicago Bo»d Sold to Be Kmbarra.ted. Loiiisville, Ky., Aug. 14.— It has been Made at the L. A. W, Meet .rumored In this city for the post 24 hours that the Louisville, New Albany & Chicago railroad is about to be placed In the hands of a receiver. Friday in Louisville. Quick Trans-Atlantic Trip of t American Line Steamer St. Paul. -r-Other Events. Fountain Ferry Park, Louisville, Ky, 14.— Trial heats for Friday afternoon's national meet races began at 9:30 Friday morning. Sterling Elliott -U Friday's referee. Summaries as . fol- ia ws: , s One-third mile, national championship- First heat, Tom Cooper, first, half length; Owen Klmble, iecond; F. H. Allen, thlril; W. E. Becker, fourth. Time, :44 1-5, Second heat— K. C. Bald, A, D. Kennedy, Jesse Curry, Willie Coburn. Time, :«. Third heat— Tom Butler, Arthur aartl<. ner, Louis Callahan, C. R; Coulter. Fourth race, two mile, open, amateur-Karl Thome, Ed McKeon, E, J. Duubort, B. B. Steveng, H. W.. Mlddledort. .• Dead 1 heat between lost two for fourth .plau«. Both qualified. Time, 5:30 3-5. Second heat— Ed Flchtnerl Frank Eberhart, J, J. H. Howard, F. R. Hatteraley; Time, 6:08. ' Third hont— W.H.Seaton,Charle8Kolh.E, *T. Peabody, Albert J. Ewlng. TImo,.5:27 3 r 6. Quarter mile, national championship- First heat, Fred Schrlen, Barney OldHhW, Louie Callahan, F. H. Allen. Bald failed to qualify, badly beaten. Time, :32 3-o. Second heat— Torn Cooper, A. D. Kennedy. Charles Hofer. Time, :32. Third heat— Otto Zolgler, Arthur Gardiner. Time, . :81 3-5. • One mile, notional championship— First heat, E. 8. Akers, E.. C. Balu, Louis Calin- han, Fred C. Schr.eln, 'Time, 2:274-5. Second heat— Tom Butler, Otto Zelg-ler, Owen Klmble, A. D. Kennedy, Time,. 2:233-5. Third heat— Tom Cooper. WIU Coburn,. Arthur Gardiner, O. L. Stevens. Time, -. -.. • - ••-•••,Fourth heat— E. C. Johnson, Con Bak;r. Time, :31 3-5. ' ' Two-third mile, open— First heat, W. E. Lum, P. J, Bornwasaer, Karl Thome, Time, 1:514-6. Second heat— B, D, FIchtner, F, R. Hit- tersley, J. J. R, Howard, Time, 1:60 1-E. Third heat-Ralph Sanberg, C. C. Inrra- Jiam F. L Eberhart. Time, 1:424-5. Fourth heat— E. W. Peabody, Worth Cummlngs, Lou Coburn. Time, 1:47. One mile, open, professional— First heat, W. E. Becker, E. C. Bald, A. D. Kennedy.' Time, 2:27'2r5. Second heat— Walter Sanger, F. A. McFarland; F; -B. Rlgby, Time, 2:283-5. • Thtr.d>heatiiOtto Zelgler, .Arthur Gardiner, E ,8. Aker. .Time, 2:32 2-6. Fourth' heat— Jay Eaton, Lou Callahftn, " C. 8; ."W!ellB.\ . Time, 2:44 3-6. :! i ,BBUKE ALt BECOBD8. Qulois''/ir'r»n«.AtlBntlc Trip or the Anw- i'leaW £lne Steamer St. Puul. Ne,wVyork, Aug. 14.—The American line '.Bfeanier St. Paul, Capt. Juraeson, orrly'ed'-.froni Southampton Friday morning^after another record-breaking passage'9",six days und thirty-one minute's, TniB'j.beats her own former best record by ifly'e hours nnd one niinrtt'.and that of.hcr sister ship, the St. Louis, by one hour'and fifty-three minutes. The* St. Paul; just oj? the dry dock, left Southampton last Saturday at 22 minutes past noon, passing the Needles at, l-:44'p. m. -She reached the Snndy Hook| light sbip-nt 'j: 15 o'clock Friday morn-: ing, cove-ring a total distance of 3,046.1 knots in six days and thirty-one minutes, thus eclipsirigall previous records.- Her. average .speed was 81.8 knots per' hour. Therunofeaehdaywasasfolows: 493.1; 524; .516.0; 525.1;.. 530.8; 456.2. Total distance, 3,046.1 knots; The St. Paul experienced fine weather with smooth sea throughout the passage. She brought 438 cabin and 247 steerage passengers. . .... • Rowing- Begatta at Ontario. Belleville, Ont., Aug. 14.—The rowing regatta 'here was continued Friday morning. The principal event was the double scull professional one-mile anil a half with a turn. The starters were: Rogers and Durnan; Hnckett and'Han- Ian, Bubear and Barry, and Halnes and Bice. The race was won by Bogers and Durnan. Time, 19 minutes 15y 2 seconds. •Bubear and Barry, who had turned first, were-14. seconds behind. Hanlan arid Hackett were third. The other pair did not finish. Will Pedal <rom Coait to Coait. • ' Providence, R I.,. Aug. 14.—Albert Place and Walter Whipple, local -wheelmen, will leave this city at one p. "m. .Saturday in ; an attempt to, break the bicycle record from this section of New England to San'Francisco. -.''•' ' The- liolde Get» Fl«t- Price, London, Aug. 14,—The 4<)-rater Isolde- won the first prize.In the 50-mile race by the time allowance and the" second prize was won; by the Meteor. •• ."' Balu Prevent* Tennli Tournament. Narragansett Pier, B. L, Aug. 14.— Eain and wet courts prevented the all- comers' doubles in. the eastern tennia tournament Frldiay morning, . • '| . Flllbuiten Leave for Cuba. •" JackBonvllle, Fla.; Aug. 14.—The lu£ ; Dauntless, of Brunswick, -Go,, passed, from the Satllla rlvex.jyith one of the ;: dispatched to C.u-Ba. ThCTe were' more- AI... inn ^.m/on, board, and themunl- 1 •' id of two Ga,tliiig and twj>,, iiu»tioAi=>» (suhi.-l.pftO. shells; 1,000,000- .cartridges, SJO.O'p rifles biid' other mill- •tarjj-.'s.uj . - ixniuon';'. Atig. ,14.—Mr. C'urzon an- :i aounced-'in'tlie'h'ou'se-'df common« that flreat'Britolji^ias, accepted.'the decision; of Pbrtugil:,ks arbiter, ocknowledglijg;' Lhei'sbvercignty !of.Brazil over the IsluHd.,, af Trinidad; in question which has b-een; In S^'some.time .past.; --Bo»ton Tanners FalL which.$40,000''is on:bnrk contract* MAY MEAN A FAILURE. JOHNSON ACCEPTS. Notification of the Prohibition Nominee for Vice President. a morning William Newman, general agent of the road In this city, received the'- following telegram, dated Chicago, from W. E. McDoel, vice president: "There is nothing in the report.^ W« do not owe a dollar we cannot pay." ; New York, Aug. 14.— President Samuel Thomas, of the Louisville, New Albany & Chicago road, issued the following-letter Friday in answer to the reports of a probable receivership: "The' depression in Louisville.New Albany & Chicago securities soetns traceable entirely to alarm over the recent decision of Judge Taft in the Beattyville Bailroad company bond cii*e. It is disheartening to the manapemeut, hftei having surmounted the physical and financial difficulties surrounding the railroad, to'find thnt the legal complications which they inherited from their predecessors 'should assume a threatening .form at this time. The effect on quotations of the securities, however, seems excessive and indiscriminate. l.Tlie. bonds of the New Albany .coiripamy . ought not to be diminished .in yajue, even if the Beatty ville litigants Should succeed to the full extent of their hopes, and the stockholders would also, find means to protect themselves. 'JBut 'legal defenses nguinst t.he unjust claims have not .been exhausted by the iNew Albany management." The. lawyers of the Monon deem the defense ol the company to be impregnable. Even should 'the 'litigants attain finally to a judgment in their favor, the claim ; would-rank only as an unsecured debt subsequent to all the existing mortgages, end it would be. extinguished by i an -assertion of the rights ot the mort- gagees. . _ _ _ _ | , A 'HEROIC DEED. Yonng American. Hulked Mexican Traln- • : • • ••••.',- : -^Vreckeni. • • . 'St. Josethi'-Mo.v'Aug. 14.— Inquiry ha* been received, here fi-oni the office of the United. States consul at Juarez, Mexlco',,,pp«iccXniDg James F. Howard, a young. ma.n-.yyell. known here, who is reported to) be 'lying unconscious in a hospital: at; Juarez, with two bullets in htebody: •• •• • • Private telegrams received here state that on Wednesday . evening Howard started'-fromMuarez'to the City of -Mexico. ; A - short • distance out of! Junirez' lie became inyoived In a difficulty with seTerel' Mexicans,.- who attempted to assault him. In a desperate fight that followed he shot/ three of them dead and e«caped, 'though himself badly woundedi ••'-;'•.'-' Laterijhe sa.me night, although 'almost faint ironVloss of blood, young Hovy: ; ard' seived /the N^Iexican Central train §6)ithbbvna;from>A wreck, apparently planned/by the gang of Jlexicans with' which, -he had foughu ' He had learned .that some one had removed the rails a half jnile ahead, and as the train •turned" a, curve some distance ; a way, 'Howard , set fire to his. coat, and as beat •he' could 1 in his. weakened condition waved the flaming garment across the track. ' •• .The "-signal proved effective. How• . ;«d.;wa6 taken aboard, and just before 'he lost consciousness was enabled to tell the trainmen of the condition of •the track. The train proceeded slowly, finally coming, to a place' where -the .rails had- -been removed for two lengths andiplaced across, the track. Robbery was evidently intended. .S.OME RELIEF IN NEW YORK. Cooler 'Breeiei Arrive— Death' Bute !• , . . . -IsW.York, Aug'44.— The long-prom- '•Ised arid prayerfully waited relief from '..the 'death-dealing plague of heat, which •has beset the city lor.more than a week" past, .c'ame in a measure; early Friday, : andi slight" a. ; it was, it gave new life to : the' hope .. th -t the intensity of the : soottrge is at ah end. ' • '•'• Since .midnight up to (nine o'clock 'Friday 11 prostrations due to the heat • were .reported. -Five /sudden deaths .•.were !'atao reported, bilt whether due .to •tthe neat or other causes -no statement WM roade.. .•' , tAt' ; 11 o'clock ,-Friday morning the thermometer Indicated SO degrees: "''•'•' -.-Inorewi*''!!! Tklne of BxpprM. ;JV - Washington, Aug. 14.— Thfe bulletin of 'the bureau . of statistics shoves the Vniue of' principal articles of. export f M thW month of July, as corn-pared with litfiiY 1893, 'to have been as ' follows: -Mineral oils, $5,408,917; increase, $503,- '-85BV .'cottons, $3,601,343; increase, •*!,- J'68.f,3ft*;:- . brenda.tufls, $12.410iGC8; inr • '553 910,385; .provisions, including fs , $13,891,757; aecrea-ie, ' • • •'' 'Named on-the S 03d Ballot. ' j'd" City. "Mich'.','' Aug; it—The ock'-'Sn-the."Eleventh district republican ~co"ngressi't>n ; al convention was briken early Frld'aymorning/when'W. T Mesick, of Antrim, was nominated :&i"the 363d..ballot. Avery's .'strength vtaM thrown- to the successful candi- " '"'"'• '. Church St«»pl« BpUnterea. Tort Wayne, Ind., Aug. 14,— A •» 'vere electrical and rainstorni, the sec- ''end thU week, vialted this city,-and th« -steeple of the South Congregational "church was splintered fro^i top t« 'bottom and a-huge hole was torn in ' -™- ' ^ V residences oflj. r ^™'« i in the Synopsi* of the Candidate'* Remarks in Accepting the Honor Bestowed Upon Him. Chicago, Aug 1 . 14.— Hale Johnson, ot Newton, 111., was formally notified In .the Association Building auditorium Thursday night of his nomination by the prohibitionist convention at Pittsburgh for the office of vice president of the United States, Mr. Johnson was' nominated for governor of Illinois by the prohibitionists last April, but resigned when the higher nomination cnrne, Mr. Johnoon'8 Addresi. In accepting the nomination Mr. Johnson scathingly arraigned the old part!c« on the charge of responsibility for con- 'llnuance of the liquor troWc, Its growth 1 and Its- power In politics, and for deceiving •the people by promising POOd times with each new imtional administration and not fulfilling such promise. He continued: "There -,lways lias been, and always will be, one question— one problem— upon wh'.ch all others depend for solution. Whenever a. nation Is able to solve and adjust fhla question, then, and not till thon, Is It In a condition to settle the others, which depend upon It. We cannot secure any permanent results In political reform until this queRVlon I* settled, and settled right. Civic federations may temporarily check political corruption In our cities, but as lonj? as this greatest source of political corruption Is left untouched their efforts for permanent relief will be in vain. Oufsllon of Ittoralu, Not Finance. "Many of our people believe that .our yrespiit financial depression, low prices and hard limes are the result of bad financial legislation, and that an Increase In the amount of money by the Crec coinage ot silver would prove a remedy for these conditions. I concur with them In their opinion that we must return to the full and free use of both of these metals In order to keep our circulating medium In a proper proportion to our population, but I do not believe Mi) the present condition of affairs, that 'the free coinage of silver would afford. us any substantial relief. The saloons of this, nation- absorb yearly 'not less than -. t "uD 000 000 of which it is safe to say that one-half la spent by the wn K e-earners of the country; men whose families are deprived of the necessaries of life to the full extent of their expenditure of money for flquor With more money In circulation, although we might tcmporarllylmve better * ime°^he sum wasted In the saloons would ,e increased, so that It would not per- mancntly benefit u, In ^y appreciable rte- crvee No kind of. Hnandal legislatio relieve" us under., such condition. a» now exist. ' ,.' • . Prohibition the Only Remedy"After J00 : yean of temperance agitation the almost unanfmo^i verdict l«-thattho«- Ifeonly one righteous way. to deal with It, and that l.-to prohibit It. Logically, the prohibition party ought to receive the votes of all OhriBtlan men, for. every Christian orsanization In the nation IB on rTcord I " ^vor.of prohibition. All patriotic *iMz«» Without regard' to their religious conv^tlons, ihould rapport the prohibition party? fir the whole tendency of the Honor traffic Is to debauch men, stuff ballot bores, elect mean-men to office,, and In every way W tear down and destroy American institutions. D . emwl|U 8ober T honght. "It Is doubtless true that the storm center to politics this year will be between the ft-e. coinage ol silver, at a ratio of sixteen 2Tone 9 and the maintenance of the existing Lold standard. Voters will be Importuned to postpone the settlement of .this que.tlon until the finance question is settled, as. we have been heretofore Importuned to. past- Son! '"until . the tariff question was settled, Preludice and passion will be appealed to, -but notwithstanding- all this it IB our duty ^present this great question tolhe voters of our..natlon with all the zeal, ftcrgy and means' -it our command, hoping that In the 'sober quiet between nowandNovom- be? in fhe silence of deliberate Judgment- ft Uv receive thacattcntlon at thehandsof the voters of our country which Its Importance demands." '• ^ MR. BRYAN'S PLANS. --.^. «!•»•• »n AodUnoe to Xewitpnper Man- Will Best .for » Week. New York, Aug. 141-Mr. Bryan gave out the following at the audience granted the newspaper men at noon Friday, as to his immediate future movement*: He will leave New York over the New York Central road for Irvington-on-the- Hudson, .where he will be the guest •o^er' Sunday of John Brisbcn Walker. 'On Monday he and Mrs. Bryan will to to Upper Bed Hook, N. Y., wheru they will be the guests for a week or ten days of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Perrlne. Mrs. Ferrine was Mrs. Bryan's teacher at. the Jacksonville (111.) female acad- eniy.,' '*• _ _ _ '_ . / ' Flood! Take Property »od Ut e. .'Ixftdon, Aug. 14.— A distpatch from Boanbay to a news agent says that terrible floods have, occurred through the overflowing- 'of the Eiver Klstna. The damage to property is immense and thousands of persons have been rendered ^homeless, their houses having been swept away. Two hundred persona were drowned by the sinking of a boat near Tatara. The overflowing, water from, the ri\er, has washed, out a breach BeVen/miles long in 'the Nizam of Hyder- abads railway'.., . ^.- • .: ''••'/ H»H XlkB Cannon Balli. " . ' , 'Moineaj Isu, Aug. 14,— Over.,3.49 " " ••••-• juvpva ui.»^ u «"..;at Adel' Thursday, night, actopxpiiiiiled''^.a.heavy hail. 'Adel : is:30 miles'west'.ofh'ere. .CornIs nearly ruined. Hailstones'.are said to have measured four inches through. Hundreds, of .English sparrows '.'were- killed end 'every..window glass jn the town -wns. broken;- Perry, Dallas:Center and Waukee 'bad-heavy rains; hut ao hall. Trees are.badla;.broken nnd the .fruit crop damaged.- " - -. • •' Knke Doliarii^or Fifty Centm. Washington,. Aug.. H.-r-The, secr.ot pervice hui-eau of • the, treasury'-depait- ,'mejjt has been requested 1p look into, i of extensive, cqttnterfeitto^-.'of ••• -*--'- -"--!r.dollar8 in one plUie The inform*. OVEfi THE STATE. Bv»nt» In Various Portions of Ia» dle.ua Told b7 Wlra. KnRlneer »nd Flrenmn Killed. La Porte, Ind., Aug. 14.—The Lakt Shore fart mail known as the newspaper train, enst-bound, was wrecked half a mile east of Otis while running 60 miles per hour. A culvert washel out caused the wreck. The engine an* two mall cars and baggage car passed over the culvert, but the engine left the track through spreading of the rail*, rolled over on its side und killed Engineer James Griffin and Fireman Michael Koach, both of EI'<hnrt. , j» imui owrv* Awmy. La Porte, Ind.. Aug. 14. — The west. cm portion of 1his county was deluged by a cloudburst. North of Otis, on th« Louisville. New Albany <fc Chicag« railroad, a dam was swept away and several hundred feet of track washed out. Keports received from other localities indicate that losses from buildings struck by lightning and dam.ige to crops will be heavy. Over m. Thousand Graduate* Valparaiso, Ind.. Aug. 14.—The twenty-third annual commencement excr cises of the Northern Indiana Normal school were held in the college auditorium. Kev. John Eusk, of Chicago* delivered an address. This has been the most prosperous year in the history of the school. The total nurabei of graduates for the year is 1.571 in all the different departments, • Farmer Die* In a Gale. Valjwraiso, Ind., Aug. 14.—During • heavy storm John Peitscher, a farmer, arose and started for his barn, and a» he got into the yard fell over dead. H« was 72 years old. The barn of William Kiggs, of Eooue Grove, was struck by lightning and burned-to the ground!, together with the entire grain crop rnd eight horses. • Dodgci the Federal Officer*. Mount Ve.rnon, Ind., Aug. 14.—Al- Tjert Wade, alleged defaulting assistant cashier of the First national bank, who dodged United States Marshal Grove* here, appeared at Evansville .and surrendered to Commissioner Wartman, gave a bond of S3.000 and returned here. A great legal fight ii promisedover thii • Fight a Blue Rucer Snake. *•"! Portland, Ind., Aug. K.— Three Lalca Erie <fc Western section men whil« mowing grass were attacked by • .huge blue-racer snake, .which showed •fight and give the laborers a prettji fight to get away with it. The snak« was finally killed. It measured »i» feet and seven inches In length. Boys Fatally Injured. Shelbyville, Ind., Aug. 1*.— Edward Duffy and Edward O'Connell, of Clni cinnati, aged 15, were put off a freight train at Acton and sat down on ' tli« cross ties to await another train. Thej fell, asleep in that condition and wert struck and fatally injured. They had tun away from home. Charted wlthiSteallng Jewelry. Hammond, Ind., Aug. 14.— Prank J, Merrick, who was brought to Crox^k Point from Denver, Col., is charged with stealing $300 -worth ot diamonds from M. Altman, of .this city, early in July. Those in the case claim to hare tweed the diamonds to where they were sold by Merrick. _^_^__ Coal Firm Fall*. . • Sullivan, Ind., Aug. 14.— Watson, Little & Co., coal operators, having mines .in Sullivan, Green and Clay counties, have made an assignment. The liabilities are $73,000; assets, $150,000. The failure i» attributed to the ctrike of miners. " Farmers Greensburgr, Ind., Aug. 14. — Mr* Earah Goodwin, conducting- a farm here, has assigned, the assets b«nfc $5,000 and liabilities about $8,000. ' W. F. Keisling, a farmer, has also failed.. His. assets are $20,000, with liabilities of $30,000. • New PresldlDC Elder. Valparaiso, Ind.; Aug. 14. — Bishop Andrews, of the Methodist Episcopal church, : appointed Dr. Samuel Beck, of • South Bend, presiding elder of the Valparaiso district, vice Dr. J. H. Wittoh, of this city, resigned because of pdof health. ' _ •••'• Favor Tin Flat* Htrlken, ; Elwood, Ind., Aug. 14.— The EJwood .trades' .council has declared itself 1ft' favor of the striking tin-plate Work- era and will render all the aid and 4Jk- Eistance in its power to help, the mttl In their fight against the company. tile Worki Clo«e Down., . Anderson, Ind., Aug. 14.— The Arcade , file -works of this city, .the largest in'thft :Cbun'try; have closed indefinitely, ' 1\» company.does a big business in all for* eign ports. , t New Bovine Becord. Saratoga,. K. Y., Aug. 14.— The closlag; .day of the twenty-fourth annual, regatta. of " l^he Rational Association of • •Amateur Oarsmen witnessed the break- Ing of the mile and a half 'record, '32dj- ward H. Teneyc, of the Wachusetts Boat clubj Worcester, Muss., making the dli" tonce. in..9:59 or 0:01% better.than ln« • time made by Jury in 1895; - - ... ...... Uleh Wind In 3II>funr|: ;. .'./:' ' St. Joseph, Mo., Aug. .14.— In a terrible. , windstorm that raged for half an hotft a number..of .buildings .were unrpofrd^ .:'• among;. 'them the new bomb for depends . cut ex-slaves,' dedicated a few weeM* •> osjpi'' ' Kev. .Potcr M'a-ttison • took refiii* / ,' d'iring this storm in a barn north of {» cityv and- was killed by lightning. /'

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