Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 16, 1896 · Page 1
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August 16, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Sunday, August 16, 1896
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THE LOGANSPQRT JOURNAL. VOL- XXI LOGANSPORT INDIANA, / SWNB&Y MOENINfr • AWUST 16/1896. KO-195. Guess On The Bicycle Today. • , . . f" '.'•.. 'v ... LAST DAY BUT TWO r .e£SODable Merchandise goes . •.•& tor a Song, and a guess free, cons ider a moment, you may beihe lucky one and it wont cost you a cent, THE BUSY BEE HIVE HATPIN USED ON A DONKEY. Bow • Soft-Hearted Woman's Fntieno* Cam* to an End. For the purpose of aiding in the amusement of hi> numerous guests, the tost of a handsome siummer bouse not : from Chicago purchased a donkey. _ j Idea -was that the ladies would be •bl; io extract any amount of fun out • ST trying* to ride the patient animal. Hj was oa nice a little donkey as could • bB'iannd anywhere, but he had the pc- eullar traits of his race. When hi-mode bt; hi» mind to stand still there waa ho earthly power that could persuade him to change it. There were tiorses and ponies and .every thing on, the place that one could -wish to drive, but when there is a donkey it would seem tlhat there could be no reason why he should not be used occasionally. So the other night the host harnessed the long-cared •teed Into a donkey cart and started to 'drive him out Into the road. He went 'til right until he arrived opposite the piazza, where he. stopped, and, beyond •pl&wlveJy waving one ear, refused to move. The driver was tender-hearted, but at'the end of a series of gentle, per- gtaaive requests to move, the walloping began. There waa a chorus from .the ptsEza, where there was a charming asembJoge of ladies. . "Oh, don't," "Poor'little fellow," "You'll hurt him," ."Try a little coaxing." Then the driver, With contracted.brows, Jumped to the 'ground, and remarked that if there was 'anyone on that piazza who understood 'coaxing a donkey, he would like losee tlm or her try. The challenge was nc- cept«d. A young, woman wlio might have been a Hebe or a Venus, or any- thlng which signifies everything lova- Wo, tender and womanly, arose. She drove more firmly Into, her fluffy locka 'the jeweled dagger which held in place •the mass 'of chiffon nrid feaUiers .she called a hat. She gathered up the laces ! and ribbonsof her skirts, and descended to the ground. Then began a solo: . ; "Poor old boy," "Good fellow," "Nice old aweetheart," "Come along," "That's it," "Come : m-m- along," "Come-along," |"Como, I sayi" "You wretc-h-cd old lb«astl" -The last part of It came out 'in jerks, because with each word there Was a tug at the bridle. Then there was [• flash of a white hand In, the masses ot chiffon-feathery millinery;' another 'flash of a jeweled dagger, and a great Juproar of laughter, from the piazza.- iThttt lovely, tender, sympathetic woman was stabbing that tender donkey with her hatpin. There isn't any don- : key In that establishment now.—Chi- 'cagb Chronicle. , ., "FLIRTATION WALK." •he (aw It, But Her Visit'Wn« F|T« Yean Too Late. One of the guests nt the West Pom*, .ball the other evening was a lieuten- 'ant's wife who hod nevr.r been there. . ^before. Five years ago she married a [West Point man, and, from, heaxsay, • the was familiar wiii-every stick and • atone about tho place. ,But.lt wns.the 'first time she had set foot upon-West , 'Eblnt soil. She was, therefore, highly ' ^delighted at- this first experience. • Her enthusiasm knew no bounds, and her v husband declared her .to be tEe worso West Point struck girl "he hod ever seen. . "She was, moreover, determined to eujoy 'tBeexperience<to the full, "Novr, Tom," 'she saM, after-: «he had '.'taken," In" all -. 'the regulation "sights," "you'musttake . jnerto Tlirtiwion .walkJ All my life • long T.tcvo wanted to-go there. .Why, :i'd rather «ce it than all these other -.'things put together." ,•T.he lieutenant; -» being,»,dutiful .husban'di laccorcllngly };pllole.d hia wife towarO--"Flirtation -; iwoUc"—the--sylva;5.",'TctTcat ..so -rich,. lh ; through it. As a matter of fact, I really saw nothing of it^ so speedy was oui 1 gait. Instead of the leisurely, romantie loiter I hod looked forward to wo tore along at a mad pace over the sticks and stones, my husband in, the lead, and every now and then calling: 'Hurry up, Polly,' over his shoulder. 'Woit, Tom,' I would cry, 'I just want to see this shrub, or rest a minute on this bench.' Not a bit of it. Utterly 3eaf to my entreaties and to all sentimental associations, my prosaic better . half forjged ajieed as if he were taking part In a walking match. We reached the end of the walk, warm, tired and breathless. 'Well, that's over,' re marked my unrbmnntic spouse, as he mopped his brow. 'Whero do.you want to go now, Polly?' 'Nowhere, 1 I replied, stiffly; 'I want to sit right down and weep, because our visit to 'Flirtation walk' was just five yenrs too late!'" —N.Y. Sun. REPRODUCED IN OREGON. The Red Sea Miracle Often Been In Link Hirer. • It is a well-known fact thu.t at certain times of the year Link river, n Bfcrenm o- mile and a quarter long, which connects the gren t wVter systems above and below this point, becomes almost dry, says tho Klamath Falls Express. This state of affairs, hiowcvcr, losts.'as n rule, but a few hours, during which time people nave been Itnown to walk across the rivci, 300 feet wide, without getting, their feet wet. The bottom of the river'has been dug Out in many places by the action of. the water, forming large potholes, and when the river becomes dry these boles ore filled with trout, which are left stranded. At such times it is a common occurrence to see men aad boys knocking the fish on the head with clubs, aoid in this'way secure many a good meal. .There are many traditions regarding this phebomenon among the Indians .here, but tho real cause of the low wo- ter in the river is the action of the wind. Tho course, of the stream is southeast, and the high winds which, prevail In the .spring and fall oJe from the eouUi, and blow up the river. The outlet f rora the upper lake being small, the force of tlhc wind keeps tibe water buck in the big lake, causing the river, to become very low. • .' •' : WM Looking for a Queen. . A son of tho marquis of Salisbury is much interested in bee _farming, and this very mild hobby resulted in the, wildest kind of excitement in the neighborhood of Hatfleld recently. It all came'about in thla manner: Young. Cecil, finding one of his hives queen- less, sent an order to 'Welwyn, the nearest-town to Hatfleld, for a Carai- olan queen—a famous Italian bee-r-nnd asked.to be informed of the probable time of its arrival. The bee dealer sent off the bee by the next train and wired: "The queen will arrive by 3:40'this afternoon." When Lorddecil reached'the station to take possession of-his ibee' he found the place thronged. -;The telegraph clerk had interpreted .the tele,-< gram that her majesty was;'paying-a sudden' vlslt to Hatfleldv nnd",. being un-. able to keep 1 such .interesting news''.to himself, the information 'spread, 'llko' wildfire. ,. '.' '. . •;..'• ...... ,, . '. Indian Defines "Hypocrisy. , . .. . fUgh! Much God l 'and no Flourl"is an old chief's ^characterlzatkm' : 'of Oi' sanctimonions Indian; agent-.who steJe;- tlio.gooda.ho'wajs. supposed to Issue to, th«: tribe. • It 'would be hard 'to give a tereor definition ipf.Bolf-deceptloiiioriof' hypocrisy. OPENED. Bally 'Held at C , 0.. ; ••".•'"'•• Llghtneai :of. Oometi. . It, : -l8-nbw .estlmatea ;tibat j^Mflet'•;»; irw« an fh« rnr^. witt*. a ; ,t«jl S.OOb.'OOO IV^^^^^^^'^I'^^ 01 ^'^ 10 Delivers the.Prin. — Synopsis of -.-' •'; Hi$ Remarks. • ••'••<. ,.'• Coluanbus, p., Aug. 15..—Eepublicani poured into Columbus Saturday, .morning from al parts of Ohio. . Special : trains brought enthusiastic clubmen from the lake cities, from the interior towns and from the cities and town* along- the Ohio river. It is estimated that there were 8,000 visitors in Columbus at 11 o'clock. The opening meet- jug of the. republican state nnd mticn* nl campaign was called to order at 1:30 by Gov. Bushnell. The first speaker was •' Senator ''Sherm an. He' was'' ifol- low.e'd by ex-Gov, Fornker, •:•-•• ".; The streets in the morning we're full of marching clubs and bands. .'The scene was as-animated as one often witnesses in the closing weeks o£ a presidential : campaign Chairman Kurti'i of the state commit,teej i-ecetTed a letter from Maj. McKinley Saturday afternoon.in which he expressed hia regrets at not. being able to be pres-cnt at Saturday's meeting. Maj. McKinley said-he .was busy with his letter of ac.- ceptnnce and Ihnt he bad determined to make no political--speeches outside of Canton. • ' ' . .'.'... The meetings were held in. a large circus tent, having a seating capacity of 10,000. Senator Shermnn, Gov. Bushnell, ex-Gov. Foraker nnd Gen. Stewart L. Woodford rode .in the same,carriage to the afternoon meeting. Their,>>> trance was hailed with tumultuous cheering and applause. Gen. Tjuahnell made a short speech of welcome : and then introduced Senator Shermwa, who was heartily applauded. Senntol Sherman, for .the first time in many years,, read his. speech. . His opening period eulogizing- .McKinley was.madl the occasion of n prolonged outbreak of enthusiastic .cheers. " .'. .' .>/: - : -. ' Shermnn'f Spench, '. Senator Sherman, In his speech, rlalms : fn the first place that'"the fluctuation of the relative value of pold and silver Is constantly changlnR/and' that this fluctua- tlon : cannot be provcntpd'by law.- Ho says that both gold and silver .ore neecsowy as money, sliver to supply tho dftlly wants of life and gold to measure, the, larger transactions of business; especially In exchanges with foreign nations. Coinage History Rovlewed. ;He then goes'on'to review the coinage history of the United States, He'sald: ; "In 1792 silver, nnd gold were made tho common standards of value In the United Btates at the ratio of fifteen-to one, but this was because that then the actual market value of fifteen' ounces of sllvor was :cqual to tho actual market value of.one •ounce of gold. _ ... .... . ., . , "When tho new American coins werelE- sued it .was found ,that;the abraded and •'worn 'coins of other countries filled the .channels of circulation, and the'new arid brlsht dollars;.of the United,States.-.were exported. This led .to. the .discontinuance. •In 1806, by President'Jefferson of'the','colnr age of the silver dollar, and after that date inonc wore coined for roore,than,30 years:; ; . : . "In 1884; during the administration of PrcsIdeJjtJackgon'and under tho kaderJ 'ship. 6f>panler Webster and Thomas ,H.; 'BentdbY'''<;briBreBS£>adopted the ratio of six-, teen 6I-Asllver.;to.bne,.of gol'd, ; by rediio-- Ing the Climber'lOf-srralns In the gold coin; As Driver'/, wan ,0rus slightly undervalued,. It was .ifbl'larg'ely! coined. ; •' : ' : . ."In • 1853, X.u'pori .-.the report- of 'Senator ..Munter^.'i^iici^'fierce was president and w.hen ail / braB'ihBs of government were under demfa'clratlc control, congress reduced thd/.auantity. of silver In tho frac- tl'onal 'colhs''Ch'alf dimes, dimes, quarters 1 •and. half. Aytfttfi) more .than six 1 per cent,,' dlrootedrtslioVpurchaBe- of silver for .their. coInageY&V'8 c ' vcr hnieht account, abolished, the law ^tok'their'free coinage and made" them arJegal'-tender for five dollars only,- lfcavlnflf-gbrd-'?tlir. practically the ,only,full : legal terid'cr,".'ynlted ' States'coin. At this' tlmo tb,e sllvwiJpUar had disappeared from. the current/,'coins of the United States- and was ; bpiqtlcftlly. ..and purposely, flei' monetized:";''/'' 1 ' ' • ' • • " • . • '.. ;,,£ci-'t»r.l.873 Explained. . ' Thon in/eStplanatlon of the act of ?7S Senator Sherman said that It had been framed for thb.p'urposo of carrying out ths. pledge ,to.piijr,ln':coln or its equivalent all bonda of tha'iU^ltod States and to .redeem, the Dnltedv'.S'tilitB notes at the ec.rllest. practicable moment- In coin. • To do this It Btconie necessary to revise the .various'' -^lnaBe'ja'«•s. Ho continues: • .'. :-....•.•• "Thls^ was 'promptly and very carefully, flone by. a bill framed in the treasury, de^ partmerit while Mr. Boutwcll was secrc-' tary. It .was thoroughly considered by the' experts.of thr.t-department andiwas prmtr; ed and' submitted to' all persons ,ta. the^ United-States who' were supposed''.'to be familiar, with the .coinage laws. The blll,- rontalnlner 67 sections, accompanied' by.'»•'. mass of. Information, that-nils a'Volume,' vaa eent to coriirresa April 26,,1870, by Sep-, rcta'ry 'Bbiitwcll 'and Its passage Was strongly' recommended- by him. This bill omitted from the coins of the United States tho sliver dollar/precisely as was done In ISE3, but provided 'for' the coinage of '.the fractional' parts 'Of the; dollar In- acoovdr... •.nco-.wlth the ^ict of- that. year. ThWblU «aa pending In congress for three; years, •-•vtas carefully .c.onsiaered.ln. both houses;' and special attention,.wiu. called-to the i omission of the flS4"grains silver' dollar, which was-never in. the.blll. at any : <it»g«, 6 and. -the, reasons- fpr> this. ,6roJ«slon (flyen. : It jwfts rinally Determined at the.urgent.re-, «....« A# wHamkaT.^ 'tr>nm \t>i« -pn./.tf1/«'","na«tt quest of members to' insert amorig..,tho.; silver. colns.,a it dollar 'containing •«29 1 grains -of. standard silver, but thl» dollar was made like 'the auuar upon tnc demand oi any holder ^or »uch: bullion." . i Then In referoiice to the creditor claaa he/said that' there were among money lenders- some men who merit the epithet, "bloodthirsty Shylocka, aristocrats, bloodsuckers, extortionists," but the great body of the creditors of our country are among the. thrifty." One great body of creditors, he said, were the KO.OOO union soldiers, their widows and orphans. Another claas were the depositors In saving- Institutions. Free coinage, said Mr. Sherman, would wipe out nearly one-ha'lf the value of life Insurance which provident people have paid to secure In case of their death some and protection to wife and children. 1o:V PUT TO DEATH. ? "Ttine faqol Indians Are Shot »t No-i : ,'•"•''' • Kales, A. T. > VNo : ,ies,'A. T.. Aug. 15.—Three of the' 1 Yaqui Indian prisoners who were captured after the battle here on the 12th' Inst. were quietly 'taken out of town Friday afternoon by n squad of Mexican soldiers and shot to'death. They were give'a a hearing' Friday morning and acknowledged their counection with the raid; but pleaded that they, were forced ,t6''participate by their chiefs. Several invitations were issued to American, officers .by Mexican officials to witness the execution, but otherwise the killing was secret and no one know when the men were taken out nor where the execution ;took place. A number of other Indians now in prison here ore likely •to'receive similar treatment. Tht Mexican •authorities-continue to bring-iu suspects, arid there are now six confined in the'Nogales jail. -'Washington, Aug. '15.—Gen.' Whi'a- tori', commanding the department of the' Colorado, telegraphs the war department that two companies of regulars;, from Fort Huachuca, A. T., have beer., sent to Nogales, adjoining the >fexican town of the same name, and another'company from the same fort htts'goiie to Kershaw, where they will look 1 for the : raiding Ynquis and endeavor to; overtake the fugitives. •'Washingjon, ;Aug. .16.—The state de- piirtment hasjiotj-eceived from the governor ..of Louisiana his report, on the ftalmri'lynching, nor is it expected for some days; Tt appenrs, however, that Ihe Italian government is so farnroused that Baron-Fovn'-hns-had to-terminate his,,vacation,.jantl is now -on his way from..Bar.. JTanbor n to • Washington, in orrl'fr.^tp'.'sefi'.tlic 'report as early.as pos- g'ble, 1 ''an'ij'l.'coiji'nience, negotiations to secure redress; - ' • ' ; RIOTING Wor» AT CLEVELAND. Bloodshed by the Krowri Plant •••.• Strikers— F.onr.Mpn Shot. ••' Cleveland, .0., .Aug. 15.— One of the t^ dastardly, attempts at premedi- .•--, •'fJi- «'•'_*. ._' ___ 11 ' \-t 3 «i JUn r^nnn S\9 aai laid at the door of prga'nlied labdr'took place-here Friday nightj it being the. outcome of the- great; Brown strike that has; been going, onan this.city for the,past three month")!;; As the,result, four men.are ,wound?d,,nn\a two-will. die .almost any aom*mti ; '.' " ; ' ; " 1 ". : ":' '•*:*'•"•• 6n'.{ruie'i25 'the great Brown Hoist- : ftg'»n4 V; Conveylrig-Machine company •discharged -its-800. employes because ot B. threatened strike. Since that time rioting has been the chief pastime oi • the:- Btrikers and .their thousands of sympathizers;;".- Two lives have been 'sacrificed thrbugh'the trouble and for weeks .the -works have been run under 'military, and police protection,-and the : Sboinpnuni.onc men ..escorted ; tp theli ; homes by. armed officers to prevent .murder. ". . <Tbe":Strlking workmen put up'a-big'fight tp'beat the Brown com-' pany, but have »lgn»lly failed: Ever since.!;the/trouble .bcjfan .the strikerE aiid r their, .sympathisers have carried oh'a guerilla wr,rf:iro afoinst the mer, who took their places. They' have as. ehulted them, .storied their .houses and 'boycotte'd them at the stores. VICTIMS :OF A COLLISION. Three : t.'T. '. Tr*lnm«i Killed In » . . •'Wreck M.Torch,.,W. Ta, .- Parkersburg,' ,W- ,Va-. Au £- 15.—Engineer Frei. Eomp, of flyer, :No. 1 go iDg''w,estj..Engineer William Johnson, of fast freight coming tastrond Fireman Hiiff, ; 'ot fre'ight, were..killed'Saturday moming.Bt.four o'clock .in a. collision at Torch', pin the Baltimore & Ohio South: •wjc-stern? Ko. I'w'ns running 25 min- fiteis late and was going ,50' males an 'hour,;and the freight was comlngdown •TorcS h'U v'hen the collision occurred. Eoth 6n)j4nes:',were a complete wreck. Thg'dead engineers w-ere from Chilll- c"o"6hei,"atid'Huff, lived at Athens. . , . ;-lTto«e' : fa.tally 'hurt are Jim Overllck, brakeman of the freight, and Dick j.Thompson, fireman of the -freight. SoW.are' fearfully scalded and injured. PostiJ Clerk .Organ, of Lowelnnd, O., is .also seriously .hurt. The .freight crew;disobeyed orders, It is; said, cous- ini^'-til* n/»V»lflf*tlt!j '- ' ' . ' fngritne accident. 1 , minor. (^ln»^ai. : ts«|..tender;fbr five dollar*. only V-'^ii^d'''' ••' ''o • • • •< '••-<>•- •' .'- : . '' u >• •' ' '''' s tl'f 37!i p. : ,'m'i;. ran : Jnto? an .open 'switch »ti 'jii* ' i-.i)*- •» •'.i- '•""' i »V'•" "". l ;_!*^' J ^_Ji .."^i».^'«f IA '' «w> •fi^yepswprth;'' ;: VB.,Sabout .12:-15 'a, m., -'f our) -of ' the sii; passenger^ coache* were;,b8<Jly,. wrecked.:, -Several ijves are * jit of the.free polnag» .an'eald that It .would! vldlato-.'eyciry-"iion'tiflj^t for the payment'.pf;:, money rjiniK?«,:i*lB»*3January; 1,!'1879-.K;'A11;. forma of Jnoney/jWete then maintained, i,t|. noii"'ttfit>^!»B'ftii'.'atMr and-'have, been''so- malntalhjjdij '' ,— -.. , B~the,cpln^ made;fritan 1 ,Ht! Iia!y#s4jeenj kept -at'pa'r wtthf goia- cofSi%ti thVllfeal. ratio; of iguteea t<>,. one, .,,B«tat,''{^<!;;.Xr«B'oolnaeo : of silver;l«j., - -••••' - •**•- -.arkef value-'Of.sll-' ,,. 'repprted* lost /and, IS , .or SO/pasEengers 'injittcd:''; There 1 is. ; no' telegraph station: JUJUJl.iWM* . .*——-— — T . -u * nt-Ra^enJJyfQrth; and details^oMhe dis- • B»t*^are hot obtainable.. .A.wrecking, -traip'with"'sev^ral.''pb'y'slcian.s on board ^i^'i^iie^tQ^Koecepepi^^^^ck... . .,•. ,;..!>,.Jbopns«;.t.;e'»;»r«!e. - •- ,t!^4lparaiBo;.'liid;, Aug., 13.—The.iQity • '- !i - BUSINESS IS DULL. Labor Troubles and the Hot Wave Affect Trade, Operation* in Many Branches.Checked '.—The Situation as Reported-by •,«j^j^p Dun and Bradstreet. . P* .'/'*• •', New York, Aug. 15.—K. G. Dun &Co., in their weekly review of trade, say: ! "An' 1 extraordinary spell of deadly, hot j wb'aUi»r has affected trade throughout th« : country and In tho east speculative feeling was somewhat affected until Thursday 'by apprehension of the possible Influence of tho 1 Bryan meeting. With cooler weather 'there <came aluo on Thursday perception that the meeting would not affect business unfavorably. But other conditions "were not stimulating. According to gov- 'eminent reports Die crops have sustained Istrlous Injuries. Labor difficulties extend, and the closing of establishments fo- want of work' and the refusal of commercial loans by banlis checked operations In many 'branches oMndustry and trade. The week therefore closes as the last week did, with domestic business unusually dull for the season. i,owent Price* for Over Seventeen Years. • "There Is evidence of greater confidence In the stock market, which beg-an to appear on Monday, The average of CO. most active railroad stocks had fallen to $10.85 per share, a decline of over 7 per cent, for the week so that prices were actually the lowest In mi years, since the first month after specie resumption. Trust stocks had also declined ».7S for the week. ' Thera was some selling by foreign holders, but a .far more Important factor was the general feeling of capitalists and.' Investors hero that it might not yet-be the best time to buy. Men of more confidence put up prices a little on Tuesday ar.d still more on Thursday, so that the week closed with an advance averaging 35 cents per share for railroads and J1.S2 for trusts. Railroad earnings for the first week In August were 3.1 per cent, smaller than last year, and Chicago .east-bound tonnage was over 4 per cent, less than laat year. Frlcei of Grain Decline. : "The government crop report for August was so gloomy that a great rise In prices would have followed If it had been entirely credited. In fact, wheat rose about one- half cent, but again declined, closing only a fraction higher for the week! Corn declined throughout the week, closing over a cent lower. Cotton advanced a sixteenth because of continued reports of Injury. : "Iron production .was reduced 20,764 tons weekly in July and has'.been further reduced since August 1, while unsold stocks Increased S6.192 tons-In-July. 'The stoppage of 'a large share of the Connellsvllla coke works and of many lake Iron mines Is fair Indication that the two combinations do not beliove anything, could be gained by reducing the prices of materials, end the main difficulty Is the obviously extreme narrowness of demand for finished products,": which Is'so small that ..most transactions are at some concessions; even from the current low prices. r "The boot and shoe Industry IB approach- Ing the and of orders at hand, and gradual, advances In tho prices asked tend to the restriction of new orders. Leather la scarcely changed In price, many of the tanneries having ceased operations, but hides aro 6 per cent, lower for the week and have declined '17.43 per cent, within the last flvo weeks. • '- '.'The' woolen manufacture makes little change, with not more than a third of the machinery now'running, and the demand for'goods does not Improve, although prices of some Important grides have been further reduced. , Nor ha* Improvement appeared In cotton goods, although tho curtailment of production for some weeks has been great •'. , A Step Toward Recovery. "It Is a step toward recovery,' not quit* pleasant, but sure, that merchandise Imports since July 1 are 18 per cent, legs, while exports are 16 per cent, more than' last year. It means depression of trade, but also decrease of foreign Indebtedness. "Failures for. the week have' been 298 In the United States, against 106 last year, and 8G: In Canada, against 38-last year." ; Br»<l»treet'» KcTlew. • HraiiEtreers says:.; ' ,-' •• '. "Tb« volur.iO'Of business tlirougiicut'tha •country i la' 1 practically unchanged. New features do not point to Improvements in prospects for fall business. Industries generally continue quiet, with more men Idle than a week ago. 'The roost significant feature was tho higher rate for money early In the week and difficulty In obtaining money: This • disappeared with manifest reaction against the free, silver sentiment which followed the silver demonstration at Now York August 12. Mercantile collections! are difficult to make at Charleston,, and at Atlanta they arc very poor. . Jacksonville, Jobbers report remittances, Blow a* .do those at Birmingham and-.In the:.west,- at Cleveland, Detroit. Milwaukee andi'Bt .Paul. ' ".The .brighter sldo of the picture la found In 'generally favorable crop conditions.at ; tho south; which have stimulated Buying; at Baltimore, Savannah, New Orleans and T«xa».- 'The early movement of cotton Is pointing to Improvement In mercantile collections. The financial situation at New Orleans is relleved»by sugar bounty payments. Collections are Improving at Pittsburgh, and there is a better demand for day 'goods and shoes than last week. , At Omaha wholesale merchants report a very general Improvement. On the Pacific coast the wheat yield promise* well In California, but general trade at Washington and Oregon cities Is rather less active." . ., . Accidentally Killed. - ' • • ' Bangor, Me., Aug. 15.—Benjamin A. Bartlett, aged 35,' a native of Bangor, who for the past ten years has been a wealthy lawyer 1 in.Kansas City, Mo;, .vraa killed 'Friday''While boating on Unity. lakei.byi tlfe accidental discharge' pf a gun.In -the;hand* bl ^companion,who- i was.: putting: -the. 'weapon under^ i his-coiat : to ..protect".-!*-from; the mini - ;: Mooa«hlner» Murder Children. »;i'«. "-- 1 -, Ark'., Aug. ISi—The-horne HOOSIER HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Various -Towns in Indiana. " of Bl''-'C: Jones,'living near __ _„, ,w«e fired into by a mob of moonshiners 'after the .family had retired, and'Reed,' n «Ix-yc.ir'-old son, and,Willlain,aged.l6, -were instantly killed.;;.The lawless efef. ment-.of ; the country took umbrage at; certain.'.evidence,, Jones: furnished the.- grand, jury.., • Buthorji •.•yftuUfc .. .'«#» tfih'«n;4L, . . . . v;:b<ruotrflBicahe/Btfcndf.rd for:payr. I »i^h^^mMii:i*ith^ta jjSngHall 'deBJers^ln^ cigarettesTto..?^.. a.;ltten8B'.'of ir $SOcf^;-y.ear,'••; '•-.' ~ >:j: > v:".; * mm^^^^-^-m ^*^«^;^g^l?.-i^tniq*; .; Rilled-: Near IndluwpoUi. . "•• IndianapoHBi.- Ind.,. -Aug. 15.—Jerry Eeardon,' an .iron;'molder, TVBS -tbTown'- frbm,-a,Vondnilft-vtroin near.thl« city ¥Eaturday morning. His bock waa broken; "anA'^U': hiptmBshed." He>died ,at - tto :city; hospital';ah ;hout; later. J ^^|^ngvite»*a^.^^:U»v "- Inune on the Tender Fudon. Terre Haute, Ind., Aug. 15. — Terr* Haute has another, insanity case! on! hnnd in which a spinster's devotion to« man has caused her relatives to iustl- 'late the proceeding. She is Miss Win- tcrmute, who lives near the city and who ownfi a farm and has other property. She has been a persistent adTO* cate of the doctrine of free love. A Terre-Haute saloonkeeper is.the object ' of her affections. Judge Taylor heard the testimony in the case and decided that she is incapable of managing hei own estate. He appointed her brother* !n-law as her guardian. ; Remit of a Dronben Spree, ShelbyvOle. Ind.,^ug. 15.—William Tryon came here from Eushville, accompanied by Patrick Eyan, and purchased the saloon of Gus Ryse, and then retujned to Eushville to arrange t< mere his family here. Eyan, who was. left in charge, wont on a spree. Loafers had full sway while Eyan was sleeping. off his .debauch, and when he resumed control things were made lively.. "Ited" Perkins, a local gambler, was almost- beaten'to death with a beer mallet,'bit skull being crushed by Eyan, who wai arrested and held without bond. . • Are Married Now. Terre Ilnute, lud.. Aug. 15.—Franlt Combs and Sarah Bliun are married .but they had to g-o to Paris, 111., to ge^ the knot tied. The people here are indignant at Combe, who is a worthies* character, and married tiie aged spinster for her money. After .the pair an j-ived at home they were given • charivari, and the neighbors threat*! ;lo tar and feather Combs. Sarah Blino \vos tried for insanity and the jury di» ogreed. Soon after that the pair elopei JID Aged Woman SInrdcred. Indianapolis, Ind.. Aug. IS.—llobert C. Holmes, an old resident of Medorai . r.fter lying in the rear of a saloon throughout the day, was found to hav« been murdered:' Bruises on his head and body indicated that a club had been used. Eoone Engman, last Been in his company, has been arrested foi the murder. ' It is the second murdei • at Medora under similar circumstonc«l within two months, . Many Hones; Stolen. ( Greensburg, Ind., Aug. 15.—John Scott, of Ohio county, was arrested i« Cincinnati by the sheriff on a cnargi of -stealing horses. He was placed un> fler $2,000 bond and sent to. jail to awail the action of the court. For'the,, laid six • months wholesale stealing oi horses has been going on in the southern part of this county nnd in Blpleyj Jennings and Ohio counties, one man having ten." stolen in one 'night r« ccntly. • Set Fire to- HU Feet. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 15.—Warren . Brown (colored), employed in a.painl and oil store, threw, coal oil on the batt feet, of a colored newsboy and applied a lighted match. ' The boy inn into thl street screaming with, pain and fright He was stopped by some firemen antj ihc flames were extinguished without . permanent injury. • ' ' Blooded Cattle Killed. : Valparaiso, InJ., Aug. 15-.—A bad- wreclf happened on the Lake Shore road in the depot, nt Chesterton, A sand , train ran Into a fast stock train. All the trainmen jumped, one being slight!;. >. hurt. One engine ando dozen cars wew' . demolished and 20 head of blooded cattl< killed. Sand was piled uptenfeethigh,, " Girl Commits Suicide. ; Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 15.—Besst« -Swain, aged 17, committed suicide'a( her room on East.Washington.streej,.., She was very much in love with oni . , VVilliam • Carbaugh, and after seeing tiim out driving with another woman •went to her room and took a fatal dost. of morphine.^ . ;. .Fell on UI« Head.' : Sholbyville, Ind., Aug. 15.—While engaged in placing wires on a telephone jn>le at Clifford Elijah Sullivan stuclj h;s hand-ax in'.the pole and-started tfl. :dcs'ccnd. In doing so he jarred theaa loose and it fell, the blade striking hli head. He will proTjnbly recover. Elopen Married. Jeffersonville, Ind,, Aug.' 15.—Ernest. .Carlisle, of Hardin'county,andAdriennt '•Arnold,. Bullitt county, Ky.', eloped to this city and were married by Magi*. ^ trate Hansel The elopement was dtM.V^ 'to objections on the part of the bride'i [parents. . • • :, .'. '• ' Thirty Ladii'i Take the.VcIL . ; ;_ \ \\ South Bend, Ind., Aug. 15.—Thirty', • j-piing Indies from all ports of the ccnty '-'try. have assumed the .veil.of the Ordei .of the Holy'Cross at St'.• Mary's'acadv . emy. Btshop v • Eademacher, " of ' FoH SVnyne', officiated at the mass on Iheo* . •I ' v- - '. Struck with * S»ndt»i> '."• • ..Warsaw,, .Ind., Aug. 15.— Daniel Sen- •;' man, of Mentpne, was assaulted by an • uuknown person. He .ivas struck with a 'sandbag in a dark alJcy and is in.a^l .; very serious condition. , BlbpdhoMnds. •ore ou the trnck of the assailants. ^ . , Aug. 13.— The Satanita, hay. .e auspiccs.of the Eoyal Yachi''club at Kyde Saturday ;'!ftir

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