Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 28, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 28, 1896
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THE JOURNAL YOL. XXI. IO(UMPpT ? INDIANA, THURSDAY , MAY 28, 1896. NO. 128. Wire Progress. A Large Importer came to'us and offered a large lot of SHEER LINEN CAMBRIC HANDKERCHIEFS at our own price We^bought them and ! Saturday morning they will be placed J on sale at your Price, asojdoz. hand- j kerchiefs divided into three lots. LOT i. 100' dozen Sheer Linen, elegantl/ embroidered Handkerchiefs. The regular selling prices of which ran^e from 40 to 70 cents,You can take ycur choice for ipc. LOT 2. 100 Dozen Embroidered Swiss reallopod, lace insertion and ld.ee block Handkerchiefs. Actual value from 15 to 10 cents your choice../ I Oc LOT 3 Value 20 cents edch 5c 50 Dozen are Linen Hein-stitched Handkerchiefs. all linen and yoqr choice for In connection with this sale we will conduct a sr.eclM Wash Goods Sa'e giving you choice of 100 prices, Osgandies. Lawns and Dresden? $ . I 0 Duck Suit* for LadUs 1.50 Japanese Silks 2 I Silk and Feither Puns 25 40C-411 BROADWAY. PISHED TO DEATH. Scores' 'of People at Victoria, B, 0,, ', v .'.'•'>'' Lose Their Lives, 30C FOURTH ST Clothes up to Date . . Have been in great favor at cur establishment. Fact Is no one lia» a finer lino of woolens and worsteds to select from than ours. Important Features . . . in ;the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are nof'tbe cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3» Market Stfeet. We [Have Others we Call Them Knights We also huve an ass>rtuient of second hand bicycles which must be gold. Call and make an offer. 202 Sixth Street. ZINN & COMPANY. I Must Have Honey =f ^ So I Have Reduced my prices. Call and getr3! ^ a Nobby Suit before they are all gone. - ^ | AL YOUNG, Tailor ^ 318 Pearl Street. ;v, ~^ Fresh Water Yeast! Hakes the purest and sweetest Bread- The Bread Recipe on separate Slip is PERFECT. THE BUCKEYE YEAST CO., ASHLEY, OHIO. invitations^ — Defective Span of Bridge Gives Way, .'Plunging a Street .Car, Carriages . and Foot Passengers Into.River.- • ''',• •Victoria, Li. C., .May 27.—A defective Epah.jn, tile Clovernn.ient street traHic bridgi^ ; across Victoria Ann, gave way Tuesday afternoon, precipitating a lujiilrd streetcar and several iirivnte'L-sir- riiiges into the bay, 100 feet below. The nil tuber of victims cnnnot al liiis time be es'vrniated. Tho bridge W!is : (rrowded with vcliicles eontiiining plea^ure-seek- prti'bpiind for MaeCatiley's Point, where the. ([tieen's birthday celebration sports were in progress. The shnm iigh t a nd naval review were to'take jiliicc at MacCanley's Point, near Use]t'l im:iIt. Tuesday evcn ing, and crowds \veru making t!iL'ir way there by every route. All the traiii cars were packed with visitors. At two p. m. a hirge and huavily-liulen car • left Government street having upwards of 100 people on board. When the middle span of the traffic bridge, about 1JO feet in length, was reached, il collapsed, throwing the car and a number of carriages nnd footpas- ser.gers into the water, 100 feet beneath. The car was completely submerged nnd all save a few who were oirthc platforms and roof were drowned. A number were killed by falling timbers and a few escaped by clinging to t'no floating ruins of the bridge. List of TIHMO Known to IJtv Dcnd, The following is a list of those so far known to have lost their lives: B. Carmlchnel, commission n^ent: J. P. Gordon, Bruclstrect's agent; Mrs. Ailamp. widow of M. 1'". AcUims, .who was clrown,od the Valos accident last year; -— Edmonds, Pembroke: street; .VTIss Nathan, Sprint; liidgc: Kosul, storekeeper; Arthur Fiil'lBi-ton, son of W. F. Fullerton, Sprint,- Rlri£c: Mrs. Heathcrboll, wll'c of William Hcathorhull. 1C3 Sou'tli road: Wilson, son of SuperintomU'ni. Wilson; Vi'. T'lin Boki'lon, Port Townscnd; Miss Annie Kenst, duuehtcr ot Ai-lhur Kcust, deputy register of ilio suprewu court: Cam. Leverldprc, SpriiiK Hidg-e;'MrR..<5. I. Post, 133 Fernwoocl roafi; Master 'Fos;i son of tho last named: .Archie Bltfiftvr,. ngr-O six years, son of George W. Blffgar; Miss Ui^gar, apod nine, daughter of G. W, Elggar; Frank Cresta, bootblaclt; Miss Mlnr.le Robertson, daughter ot W. A. Robertson; Mrs. E. B. Curmlchacl, Fred Ad-, ems, son of tlic late Contractor Adams: Holmes, bookkeeper, of the Sayward Milling company; Miss Sophie Smith, Miss Bert, Anacortes; James Laurie, Hombolcl street; William Pearson, North Park street; Miss Turner, the two Misses Bownes, Miss F. Jackson, CO Quadro street; O. Renowe, son of Sergt. Maj. MuJcahy; Emma Olsen, Miss Gjnoe Elford, Mr. James, James T, Peterson, Gabriel Maratta, Mrs. Tout, Seattle; Mrs. Woodhouse, Beattle; Mr. Jackson, cattleman; Mlas Flora Jackson, H. Tallbot, motorman; George I-'air, conductor; Mrs. J-Iousan, James Henry Tyack and Miss Ida Goodacre. ; . Desperate Work of Rcrtcuurb, •7 The jwy impaneled'Tuesday night viewed in all 47 bodies, -a.nd then'od- jburned'.'.Tintil Wednesday morning so that thework of recovery might be com- pl'etecl, ..One of the first to hurry to the resciie \\viis .Capt. II. E l''oote,.who hap- pcuecl to be looliing out o£ his windbVv on the '. bank. Jiushing : dowji to the'.' scene he got a sl;MT . near by and p'tllJed towards the, stvuggHng mass of, people lighting for life"amid the \yrcclvagc. Little JS'ollie iPrcslon wa.s the-flrst, person saved, Shc:had beeji in' the ["car with her step-father, Mr. Lcveridge, who was drowned. The liiiniber' of rescuers was -'increased rapi'dly. and soon the seetre -was aJivc, with all kinds of small ci-afts, CZAR IS CONGRATULATED. Rooolvex ror€.I);M ItoiiriioiituMveii in. tlie Puliico of th,e.'ltrcniHii. Moscow, May, Z.Tw'.-f^ .JVcdnesday Um- peror Nicholas'IT... nnd his consort received the congratulations of foreign ivjiresenuilives, the : ;Christian clerg'y the mjnisters of state,'the council of the empire, the senate, the representatives of the nobility, the ; 'secret:iries of state, the representatives of 'the duchy o£ Finland, committees'.of'.the house and chamber oC commerce and theiminici- pal a.nd provincial delegates. The reception tool< phice in the hull of St. Andrew in the pii'laee'-'.of the Kremlin, which, is also liiiownjvas the throne room. This room, \vhich had been renovated for I lie '••'coronation fetes, ivc'iiMl ;i brilliant-'appearance. It* walls were lun!g"vyi,th light blui silk, while numerous gold plates, offering's from various'uJl'i.i'S'in llussia lo previous emperors; adorned them. At :i"::iO o'clock t.lie'St. Andrew'shall itself wii.s crowded with deputations, arranged iu regular order, and iu a few PBOHIBS MEET. Narrow-Gauge Element Secures Control of Convention. Lively Scene Enacted at Nomination of Temporary Chairman and Police Are Called In. IRfj-TjUr THE ROIWHYOFfi AS N0li\£ MEN '.Of RUSSIA moments tlVe'-gili-U'd doors swung open and the'emperor-and empress appeare witli Ihoir sirrTc ll iiiul took their pn.s tions, st;indin'g'.in. front of the llironi The emperor w'afi dressed in r. general' nni'form, the empress in Russian gal cosUune. At'their right, were the rt galln on a tabltj and the imperial-stanc ard, guarded by two grenadiers. Tlie: suite stood nt their left, flanked by company of grenadiers of the palace o: guard; ''-Immediately the long line o deputies, two by two, came tiling up attended by masters of ceremonies who introduced each 1 deputation. On.one of-the other clays set apartfo receiving congratulations the c/nr wil receive deputations from the orthodo> church nnd the various .sects of Russia Are'always appreciated and especially so when they are tastefully gottenjnp. THE JOUKNAL Job Printing Department l»j making a specialty of • NVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTER HEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILL HEADS,' STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC.' ETC. Latest Styles m Fancy Type and Material. f'&SM&?$tii&f'.-i : -: many 'from the sealing schooners nipoml']close by. The Misses Drake,' tla'ngh'ters of Justice Drake, saw tlie'tie- c'idcn't', and at OTICC put otit'hi a'slti'lT and fcucceeeded in saving the lives' h of seven person's'. William Ijnniers"pulled five ir.tb 'his boat and many others' lives were.'saved by swarmg/of ; 'boat.s. which came, to the spot. Uev. Cnnoti l j :;ddon, o.' passenger of the ill'-Fiitert car, was r.inong the first rescued. He. had received terrible injuries libout tho bend. anj ! ,wa.s placed in tlic'housb"bf Capt. GrahcV'cldse bj-. Ju aiibt'hcr room of ljsnme house was James Tnekson, w-lio with his j'oung daughter hncl been nwi.dc tlie car. The faiJiorSvill'livc, but tl'.'e girl is beyond recovery. '••'' A number of bodies have been carried out of the linrbor by tbp outgoing ;idc, which runs fit not less than sev'eu ;nots an hour nt the point-where 'the ncciden't occurred. The. sad''affair has cast a deep gloom over-the : eir'y. "Thti iiiv.-il review and shnm battle we ( re can • oiled, as were all other sports planned for the afternoon. 'Thousands of sorrowing friends and relative's lire'crowd- ed around the approaches, of'the bridge eagerly scanning each bo'dy ' as-it'is brought to land. Many heartrending scenes arc enacted a.s the work of rescue .progresses. It will probably-,be.several (Jnys before the full extent of the dia- oster can be correctly estimated. To Confor on WaRe Scilli.'. Detroit, Mich., May 27.—A committee,with President Garlnrid.at its head, was appointed by the Amalgamated Association of Iron and Steel'^Workers Wednesday morning to confer with the manufacturers' ' committee on the changes made by the association in the wage scale submitted by thc'.wagc committee. , . .:'••' The committee was given power to se.tUe the differences. .-.;•: Election UotH L'lmon'ocl'.ib'JO. Columbus. 0., May i;7f—Tlic supremo court rendered a 'decision to the- effect that an. election wager cisanot 1;« legally •* NEW YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY EplHcopul Ctmrcti About to I.iuincl] Kow Movement. Cleveland. 0.. May 27.—According tx. present plans,'a inovi' of national im portancc in the Episcopal church »'il be started at the HILT-ling of. the Clove land Cleritrtis to be held'at Akron m-.xi Monday. The Cleveland Clcricns i; composed of the Cleveland Kpiseopa clergy. . The .Episcopal.church has no younp 'people's society th'it ranks with the JJp.worlh league. oC' the M, ]£. Hinrc.h and the ChvUitif n ICndt'.-ivor society o; . the other Protestant churches. The Kpwoi-th league is considered exclusive, but the Episcopalians conic' have affiliated with the Enileavorere had they chosen 10 do sv .One reason why they have not is,that some of them think that the endeavorers are so devoted to their society that they think more of it than they do of their churches. The new Episcopalian'society, which is'to'be discussed'by the local clergy, will conform strictly to church lines. It will lie, at all times, secondary to the Episcopal church. A young people's society of this kind, once established, it is 'held, will hnve a tremendous growth throughout tlie country. WHOLE FAMILY SLAIN. Horrible Criniu of James Duiilmm Near 1 ' fiji ii JOMO. San Jose, Cal'., May 27.—Col. K. P. Jlc- Olincy a.nd his family, embracing SIN persons, were murdered Tuesday night by his son-in-Jaw, JaibeK Dunham. Among the victims of the fiend was Dunham's wife-, a daughter of Col.Mc- Glincy. The 'crime was committed in Cainpbell, eight miles southwest of this city. Wife, father-in-law, mother-in- law, brother-in-law and two domestics paid the bloody debt of the fiend's rage, liitornntlonnl Fliarmiiccutk'iil Exhibition. .Washington, May 27. — Carl Bailey 1-l'nrst, CJnitc'd States consul at Prague, informs the 'state deportment that an ' international .pharmaceutical exhibition will be'held there from August ]5 to September 15 nc.xt, nnd that the attendance of persons in the United States interested in the undertaking is desired. f'ornor Sto'n'j IS L:iid. Charleston, Ill.^Jfay a'T. —Thelaying •of t.lie'cornerstone of the eastern Illinois state normal school was celebrated in 'this city/Wednesday with great pomp nn-d fipleiidbr.'.'Oov. Akgc.-::! and staff Wi're- .present;- alrt'o 'several 1 coin|Junies .of Hia.te'mi.lit-ia-look'part,in'the parade,' Pittsburgh, Pu_, Jliiy 27.—The seventh national convention of the prohibition party WHS cnllitd to order in this cit.y Wednesday morning in the exposition hall. There was quite a. large attendance, abundantly significant of the growth of the pa-rty, since its inception in ISO!), when it cost barely 7,000 votes, down to the last presidential campaign, when the total cast was nearly 280,000, and the prohibitionists seemed, as they claim, to hold the balance of power in ]3 or 14 states. Mr. K. L. C'iKt.li', chairman of the committee en rerepiijn, in his address of welcome, said, that he welcomed the convention "as the representatives of an army of 300,000 of the most loyal and single-hearted patriots, suid o£ 600,000 of as devoted and consecrated women as ever gathered under any banner or made warfare against any ci.-emy." Mr.Sa.iyiuel Dickie, of Michigan, chairman of the nntion.il conmiiuec, responded to the address of welcome. Ladius ill Attendance, There were m:my ladies wearing the blue and white badges of delegates to the convention, and a nomlvr of colored representatives in the front row. The gallery in the rear of the hall was well-filled, but the earlier part of ihe proceedings, at ii;ast, were character- i/.ed more by the decorous air of a religions gathering-than tjie feverish ex- citen.enl. of a political convention., jSiir:mv mill Jlroud Causers c;i:iHli. Kight at the opening of the formal proceedings, when Mr. Dickie, t--!ie chairman 'of the national convention, ;.resented t.lie nan.e of Mr. A.' A. Stevens, of Tyrone, V:i., as temporary chairman, the rebcl'.ion of the free silver minority broke out. .Mr. Chnu!;c«y W. IJnnn, of California, rose to a ]>oint of order and asked Mr. Dickie tn rule upon it. 'lie offered as a substitute a minority report, substituting the name of Kdward J. Wheeler at temporary chairman in place of Mr. Stevens. A lively scene ensued in which the chairman persistently refused to "Bn.- tertain a.ny motion or appeal of the minority. Then thei-band was. called upon'to drown the uproar and to give the chairman time to recover his wind and his composure, both. considerably disturbed. Meanwhile; hulf the convention was walking the floor and a squa<l of policemen were ushered into thehnll to keep order. Mr. Wheeler, of Xew York, the gentleman named in the minority report as temporary chairman, rose,and, for the sake of harmony, withdrew his name, although protesting against what he called an arbitrary and unjust rule. Slovens Permitted to Sjicnk. Then, at last, Temporary Chairman Stevens was permitted to deliver his opening address. Mr. Stevens, !n Ms opening address, grave an interesting historical sketcli of the reign of the part}', and tlicn proceeded to the discussion of national issues. Ho said never Jn their history h.'ul t j .ie d^minp.nt political parties been so much at yea as ftt ihe present time. Unless all signs failed, .the republican party would present the tariff a3 the paramount Issue. The democratic party, I;e believed, would _ declare for "sound money," as interpreted by President Cleveland, -while the populists would come In at the end and make free silver coinage at sixteen to one their 'Jominant Issue. Plcii for One flunk Fluttorm. Mr. Stevens continued: "If my prognostications of tfce politics of our country during this year be correct, each party will have its o\vp. Issue to maintain without entering into antagonisms that have existed In the past In political contests. It In therefore important that we should make "no mistakes, avoid extremes In con- londfne for Questions that the prohibition party was never born to settle so long as tho drlnlc trafllc remnlnod legalized by the government. On this question we are agreed. It was tills question that led us to sever political ties that were as dear to us as life itself, that we m.'glit unite together In a political party to exterminate tlie ]eg,ill;:ecl drink tralllc, We E.11 have our opinions on other political questions, such as lurift, free-trade, free silver, sound money, etc.. etc., and our opinions arc by no m'caiis u unit. Such issues are to us as u party divisive ones, and we should avoid anything that will divide our ranks, divert our attention from the great purposes' for which-we are organized, and cause'a halt Jn the advance we have been and nre making for political power and control. Ijjt. us,. : ithen,. in this convention, bear in mind thut'.noihing would so gratify the supporters of the drink trafilc as a division in our rar.ka, ,br a fruitless controversy in this convention. 'Let us stand back to back, with our face to the foe, remembering that t!;us united we stand, or .divided we fall." Another Victory for Narrow CmuKcrs. ]}r. ,T. B. Cranfield, of Texas, was elected 'chairman 01' tlie committee on p!at^ 'orin, which is a victory forthenarrow- •uuge element of'the party, jlrs. lielcn i\f. Cougar has been elcct^ ed .chairman of the. committee on permanent organization, VERJIO-NT DEMOCRATS. \V. Witclier, of ^cwbury, us assistants. Mayor .]. W. Cordon nominated Dr. j. Henry Jackson, of Uarre, the candidate for governor, and the nomination was unanimously made. Jlalph Sherwood, of St. Albans, was nominated for lieutenant-governor. Other nominations were: .lames JL Williams, of Itellow's Ifnlls, «1aie treasure.-; William \V. llyder. of Dristol,-sec- retiiry of st,v.c; 13. T. Seuver, of Xorth Troy, auditor. Presidential electors chosen were: Dexter Knlton, ol' Nuwbury; Seneca Hasleton, of BnrJhigton. Delegates at large chosi-n: Thomas W. P.rown, Ihithnu!; Willis Valentine, I.tennington; S. C. , Shurtlett. Mont- pel ier; J\ J. 1'arrvll, Newport. The delegates were uot in.structeO. The platform strongly indorses President Cleveland and his administration. Indorses Itliind uml ]<'r<><! Silver. Oklahoma City, 0. T., May 27.— The democratic territorial convention indorsed ninnd for president and instructed Oklahoma's six dulegii1.es to vote .for him and free coinage nt sixteen to one, and to support no candidate for president or vice president who \\ a.s not pronouncedly in favor of such, free coinage. A DIABOLICAL~DEED. Wouinn Beaton to IiiM-itnlbmt.v uixl Her Clothing S«t on Flri'. Philadelphia Jlay 27. — J.ra Sanborue, ngod US years, early- Wednesday morning beat his clnughter-in-lnw. Belle Saft- horric, aged 20 years, into insensibility, sis silie lay in.bed at her home, J203 South Fiftieth street, with a six- months' old babe by her side, and then set fire to the roo'ni. Jt was some timo before the tlames were discovered by neighbors, who rescued the mother and child with diflietilty. They were taken to a hospital where it w:is found that, in addition to being burned, Mrs. Sanborne's skull was fr:u;tiire(l in I"'O places. The infant was also b.idiy bnmed. and i;. is feared the mother and child will die. Sanhorne escaped from Ihe residence after committing the deed, but he was arrested several hours later. There is no cause known for the crime. The infant died Wednesday morning from its injuries. It was developed that Sanbornc is de- rnnged and that he was insane when he committed the deed. WOMEN IN CONVENTION. Third ITIoiinlHl Session of General retlcra- tlou of Women's clubs Opened. Louisville. T\y., May 27.—The third biennial session of the General Federation of Women's Clubs began at Mae- auley's theater at nine o'clock Wednesday morning,' with about J.OOO in attendance. The building is beautifully decorated with the. colors of the federation, and is crowded to the doors, al« though only members- and delegates are allowed inside. Mrs. Patty I}. Semple, of tlic Louisville club, welcomed the visitors, and after aresponso by President Henrotin, of Chicago, the convention buckled down to business. Among the prominent club women in attendance are Mrs. Belva Lockwood, of Washington;Mrs. Frances Burrows, wife of Senator Burrows, of Michigan; Mrs. Jane Croley (.Tennie June); M"rs. A. M. Palmer and Mrs. Fannie Jlelmuth, president of Sorosis of Xew York. STRUCK BY LIGHTNING. l»owJor Works nt Turck, Kiin,, Destroyed . — Loss of I.iro Feared. Fort Scott, Kan., May 27.— During a heavy electrical storm Tuesday evening lightning struck one of the seven larga buildings of the Laflin-Kand Powder company at Turck, Cherokee county, Kan., and an awful explosion followed, the flame of the burr.ing powder shooting' 300 feet in the air. The report was heard for 20 miles. The plant was established in 1S90 and cost $250,000. Owing to the, distance of the plant from a, telegraph office no details can bo learned. It is feared that many lives were lost as the factory run a largo ni Five ISulldingN Burned. Sistcrville, W. Va., May 27. — Fire started in Dunn's barber shop at five o'clock a., m. and iu a short time destroyed five buildings, entailing a loss of §30,000. The following arc the losers: Gene Dunn, barber shop and bathrooms; II. Hillis, saloon; B. Co- - ben, dry goods; E. T. Marsh, dentist; Dr. Lichty; Hirshborg Bros., clothing; ,T. F, Dolan,- saloon; Maccabees' and Elks' paraphernalia; McCormick & Company, shoes; CJcvcr & Company, Ilold Their State Convention nt 3lo»t- piilier— Nain«.ii Slate Tleltcu Monl.pcHcr, Vt., May. 27.—The democratic state convention was called to irdcr at. 10:-15 o'clock Wednesday forc- in thfi Blanclinrd opei-a house by F. Brigliam, of Bakorslield, chairr/uin jf the state committee. Felix W. Me- cttnck, of St. Albans, was elected per- uanont chiiinniin. Frank K. 1-lowc, of Montpcl'LCf, v.-rui ehoson secretary, and J-. JIcGettrick, of .Sf.. AJbaus. and C 3'Jeinli* Guilty to Kmbc7.7]einent. Quincy, '111., May 27. — George G. Smith, ex-city clerk here, pleaded guilty to embezzling $3,000 city funds and was sentenced to the Chester penitentiary. Smith is over M years old, and was respected before his present trouble. Fcimxylvaula Knijcbai T«mi>Iar. Scrantou,Pa.,May27.—The grand com- ; muiidery Knighis Templar of Pennsj-I- vania Wednesday morning selected Enslon as the place for holding the grand commandery in May, 1597. Officers were elected. Col, srosl>,v Critically III 'San Francisco. May 27.—Coi. John S. Jlosby, the ex-cor.federate soldier, recently consul to Bong Kong, is lying. '.•rit.ica.lly ill at his home in this city. He is suffering from appendicitis, and ! liis rccoverv is a matter of grave Unnsns JllTistreil .TwljHcc Open. . - TTntcliinso:!, Kan., ^-fay 27.—The Kan- r.as si a to •.musical jubilee opeaci . 'ts i'^nrtli iuM-u:il mec-liug here with a ia.:'g6 attendance. • ' . '

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