1 ~ LOGANSPORT JOURNAL YOL. XXL LOOANSPQET INDIANA, TUESDAY MORNINO, SEPTEMBER 1,1896. NO. 209. Silk Sale Worthy of Earliest Attention. A Great Purchase. $3,000 worth of black silk, both plain and the so popular brocades. $2,500 Worth of new style fancy silks including all the latest ideas, at a uniform price of 50 cents on the dollar of former prices. Quite a number sold yesterday. WILER & WISE. AT CHAUTAUQUA. Bryan and MoKinley Both Cheered by a Large Crowd, Qoid Democrats of New York Stats Hold a Convention—President Cleve- V land to Write an Open Letter. 409 and 411 Broadway. 306 Foul-thereat- OUR FALL WOOLENS ARRIVED. This Fall there are many new departures from the old run of patterns, and we have them all. We will show you this season the Largest, flost Stylish Most Attractive and EXCLUSIVE line of Woolens in the city. Early selections gives you the cream of the stock. Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 311 Harket Street. See Our Prices on Granite Ware. 4 QUART SAUCE PAN. . . C QUART SAUCE PAN. . . 8 QUART SAUCE PAN.. 10 QUART SAUCE PAN. 12 QUART SAUCE PAN. . C QUART MIW2 PAN. . . . 4 QUART COFFEE POT. 0 PINT TEA POT ........ NO. 28 WASH PAN...... NO. 30 WASH PAN ...... CUSPIDORS . 25c 35C 40c 50c 65c 16c 50c 35c 20c 25c TAJ. FLANIGAN, 310 HarketStreet. Logansport & labash Valley Gas Co, Natural and Artifical 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 oh heaters during the months of August and September. PROTECT YOUR EYES. The Hirchberg Optical Co., CD The well-Knonn Specialists ol New York lave appointed I>. A. H AUK as agent'far their celebrated Spoejj^l and Eye GlMies, erety p&lr guaranteed. . <S D. A. HAUK bis cjmplotc assortment and Invlteft all t satisfy themielves of the groat aaperlorlty of ttieso. goods over any mdnuCactured, at the utore of D. A. HAUK, Bole agent foe LbgansportInd. No;p«ddlors Supplied. •un Chautauqua, K. Y., Aug 31.—Mr. and Mrs. Bryan left Lakewood at- 7;30 o'clock Monday morning on the little Chautauqua lake steamer Celeron, accompanied by a number of people from Jamestown, At Bemua Point the boat made a lunding long enough to permit the candidate to shake hands with about'a hundred people. ' A crowd of about tbe Mime number greeted him at the Chautauqua landing-, where the Celeron' arrived ut 0:15 a. m. Then; were cheers I for Bryan and counter-cheers for Mc- 'Kinley. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan were taken in chJirge by Guy H. Fuller, the postmaster, and driven around the famous assembly grounds. At ten o'clock tlie Celeron, with' the CDrynii party on board, left for May- viile. Before leaving Chautauqua Mr. Bryan m.-'.de n little speech, Crmvtl to Hoar HL-JHII. Jamestown, N.-Y., Aug. 31.—William J. Bryan spoke Saturday nigh I in the convention hall at Celeron, on Laku Cliautauqun, two miles from this city,' The determination of twice as many people ns the hall eould hold to hear J the presidential candidate resulted in a crush which would have ended'in great loss of life if tbe panic which for halt an hour seemed imminent had not been prevented. In his speech Mr, Brynn' nccused his political opponents of having brought about a panic to secure thfi accomplishment of private ends. Tie Kaid they had forced issue after issue of bonds, regardless of prices and of the taxpayers who had to pay the prices. He spoke of the democratic administra ; tion 'as one whose financial policy had aroused- the' ire of the producers ol wealth.. The republican party, he said, lost its opportunity in not denouncing that policy .'nnd not offering to give the people'•silver. Referring to the republicans! he said they have'perined themselves in-where they mustU'eceive the attack of every person who loves his country better than his pocketbook. All his references '.to foreigners ruling this country financial!}' were cheered, particularly the statement that "if you cannot expect' pity, from St. Louis, how can you expect it from Lombard street?" His remark thnt the republican party had destroyed the market for silver nlso ' gained applause, and the cheers were even louder when he said that he would admit that "some democrats had become pnrticeps criminis in the transaction for the demonetization of silver." • Hevappealed to'his audience as lia t riots rto dbstroy the republican party. A 1 / CnEEJt CLEVELAND. Now fork Gold Democrat! Hold Their '_ ...-.'. • State Convention. Syracuse, rJf. Y., Aug. 31,—The convention of th,e' democratic reform organization of .the state opened at tin 1 . Alhambra rink at noon. Besides the adoption of a-platform, the convention will 1 elect CS,district delegates, two fronir. each congressional district, and four-.electors).at large to represent th:> gold standnrd;democrnts of the Empire •stated-,.-/. After calling the assemblage to order, State Chairman Widemann said that nc had been requested by the state committee to name Hon. Daniel G. Griffin, ol Watertown, as temporary chairman of the convention. •Mr. Griffin's appearance on the stage was met with anoutburstof enthusiasm from the delegates. The speaker was, frequently applauded, but when he referred to Orover Cleveland at the latter part . of his .speech, the delegates for the first'time forgot, themselves, and standing tip on .their feet gave three cheers for G rover Cleveland. Ex-Gov. Iloswcll P. Flower, of Watertown, Edward M. Shepard, of Brooklyn, Gen. Charles Tracy, of Albany, ajid Gen. G. Mngee, of Watklns, will probably be chosen delegates at large to the Indian-; apolis convention. "' i WARNER MILLER KEBFKED. . III* Name Dropped from Adyliory Com mlttee of Republican Party. . . New York, Aug. 31.—The meeting of: the republican state committee at the 1 Fifth Avenue hotel witnessed the rebuke of Thomas'C. Platf to'-Warrieri Miller because .of the hitter's ' fight "gainst Mr. PlattJat the recent St. Louis; convention. Mr! Miller was unceremoniously dropped from the advisory: committee, which had as its members' Messrs, Plait, Depew, Lauterbnch-andi Miller. ' . . - -; The committee as appointed Monday consists of Thomns C. PJatt, Chauncey M. Depew, -Edward Louterl<ach r Frank Hiscock and Frank S. Wither-; bee. It will now be called the "Big Five" instead of the "Big Four." ^. .->•; ' Charles ' W.'. Hackett was . reelecte'_<£ chairman"of .the state committee.. ';.'••'• : v 'President May Be Heard. rreW'-Ybrk, Aug. 31.'—President Cleve-. land's';iras'it .£q4thi's city ^Saturday, 'the prime object o'f which was the reception of' the-reno'Syried Chinese sribassa.dor,' Li Hung'";Chn.ng, -afforded lil'm .at -the same time an ^excellent opportunity .of disoussipj£t!'t'l)e'.'.political situation with the "sound riioney" members of hisnab- Jnet.. As soon as Li had departed the iieniber'n of the cabinet present—Messrs. Olnejr, Carlisle, Harmon nnd Lament— nnd Mr. Whitney, whose "sound money" •views lire well known, began, it is Bald, an informal discussion of the situ- atjori. 1 It i« understood Mr. Cleveland to)d the gentlemen present that he would shortly issue an open letter on the money question, and that he had wished to consult them as to its de- : tails. .The discussion wna prolonged for more than an hour, preceding the luncheon served in Mr.'Whitney's house, and. was also continued during that repast." ; ; DoHoi-ti llrynn. Indianapolis, Ind., Aug. 31.—James L. Keabh, member of the Indiana state executive committee deserted the Chicago ticket Monday. Shortly before noon 'he'-viKitcd the "sound money" headquarters,, sought n conference with Secre- tary'Wilson; arid said, c-arnrstly: "I'd rather trust Watterson fiul the other leadiA-K .o'f'this movement than Brya.-i, Tilbmir. or Altjreld." Hint ..r roxiiN i!o>t. IndinnupoJi.s, Ind., Aug-. ."1.—W. H. Lass'ite'r, of Te-;as, is the iirst delegate to jnit' in sin nppearar.ee from a southern 'staff.' He said thnt unless the convention indorsed the nomination of Me- Khilcy he should bolt, and he asserted that-'Vhe Texas delegation would go with him. When this statement wr.s repented to' members of tin- executive porr.mittee, they said Mr. Lassiter w.is talking wildly; !hat letters received by them from the delegates ntjarge ga."« assurance that the delegation from Texas would vote for and •••tipport a "squ'rid' money" democratic: nominee. ••-••' -DEADLY FOES. Kuv»|;eH of Smallpox and Yelloiv Fever .In Cubn. Washing-toil, Aug. 31.—Sanitary Inspector Camiuero reports to the iuarin<! hospital service from Santiago do Cubii lhatl'or the week ended August 15 there were-. IDS deaths.registered there. Of this uumber 24 were from smallpox and 27-from yellow fever. Smallpox, hi: says, is gradually, decreasing and by the end of September will probably be ovet for: want o£ new material. Yellow fever on-the contrary is increasing daily and the cases generally end fatnl-ly.-. Dr. Burgess', reports'from Havana that there..is yellow, fover among th.! Spanish-troops in 'that city and everywhere they. go..... ' Consular '.Agent.. Mason reports 131 deaths in Guahtamo during the month of Juiy.^'.Of these '4-3 were from .smallpox and>-;3 'from yellow fever. This record ,docs-': 'not "Vhelu'de the deaths iimonptfie\troops,.which the authoritie s do not'furnish. ' ' '.'•'• Under! date of August 17 the United States consul at Cardenas reports thnt during th"e week ended August 15 there wers 26'jcasies of yellow fever ant! eighl deaths'-'thi'refrom- in-that city. The Unifed.'StateH':'c6ri9ul:nt.Ci'enfue gos reports 14 deaths from yellow fever and- 27 deaths from smallpox in Cien-, fuegos during the week ended August 10. . :; •':<': ••:• • •• The United States sanitary inspector at Habona reports that there were 5fl deaths, in that city from yellow fever during the week ended August 20. Tlie:United States consulatMatanzas reports that, during the week ended August IB there were in Matanzas 29 deaths from yellow fever: He states that yellow-fever is confined to the Spanish troops. No cases in the harbor. The Trolley Hurtn.tho Elevated. Brooklyn.-Aug. 31.'—The Kings County Elevated Hallway company, capital- ized'nt $4,750,000, went into tbe hands of .a receiver Monday morning. Gen. James Jourdan, the president of the company, on the consent of all parties, was named receiver. The cause of the step was the inability of the company to meet accruing bonds and debenture indebtedness owing to the injuries that the trolley cars have done to their business. .Since the trolley cars were introduced the receipts have fallen off over- one-half. The trustees .say the road is now barely able to pay'oxpenses. • .-. No Money for Sulcldol. Cleveland, 0,, Aug. 31.—At the mom- 'ing session of the supreme lodge of the Knights of Pythias a resolution was in- produced prohibiting the payment of death'benefits to suicides whether the victim be sane or insane, or whether the "self destruction be brought about by delirium tremens, despondency, narcotics or'opiates. If the deed is done within a period of five years after his reception into the order, the suicide's heirs 'do not get a cent. A move is on foot to cut'.the time down to one year: The res- 'olution will elicit red-hot discussion, ,but will probably pass. - •- Give Up the Search. '•' Slcjbbereen, Ireland, Aug. 31.—Itobert Ge'orjre Whitebend, the • insane Irish q'ynamiter, recently released from Port- iah'd prison, who on the night of August 24' escaped,from, the-ihome of his rela- 'fives here and disappeared, has been '•'"' '•"''I .into-.the. mountains' beyond -, where his trail was lost. The parties which were organized to search. for him have given up all hope of finding- him and-have returned liere, ; ^ ., ' Shipbuilders Give In. r < Ltmdon, Aug. 31 —The C'.yde and Bel- fr.Bt-Bh.iji builders Lave^ettled theirdif- ifcrences. with their employes by conceding, the advance In wages demanded y the'men 1 .' "... " : ,;. - lj_^ . • ''.''i 'Beturni to ConMtantinople. ' .. JLpndon, Aug. .31.--SLT fhilip-Curris, British.ambassador to Tuvkey,.)i;f t Lon- (1nn-Mdr.day. : ori his return.to Constanti-. nople./his .leave of absence having, ex- THE TWIN CITIES. Tie with Each Other in Entertair. ' ing Big Crowds.' The G. A. R. Encampment in St. Paul and the KnightSi.of Pythias in Minneapolis. St. Paul, Minn.,-,A!ug. 31.—With six o'clock Monday iiiorniug St. Paul opened her gates to;.the invading hosts of Uie G. A. K., and the inflow of visitors was Immense. Between 0 and 8:30 o'clock 27 special trains landed at the Union depot, bringing Severn! thousand people. Cojninander-in-Chicf Walker and start arrived on a special train at 7:30, imd were received at the depot by all Hie city's post.s and n band ant! escorted to the headquarters hotel. Arrangements are complete L>ml ainpie, and in every detail are tjie arriving-viv hoi-s looked after with o:i;-i«. Fife aud drum and martial n>usic fill the air in WITHIN OUE BORDERS. News Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana. COMMAXDEE-IN-CHIEF WALKER. . every direction, and'it is now estimated that by night there will be 5l.',000 of the visitors on hand nud placed in quarters. The curly arrivals, are pleaded with, the appearance of the city,, nr.d speak in praise of the preparations made for the encampment. The . accommodation committee lias its' hands full, but with ; a large force of information cadeU 'everybody is placed in their respective quarters without delay. Camp Mason is filling- up gradually and by morning will bo occupied by 4.000 veterans, who lire quartered there free of cost. : The event of Monday ,was tlie reception which was tendered to Command- •er-in-Chief Walker, Monday evening-, by the citizens of St. Paul, at the Ryan. About 15 press representatives arrived on the enrly trains. ., .. K. of r. In Minneapolis. ,' Minneapolis, Minn., Aug. 31..—Knights of, Pythis from all, over .th? west and south are gathering: in Minneapolis for .the western encampment and reunion W Ih'e order. The city is gayly decorated h'nrt" at Camp' Yale the uniformed brig' ndes of Kentucky, Nebraska, Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, Minnesota, North and South Dakota are already assembled. Subordinate lodges; are also largely represented and uniformed divisions of the knights from as far west us Seattle. Wash. The encampment will be formally opened Tuesday. Th<? programme of the week includes competitive drills, for which $4;100 in prizes are offered, and a grand.parade, on Thursday after- GOLD IMPORTS. The Tallow. Metal Still Flowlnic Into This Country. New York, Aug. 31.—Speyer & Co. will receive $2,000,000 additional gold from Europe, making the total for them $2,500,000, and L. von Hoffman it Co. have $1,000,000 additional on'the way, making their total $1,500,000. • The Bank cf Montreal has $500,000'en route to this city. Lazard Freres, have deposited $1,000,000 gold-nt thcWbtrensury. Tin- steamship La Bourgpgne, from Havre, brought 5,150,000 francs consigned to Laznrd Freres. Deputy Assistant TreaKiirer Muhle- nian gives the amountof gold deposited at the subtreasury up to noon Monday o t $2,500,000. Of this amount J. P. Morgan & Co. turned in $1,500,000; Lazard I'reres, $500,000, nnd',the Hanover national bank $500,000. ••',-' A Chicago bank has 1 ordered an additional $100,000 in London for import to this country. ; Consecrated ft Special ArohbUhop. Home, Aug. 31.—Rev. Sebastien Martinelli, who was recently appointed to succeed Cardinal Sntolli as papal delegate to the Tloman Catholic church in the United States, was consecrated a special archbishop Sunday in the presence o£ the foreign diplomats accredited to tbe Vatican. The ceremony of consecration was performed by Cardinal Kampolln, the papal secretary of state. Monday Archbishop Martinelli was received by 'the pope. The new papal delegate will start for the United States about the end of September. : Political. KiiUlen-nt Hammond. ^Hammond, Ind.,. Aug. -1.—William E: Mason, of Chicago, addressed a republican rally here .Saturday afternoon. Five bands were in~ attendance. P. II. O'Donnel spoke in <tbe evening. M. V. Gannon spoke for the democrats, who then abandoned the park.to the republicans. The meetings were- well attended, and deep interest was manifested. ,-'n ,,. ': . Discover a Bomb Factory. Constantinople, Aug. 51.—The police Monday discovered'an Armenian bomb factory in full operation. The work of milking bombs was'-carried on in an underground vault near tbe northern vails of the city. Natural GaM Not £xhauat«d. Kokoroo, Ind., Aug. 31.— State Natural Gas Supervisor J. C. Leach, of this city, has completed a number of measurements preparatory to making his annual report and is pleased with the prospects for a continued supply of gas in the Indiana field. The mild weathe* prevailing last winter aud the morn economic use of the fuel, taken together with the decreased use of gas owing to the large number of factories being- closed down or running light-handed by reason of the dull times, are beneficial to the gas supply aud give it a longer tenure of life. Prof. Leach says- that the indications are that there will not be as mnny gas wells drilled this year as there were last. On account of the mild winter, the effective efforts that arc being made by the manufacturers to husband their fuel supply nnd the fact that ninny of the large con-' sumers are using but little gas this fall, the draught on this field has not been aa heavy as expected, consequently the necessity for new wells does not exist in many localities. While the pressure is decreasing all over the field the indications are that the supply will be ample for a number of years, especially for consumers in the belt. About 400 square miles of good territory has not been invaded by pipe lines. Mother Doscrtd Four Children. Fort Wayne, Ind., Aug. 31.— Saturday morning Michael Hibbler, a farmer living north of this city, found four small children in his front yard. The oldest, a boy, said his mother had left them there and gone away with a doc- lor. Xo: until lat= in the afternoon did the facts concerning the sensational elopement, and wholesale desertion come to light. Early Friday evening 1 Dr. Joseph Holloway, of Antwerp, O., deserted 'his wife nnd children, secured : :v livery team, aud with Mrs. Elsie Car- hnugh, drove to Fort Wayne in the | night. Mrs. Carbaugh deserted her I husband and tooV her fmir children with her in her flight. The police and 1'unianc officers have not been able to 'locate the fugitives. The last seen of them was atn down-town saloon, where the man .purchased some whisky. .' Xo'flctf Hiiftbnnd'nnd Horned > La.Por.te, Ind.. Aug. 31.— Mrs: Charles .: Fc-lf, of this city, has been driven insane by the destruction of he.- house by incendiaries and thk» belief that her hus- Iwind had been foully dealt with. Self has disappeared, and there is evidence to support the theory of foul play. Tuesday night there was a fignt in the Self house and Self and an unknown man left the place. A number of shots were fired, but with what effect is not known. At a late hour that night the Self house was burned to the ground, having been fired, it is alleged, by enemies of the family. Wednesday morning Self was missing. He had consider- cble money on his person, which strengthens the belief he was murdered. Connty Convention*. Fort Wayne, Ind., Aug. 31,— The Allen county republican convention Saturday M as an enthusiastic one. The following ticket was nominated; For representatives, W. J. Esterline and II. A. Rajrers: prosecutor, E. V. Harris: sheriff, J. W. Pearse; coroner, J. E. Stults; treasurer, W. T. Jeffries; assessor, B. F. Tlnkliam. Valparaiso, Ind., Sept. 1.— The popu- Valparaiso, In<3., Aug. 31.— The populists Saturday, in Q convention in which, only 13 persons were present, nonr.nat- ci! the following Porter county ticket: Representative, Leander Jones; sheriff, Augustus Schultz; treasurer, America Merrlman: commissioners, H. H. Williams and David Peck. _ Fort Wayne Political 'BOW. Fort Wayne, Ind., Aug. 31.— Saturday night Capt. Bradley, the defeated candidate for sheriff, accused E. K. Doerr, chairman of tbe Second ward delegation, of treachery, .and called him a traitor, with, otlier accompaniments. The two men came to blows and a general riot was threatened. Doerr rusHed out of the crowd and telephoned for the police, as he feared bodily violence. The police dispersed the crowd before. anyone was seriously hurt. gnlcldo~of~I>avl<t De Voro. Franklin, Ind., Aug. 01.— David De Vore, one of the wealthiest farmers in this county, committed suicide Saturday afternoon by hanging himself -.in his woodshed. He has been in poor health Tor some time, and this, with fiespondoncy. is given as the cause for his act. He was "53 years old and leaves » widow nnd several grown children.' Accidentally Sliooti , Bedford, Ind., Aug, 31.— .T. V. Carleton. one of the oldest and most prominent newspaper men in southern Indiana, accidentally shot himself while hunting. His injuries are not thought to be fatal. Mr. Carleton was elected delegate to the national democratic convention at Indianapolis last Tuesday. • 'Thief Becomes Conscience-Stricken. English, Ind.,Aug. 31.— William Brent it Son, druggists, arc in receipt of a conscience letter containing- $120, with no- Other remarks than "money stolen from you." The money was in two $30 bills, ni;d one $20. The envelope was marked Louisville, Ky. Dies After Brlitff Taken from Water. .. Warsaw, Ind., Aug. 3].— The sailboat, Commodore, owned by George D. Wilshurt. was. capsized on Xine Mile bke Saturday. All S;i board were s:..yed,' excepting Harry Manfols, who Sied'sh Drily after being- picked up.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month