Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 1896 · Page 1
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October 6, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 6, 1896
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THE J VOL. XXI. Your Last Year's Cloak •• IS ALL RIGHT 'But Its not of style and every time you put It on you'll feel uncomfonairie. ftiere's no use in this when you can buy a •model praeit so Gleans. Monday Is 'torgaM day m our cloak department and! also in the dry pods departments. .Bargains of every Mn4 Fur collarettes, of every description, In Beaver Otter Seal Astraohan, Persian Lamb, Nutria, Electric Seal. Everyone at a bargain and a beauty like out with Satin lining and beet Electric Seal worth $15 for LOGANSPORT INDIANA, TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 6,1896- Salts Seal! Plash Capes 18 by 45 inches, lined with the new shaped collar, worth $650 for $598 Best plush cape 86x105 with thibet all round and heavy silk lining and large band storm collar, worth $35, for Elegant fancy Keriey capes, all in the latest styles and very handsome, np from i^ New Jackets arriving by every express. latest ideas and every garment a bargain- Do see our beaver or bonole jacket, nicely trimmed, that is worth $6.50 for 'Underwear Bargains. • That elegant underwear that we bought at 30 cents on the dollar. For men, ladies and children— «Q[V» «ottoD, fleeced and wool, up from IOC for.... 49c 35o 48c 880 25e 75 cent drees goods, all the H3W nov- 75 cent feather boas for 75 cent 10J oottou blankets,;for $1.85 meiio' flannel 8'iirts for 40 cent Onyx hosiery for 8i cent wool stocking yarn, per skein (wo 35 cent handkerchiefs for Batatas la Every Department. Ageit for Bitterids Patterns, THE REBEL YELL. 'Enthusiastic Throng. Greets Bryan at Memphis, Tenn. People Gather from Far and -Near to Hear Him—Bryan's .Letter'to Populists Accepting Nomination. 409- 306 Rmrtla Street. It's 5imply a. Matter of Business That of' trading with us. You certiainly want the vety.best value for the very letist money. That Is business. As far as Quality, Stylo and Wear fire couceu-ned our line of Shoes camnot be surpassed. When It conies to price, -we are jusi ' .a little under the lowest. We have proved that to a great many. Prove it to you if yoti will call. Men's Solid Working -Shoes ............................... -< • • « ........ 9 Men's Solid Dress Shoos . . Incites' Dongola Button Shoes .......................... ' Ladies' Fine Jvld Button Shoes .......................... Boys' and Girls' School Shoes ........................... '• Get a Writing Pad and Ruler With Each Pair. 75c to \- or *51.3o E. M. Walden & Company. 316 Fourth Street. We Are Too Busy to Talk Politics In our advertisements, but we really think our stock is i6to i better than any other in the City. _We have everything that is desirable in Suitings, Overcoatings, Trouserings And sell at the very lowest prices consistent with best garments. Carl W. Keller Tailor and Draper. 3" Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin October 1st 1896, Consumers desiring to avail themselves of the annual rate, on the basis of six payme nts, should arrange to have their stoves connected by thatdate in order to be on time. Lopsport 1 Wabasli Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 PearlStreet. \ Memphis, Tenn., Oct. '5. — William J. Bryan reached Memphis at 7:10 o'clock Monday morning from St. Louis accompanied by the members of the Memphis reception committee and Senator- elect H. D. Money, of Mississippi, llep- riisentativc John Allen, of Mississippi, and representative Benton McMillin, of Tennessee. 'All through the night crowds of people had gathered about the train at its stopping; plnces and cheered for the candidate. At Cairo, 111., where the train arrived at 1:30 o'clock Monday morning 1 , there was quite a large gathering 1 . Mr. Bryan retired early and did not arise- to greet any of the enthusiasts. Private Secretary John Allen appeared in his place and explained that Ihe nominee was tired out. Several hundred people cheered Mr. Bryan; at the Poplar street station here nnd he was also greeted with enthusiasm nlong the streets on his way to the Peabody hotel, where he had breakfast with the members of his party and of the local reception committee. The visit of Mr. Bryan to Memphis was made the occasion of a general holiday. Business houses closed their doors a.nd even the banks suspended for the day. Tt was .10:20 a. m. when Mr. Bryan, under escort of the Neely Zouaves and accompanied by members of the local reception committee, reached Overton tract, a big open field, where the speaking took place. 1 He found there a denser crowd estimated at 15,000. The audience wns not composed .wholly of Memphians. Large contingents not only cnmc from Arkansas and Mississippi, but from Alabama' and'Jventuoky, with-of course nrge 'numbers from near-by plnces in Tennessee.'Shrill cheers that increased n intensity went up from the' assemblage n-s Mr. Bryan came in sight and :he volume of sound became deafening" as he mounted the covered plnt'/orjn erected in the center of the field. • The old rebel yell.was heard on all Bide? and the crowd took every opportunity to express itself 1o the limit of lung power. On the Ktnnd with Mr. Bryan, were Seuntors Biarris. ajid/Jiate,: of Tennessee; E. "W. "Onmnck, silver democratic nominee' for congress from this district; Congressman Benton McMillin, of Tennessee,, and iGol. John Overton, Jr., chuirmnn of the Memphis reception committee. Senator Harris presented Mr. Bryan, who spoke for half mi hour to -the Tenncsscans present. The most interesting 1 part of his address was his comment on the' congressional fight in the Memphis district. He urged voters to cast their ballots for !E. W. Carmack, the silver democratic nominee, who is opposed by Josiah Patterson, the present representative. Col. Patterson is n gold man, but is supporting the Chicago ticket. ^He spoke m part as follows: Bryan'« Unselfluli Spirit. "I say to you here,' my friends, that my Interest in the cause of bimetallism !•* so deep that I would without a mpmdiit'9 hesitation resign my nomination In favor cf any person In this country who can hettcr carry this cause to victory. Tt is not a time to listen to personal amoltiona, It Is not a time to set personal Interests above tho national good. H ts not a time when we are to consider tho. temporary effect of this election upon party or^aniza- .tlons. It Is a time when we.are to ;'on- slder the effect of the gold standard, If perpetuated, among party organizations not on this country alone, but on al] man• kind. A .Financial Policy of Our Own. "My friends, I could not feel the Interest thai I do in this campaign If all I had to commend was party regularity. T up- pen.1 to "you on higher ground than that., I have a stronger claim upon .your'sup- port than can be grlven by regularity-,of a convention, I stand by the right of the American people to have a financial system of their, own. And therefore my. candidacy appeals to every ••American'.citizen •who believes In the right of the peonle of this country to govern themselves re- cardless of the aid or consenfof any other nation on earth. I am notappoallng to any sentiments' hostile to foreigners, but I say to you, my friends, that that nation does not deservo to be called a nation which has to accept a financial policj' 'ready made' from some other country." Mr. Bryan then spoke in the Jines.of his well-known * argument beginning: "The republican platform does.not say the gold standard is a good thing." He talked about a rising dollar and-a falling dollar and about not wanting a dollar so good that nobody could get any, following-familiar lines. On the conclusion o! his speech, Mr. Bryan.wae conveyed to the Louisville & Nashville station accompanied by a great crowd of enthusiasts, and at 12:10 p. m.,-left for Nashville. jiu.un unu support as tneir canoiaace one already nomlnate'd by the democratic party and also by tho free silver party. "1 also appreciate tho fact that while during all the years since ]S73, a largo majority of the democratic party and a considerable minority of the republican party have been consistent advocates of free colnuse of sliver at the present ratio, yet ever since the organization of the peoijle's party its mmebers have unanimously supported such coinage as the only means of restoring bimetallism. By persistently pointing out the disastrous effects of a gold e'andard and protesting agalnst^each suc- cosslve step toward financial bondage the populists have, exerted an Important Influence in awakening the public to a realization of tha nation's present peril. "In ;L time like this, when a great pollti cal party Is attempting to surender tho right to legislate for our views upon the llnanctal question to bind American people to a foreign monetary system, It behooves us .as lovers of our country and friends oT American Institutions to lay aside for the present such differences as may exist among us on minor questions In order that our struggle may be united In a. supreme effort to wrest the government from the hands of those who Imagine that the nation's finances are only secure when controlled by servile a.cqulescence In any policy, however destructive to the Interests of. the people of the United States, which foreign creditors, present or prospective, may desire to force upon us. "it Is a causo of congratulation that wo have In-thls campaign not only the support of democrats, populists and republicans who have all along believed In independent bimetallism, but also the active cooperation of those democrats and republicans who, having heretofore waited for international bimetallism, now Join with us rather than trust the destiny of tile nation to those who arej holding-out tho delusive hope of foreign aid, whilo they labor secretly lor the permanent establishment of the single gold standard, "While difficulties always arise In the settlement of tho details of any plan of cooperation between distinct political organizations, 1 am sure that the advocates of bimetallism aro so Intensely In earnest that they will be able to dovlae some means by- which the free silver vote may be concentrated upon one electoral ticket In each statp. To secure this result charity toward the opinions of others and liberality on the part: of .all IB necessary, but honest and sincere friends who are working toward a common result, find It possible to agree upon Just and equitable terms. The Amerian i people have proven equal to every emergency which lias arisen In the past, and' 1 am confident that In tho present emergency there will be no antagonism be- ween the various regiments of the one great army which Is marchingi,to repel an invasion more dangerous to our welfare than an army with' banners. ' "Acknowledging with' 1 gratitude your expression of r.onfldencu and good,will,.I am, yours very truly. \.' W. J. BKYAN." OUR BANKS. tnvcitlcatlon by Comptroller Eckels Pte- ' Koiitu InteroAtinK StMtlntlcn, Washington, Oct. 6.—Comptroller o£ Ihe Currency Eckels has issued a statement of ar. investigation marie by Inm. of the aniosnt of money helii by 'the banks of the .country. From the statement the following extracts are taken: ''" Tt>o''numbi>r of banking houses and trust companies Inquired of were 12,902 and 77 clearing houses, covering all in the country. Replies were received from 5,723 banks and trust companies and CC clearing house associations. The Information, however, is of such a character as to enable a fair and correct result from all to be approximated. Of the 6,723 reports received 3,548 were of national banks, 1,194 state banks; 457 savings banks; 230 of private banks and 84-of loan and trust companies. The total amount of cash In thn 5,723 Institutions reporting was $413,124,819, It Is divided as follows: Gold coln,.?134,077,003: ( gold certificates, f, r >5,4Sl,339; silver dollars, $8.25-1,G12: fractional silver. $7,390.073; silver certificates, S39,003,500; treasury notes, 1S90. $13,120,018: United States notes, $110,469,375: currency certificates, $20,858,000; national bank notjes. $23,705,834; of this total cash tho 3 45S national banks reporting.' held $335.174 S16 and the 2,205 state, etc., 177,950,233. The amount of gold coin and ^old certificates held by these national banks was $150,073,004. By these state, otc., $34,484,737. In this connection It may be stated that the total number of national banks, viz. :3,GS9 held on July 14, the dato of the last official call, $3,011,li.")8,4S5 cash, of which amount there was In gold coin and cold certificates. {101,853.500. ' :' The returns from CO or the 7S clearing house associations of the country show that on July 1 the total clearings amounted to $227,935,404. The balances of these total clearings settled In cash or cash ex-changes was but J19,152,S34, or but little morn man 8 per cent, of the whole. The total number of depositors In the national banks reporting on July 1 were 2,315,332, with individual deposits aggregating $1,580,085.153. On July 14, the total Individual deposits of.all the national banks were }l,(iOS,41S,508, and tho estimated number of depositors, 2,43;,025. The total number of depositors in reporting banks, other than national banks, were 3,014,030, with deposits aggregating $1.608,362,073. In 1S94, an Investigation showed the number of bank depositors tb be about 9,000,000. A conservative estimate, in view of tho fact that the number of depositors In national banks shows an Increase of about half a million would make the total number now at between 10,000,000 and 11.000,000, with total deposits aggregating over $5,000,000.000. ' ' VISIT FRANCE. Czar and Czarina Say Good-By to Queen Victoria. Cross the Channel and Are Welcomed by President Faure—War Vessels Escort the Yacht.. Portsmouth, Oct. 0.—High winds prevailed throughout the night, kicking up a rough sea in the channel and rendering things altogether disagreeable, but Monday morning the wind subsided and the air was cold and the sky clearing. Gradually the clouds rolled away and the sun contributed its share toward making it a brilliant morning. The iirangeinents for the departure of the cz;\r and czarina for France, which were mn.dc several days ago, were perfect and the programme was carried out to the last detail. The Russian imperial yachts Polar Star'and Standart, the former having the czar aud czarina on board, were escorted by vessels of the British channel fleet, each of the yachts being attended by three battle ships, which were stationed on the quarters of the Eussiau vesesls. Cruisers were stationed at their bows and 12 torpedo destroyers followed in their wake. The fleet started at 7:30 o'clock amid the booming of cannon firing the royal salute and the cheering of:the blue-jackets and the crowds on shore. The imperial visitors were bidden adieu on behalf of the queen by the duke of Con naught. Before leaving the czar and czarina sent a most cordial message to the queen thanking her majesty for her hospitality. . ' ' ••• Met by French Mon-of-War. Cherbourg,. Oct. 5.—The weather wa» storrny throughout the night and a heavy rain prevailed Monday morning. A number of the Venetian masts which had been erected for decorative purposes in honor, of the czar and czarina, were destroyed by a squall which struck them Sunday night and a large force of workmen were engaged Monday morn- ng in replacing them as far as pos sible. The French squadron of war vessels started at eight o'clock to meet the Russian imperial yachts with the czar and czarina on board and escort, them to his harbor. When the French fleet net the czar they fired salute, which was replied to by the British warships which escorted the Russian yachts as they surrendered their charges to the French ships in mid-channel. Welcomed by President Fnure. The Kussian imperial yachts Poiar Star and Staudart, the former having the czar and czarina on board, togeth er with the French squadron noting as nn escort, were sighted at noon. President Faure, M. Challemel-Lacour, president of the senate; M. Brisson, president of the chamber of deputies; M. Melline, president of the council of ministers; M. Hanotaux, minister of foreign affairs, and a large gathering of other distinguished persons were as- seifibled at the Qua! de PArsenal, awaiting the arrival of the imperial visitors, who, after being welcomed by the president, were entertained at luncheon at the maritime prefecture. After being warmly welcomed by the officials who were awaiting their arrival at the Qnni de 1'Arscnal, the czar and czarina, with their suites, were conducted.to the arsenal, where they were entertained a.t dinner at six o'clock. The imperial visitors started for Paris at eight o'clock. They did net traverse the streets of Cherbourg as they had hoped to do, owing to .the un- state of t-he weather. 239- OVEK THE STATE. Events in Various Portions Odiana Told by Wiro. In— Annoying Lotion. Wsbash, lad., Oct. 5.—Rev. John Mel» liittc Driver, pastor of the 1'irsl Methodist church of Marion, two weeks ago delivered a sensational sermon, in the course of which lie condemned llie notion of the county commissioners in ' granting- liquor licenses to certain saloon men. Mr. Driver declared that the snloonists. the commissioners and th» men who voted for the present liquor lax- would all go down to perdition together. Twenty men in the congregation arose, and walked out as he uttered these words, and since then ihe minister has been in daily receipt of letters containing emblems such Ok skull and crossbones. knives, revolvers, guns, eto.. together with advice to quit the pulpit or to temper his scrmon» wir Christian charity. No violence i« threatened him, and he declares his intention of staying and fighting it outon his chosen line. ACCEPTS ASTOTHEB. Kr. Bryan Write* to the Populist Notification Committee. . „ St. Louis, Oct. S.TrOn his arrival here, Candidate William J. Bryan gave out; for publication the following 1 letter .of acceptance of the populist nomination for president: . "William V. Allen, Chairman, andOBieri of the Notification Committee of'the Peo- ple'sParty—,Gentlemen: The nomination of the people's party for the presidency of tho' United States, has-been tendered .'me ID Buch.a generous, spirit and upon such honorable terms that I am able to 'accept the same without departing from the platform adopted by the democratic national convention at Chicago., "] fully appreciate the breadth of patriotism which, has actuated the members ot- the people's'party,-who, In order toconsoll-. date the eentlmcnt In favor of bimetallism, have' been -willing to go- ootald_e ; ;o 1 { p»rty ', . • '•' •• ".-:"..' .. -' : -! .•'•:'!. •," .-•'. X Mills Start Up. Lawrence, Mass., Oct. 5.— The Everett mills started up Monday morning, on 40 hour time, giving work to 1,300 persons. The mills have been shut down since July 30. Several departments of .the Arlington mills resumed operations Monday, giving work to 3,000 of the 3,500 employes. The Pcmber- ton is now the only mill in the city-no-t in operation and there extensive improvements are being made. It will be started up next week. Storm Nearly Wrecks a Yucht. Simcoe, Ont., Oct. 5.— The yacht Eva, of Sandusky, O., went ashore on the bar, .at RyerBon's island Sunday. A very heavy sea was rolling and the boat and her crew were for a time in great danger. The yacht Edith, owned by. W. E. Tisdale, of this place, went out and jetting a line to the distressed yacht, released her from her perilous position. Gold Democratic Ticket in rennsyrvania. Harrisburg, Pu., Oct. 5.— The nomination papers of -the Jeffersonian party (gold democrats) were filed at the state .department Monday. There were 3,400 indorsers on the papers for electors and Congressman at large. •'• ActrcMi DlerPSi Comramptlon. Washington, Oct. 5. — Miss Annie. Lewis, the well-known actress, died Monday .morning in this. city _of con- lumption. • •... .... , ,_^'. ... '...-'•.'• '•:•".. Clubs M»y Soil Liquor. Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 5.—Judge Dean Monday handed down nn opinion in the uupreme court that is of wide interest. The case was that of Wililum R. Klein, member of the Livingstone club. Allentown, Pa., who brought suit against the club last March to prevent the sale of liquors' by the organization to its members. In the opinion of Judge Dean the Brooks law covers no case of sale or furnishing liquors in private families or private clubs. Judge Dean advises petitioners, if they want the law changed, •to present an appeal to the state legislature, it being the business of the supreme court -to interpret only the letter of the law. American Mitwlon Pillaped. Const.;iutino|)k-, Oct. 5.—During the recent massacre* at Hasnkeny, the American mission at that place was pillaged in the absence of the missionaries. The latter have now handed to the American legation here acclaim for $2,000 indemnity. United States Minister Terrell is. doing his best to collect it from tie porte, but doubts his success in doing so. Gold Importation* Mounting Up, ' New York, Oct. 5.—The steamship La Eourgogne, which arrived Sunday, brought ,$600,000 gold, consigned to 'Lazard Freres. It was announced JErom Boston that Kidder, Peabody & Co, had received $995,000 in gold by the steamship Servia. Total imports thus far have been $4.1,319,550. , unaK't Bailn«w» In Bad Shape. Washing-ton, Oct. 5.—The First national bank of Mount Pleasant, Mich., closed its'doors to business Monday, The capital of the bank is $50.000 and it owes depositors $07,000. Comptroller Eckels says the bank'* affairs were handled incompetently. London, Oct. 5--Mrs. Bernard Beere, the celebrated English, actress, i* reported to be dying; :" • A Woman Disappear*. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 5.—Mrs. Phillip Carver, of Haughville, a suburb of.. this city, is missing, and it is supposed she has committed suicide by drown-. ing in White river. Saturday night sh* was ill. About four o'clock she lefttb.fr. house and none of the family has seen her since. She was seen by an acquaintance on the street In front of her' home soon after four, and about fiw o'clock a young man found a shawl which she had worn hanging on tb* railing of the Michigan street bridge. It is supposed her illness was the caus* of her act. A Girl HlHlni;. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 5.—Since on* p. m. of Thursday last "Dot" Haydon, the 12-year-old daughter of Mr. and ;• Mrs. L. MV Haydon. 9 Valley drive, ha* . been missing. At that hour she left borne to go to the schoolhouse in Beeler street, where she was a , pupil. H« mother describes the litt-legirl asshort» .: lump, and weighing nbout 80 pounds. :ll the relatives and friends of the fam- ity have been visited, without g<"Mingf 1 IK- slightest trace of the little girl, and tin- paren ts fear that she has been taken nway from 1lie city. . War on Gu Companies. Marion, Ind.. Oct. 5.—The inhabitant* of South Marion are making war on tha two natural gas companies which recently advanced rates ten per cent, over last year's scale, ft is claimed that there should have been a reduction instead of an advanced and n largr meeting of consumers was held in a hall pnd the action of ih<* companies, denounced. It wns resolved, unless lower rates were mode, that an indepi-ndeot plan! would bo put in. nnd it w:i-= asserted that. 1.00,0 persons stood ready.... to sign contracts. . Sne» » School Board. La Porte, Ind.. Oct. 5.—Chsrner Hawkins, a wealthy negro, has bi'sruc action in Daviess county to compel tile . school board (o allow his son, w howas . been refused admission, to attend the) high school. The boy has made a grade which would place him in the high school. The public colored school has no high school, and Mr. Hawkins he is stnndin? on his rights, and his son is entitled to the bcm-fits of the higher branches equally \*;ith the while pupils. Frlendi In Sennlon. Richmond, Ind., Oct. 5.—The i'Kiian* Yearly Meeting of Friends had «i> im-. portant and interesting session here. The annual report of the evangelical and pastoral committee was submitted in 1he morning, and it showed tha: there were over 1.000 conversions during the yc-nr. that several new meetings v preos- ^ tablished and a new church built. The ' meeting subscribed SMO for the CTiitse. Accident at ft f'liicpola Raining. .Teffersonvilk'. Ind., Oct. 5.—Albert Murray, Sr.. James Binton an<3 William H in ton were fatally injured at a republican pole raising at Sellersburg. 18 miles north of here. Saturday morning. The pole, which was 156 feet long, . broke while being raised. One piece . CHmc down with a crash, striking the three men nnd crushing ttiem. Sne» Bathhouse Keepen. Ligonier. Ind., Oct. 5.—John F. Met- guson. of Elkhart county, a negro, ask* S5.000 damages from Nusbaum & Foster, who run a Turkish bathhouse. Merguson, it is alleged, went to the place to pay for a bath. The service was refused him. however,,and be was told that he would riot be accommodated because of his being a negro, . Death of a Veteran. Elkhart, Ind., Oct. 5.—Henry Clay, aged 74 years, an officer of,the union ormy during the late war and a scholar of considerable celebrity, died at bl» home in this city of paralysis. Died of Old Age, Wabnsh, Ind., Oct. 5.—James M, Bratton, a pioireer and ex-sheriff, died of old age in this city. » He was 87. Bis funeral --was with masonic honors. Chicago. Oct.'s.—The United Statef court of appeals handed down its decision Monday in the case of William /i'egler'against the Lake street etevatod" road.. The decision of the. lowi-r court was affirmed. Mr. Zieglcr'made application, in ihe circuit cotirt' for the appointment of a receiver for the-, road, but his petition: was dcnied;aBrl he.took an appeals The g-fKt of the finding-of the court'of. appeals is that no receiver will be appointed.for the;line. '•'..-;•: i!

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