Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 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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Wednesday, October 7, 1896
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THE LO JOURNAL VOL. XXI. LOGANSPORT INDIANA, WEDNESDAY MOENINGK OCTOBEE.7, 1896. •No-240. Your Last Year's Cloak JS ALL RIGHT But its not of style and every time lEcosflfonablg. Here's MO> tse IEI .model garment so cheap. Monday cloak department an£ als© In tne Bar? BARGAIN] it on you'll feel yen cam biy a- Fur collarettes, of every descrirtion,. in Beaver Ottor Seal Astrachan, Persian Lamb, Nutria, Electric Seal, livnryone fit a bargain and a beauty like cat with Satin lining worth $15 for aufl 'best Electric Seal Salts Seal.' Plush Capef 18 by 45 inches, lined with the new shaped collar, worth $0 50 for .$6.58 f)O > Best plush cape 30x105 with thlbet all round and heavy silk lininc: and large band storm collar, worth |33, for .$548 Elegant fancy Kertey cape?, all in the latest styles and very handsome, up from. ... "*•• New Jackets arriving by every express. The very latest ideas and every jtarment a barcain Do see our beaver or bouole jaoket, nicely trimmed, that is worth $6.50 for.. ; Uaderwear Bargains. That'elecant underwear that we bought at 30 cents on' the dollar. For men, ladies and children— '"* cottoc, tleeced and wool, up from ,i8c 75 cent dress goods, all the nsw novelties for.. 75 cent feather boas for 75 cent 10J cotton blankets for $1.25 ineuo' flannel snirts for 40 cent Onyx hosiery for ;••••.• Si cent wool stocking yarn, per skein. 1 .-. 25 cent handkerchiefs for 49o 35c , 48c 88« 05o 12.tc Bargains Agemt for Butterick Patterns. 409-4! 3% Fourth'Street. . ... 98c .. $1.23 .... 9Sc .. $1.30 to $1.23 ' It's Simply a Matter of Business TlMit o-f trading Tvith' us. You cortalnly want the very best value for tike very least money, That Is business. As for as Quality, Style and Wear OJTC c onccrnod our lino of Shoos cannot be surpassed. When 11 comes to price, wears just • a little under the lowest. W c have proved that to a great many. Prove It to you .if yo u will call. Men's Solid Working Shoes =•• Men's Solid Dress Shoes ; .' ' 1/ad.Les' Dongola Button Shoes • • • Ladies' Fine Kid Button Shoes _" Boys' and Girts' School Shoes '• •.• • : 7oc Get a Writing Pad and -Ruler With Eacli Pair, 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 payments, should arrange to have their stoves connected by.thatdate in order to be on time. Logansport & Wabasli Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. GOME IN THE EAIN. Enthusiastic- Espublicans from the Keystone State Visit Canton. Maj. McKinley Makes a Speech in Which He Declares We Ought to Profit by Past Experiences. Canton, 0., Oct. C.—A delegation of enthusiastic republicans from East Brady, in the democratic county • oi! Clarion, Pa.., came in the riiin to call on MH-J. McKinley Tuesday morning. The spokesman, N. E. Graham, said that there were 31 1'nrnaces in the county under the McKinley law and not one of them in blast at present. Some ot the men in the delegation bore banners inscribed: "Plutocrats from Clarion county." The delegation was made up of miners, farmers and workingmen. Mnj. McKinley addressed it in part as follows: Eiicoura|fein*int from PrtSt Kocord. "There is one thing which I think we nra sometimes too apt to forpret—we fire too apt to forpet what is behind us and too apt to be heedless o£ our own experience. We can hardly realize that fvom. 1S73 to 1S93 we reduced the public <3fbt from .W,3S3,331,30S In 1SCS to J570,000,000. Wo paid, off during those 20 years $1,G23,G81.C73 o£ the public dobt. And we were undo? a pro-, ttctiva and sound money' system when we .were making-the largo payments. .Two-.thirds of that great debt has disappeared,. and while we wore paylnp It oft we were building In this country the most splendid Industrial enterprises, giving constant nnd. steady employment to American labor at fair wages, and giving to the farmer? of the country 'a Just reward for their toll and labor. During that period, for the greater part of the time, we wore gelling' more goods abroad than we were buying, abroad. And the balance of trade was therefore In our favor, and that balance of trade, settled as it was in sold, gave us the good yellow money £rom the other side of the ocean. Now, my fellow-citizen;;, four years affo tho people of this country determined to'change that policy, and they did change It. What has boon the result? We have since that time created 'a national debt, principal and Interest of about {300,000,000. We have had for the greater part of that time a deficiency In the treasury, Uic, government not collecting sufficient revenues to meet Its current expenses; and labor has beun 111 employed us It was In that period. Your spokesman tells us that in your own county 31 blast furnaces have been stopped. What does that mean? It means that wages have been stopped. It means that labor' has been unemployed. It means that comforts have been taken away from hundreds of American homes which they had previously enjoyed. It moans distress, and what Is true of your county has been substantially true—possibly not to so large a degree—o£ other counties ef your state and throughout the entire country: Now, what we -want to do, -wbether.-wo-are rall- 'road men, or farmers, or professional men. or mechanics, or laboring men, Is t,o got badk to a policy that will Rlvc us a chance to increase our manufacturing improve our home market, extend our 1'oreign market and give employment every day in the year to every working-man who wants work. If we" will but follow the lamp'oi experience and follow In the .direction which the light of that lamp loads us. on the 3d of November we will vote down tins policies-which have brought us these con- ditions'and vote to continue a monetary system built upon a solid basis, 'which will give us the best money In the world, a money which panics cannot disturb and business failures cannot depreciate." HARRISON SPEAKS. Tho lix-IToHldijiH AdiUwMci. a JJIg Crowd Ht lUchuioud, V», ....... Richmond, Va., .Oct. ?."—Ex-P.reside.al. Benjamin Harrison Spoke here to about 0,000 persons Monday night. The meeting was held in. the Auditorium building at the exposition grounds. City Chairman N. J. Young called the meeting- to order and introduced L. L. Lewis, republican nominee for congress, to preside. Judge Lewis made no speech, but in a'few words presented Gun. Harrison. . The speaker was in good voice. The rival applause for'McKinlcy and Bryan, interrupted him several times. There were a few disorderly persons present and the police arrested some of these and took them out of the building-. Once the lights went'oat and the building- was in darkness five minutes, during which Gen. Harrison suspended his remarks. Immense CrowOs Greet Harrison. -Charleston, W. Va., Oct. C.—Ex-President Harrison was greeted • Tuesday morning by the largest crowd overseen here at a political meeting. He arrived at 1:13 from Richmond and spoke at two o'clock to an audience variously estimated ut from 10,000 to 13,000. His appearance was greeted with tumultuous applause. A big excursion came up from Ohio and there were 15 bands in line. . Big Republican Gain*. Hartford, Conn., Oct. G,—The town flections held in this state Monday' show larger republican gains over 1895 than those of 1895 showed over 1394.' Of the 182 towns that voted last year, 9.8 were republican,2S were democratic and 30 divided. There were 1(52 towns which, voted Monday, all. except Hartford, Bridgeport, New Haven, ; Ansonia, Derby and Naugatuck. The result, so far as can be learned, mdicates.tha.tpf these 1GS towns 113 are republican,' 18 democrat nnd 16 divided.. This is are- publican gain of 1C towns, with two in Holland county—Boltb'n and Hebron— ,to hear from. The only republican loss was in Litchfield county. . • Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 6.—Early Tuesday morning one electric car was demolished and three others damaged, in a collision on the New Brighton road ncnr Avalon. Motprnia.n Livingstone, Conductors Bentty arid Callf'eldt and an unknowjj:Slav passenger were injured, Callfeldt's condition is serious. The' collision' was due to the dense log and failure,of switch lights to .work. CONTRACTS ARE SIGNED. AwnrdK for Ten Nmv Torpedo BoutM Completed by Secretary Herbert. Washington, Oct. 0. — Contracts for the three torpedo boats which were awarded by Secretary Herbert Monduy were promptly executed Tuesday morning by President Seott, of tlie Union iron works, San Francisco, and Guii.'Hyde, o£ the Bath iron works, Maine, The Pacific coast bout is a. slight Tiiodilication of the English boat Desporute, built by ThornycToft. Its displacement is 240 tons and its cost $227,50f). The two Atlantic coast, boats are duplicates of the l^rcnch bout Cyclone, built by Normancl, of Havre, being a development of the speedy Forb'an type. They are of 143 ton«.displacement and will cost $194,000 each. Those awards are in exact accordance with the original recommendations made by Commodores Bichborn aiui Melville, which were opposed by Commodore Sampson, chief o£ ordnance, who r.or.tended that Herreshoff should get the contracts. • Washing-ton, Oct. C.—The awards for the torpedo boats authorized by congress to be' constructed at a cost of $1,300,000, were completed Tuesday by Secretary Herbert, who gave one of the 22i/,-knot boots juid two of the 20-knot boats to the HerresholTs, all of these to 'be'built' according to the Herrshoffs' own plans. Wol'ff & Zwicker, of Portland, -Ore., get two of the 22i/,-knot boats; the Columbian iron works, of Baltimore, one of the 20-knot boats, t'r.d HiHman & Company, of Philadel- phia,'ow 20-knot boat. These awards, with the three announced Monday r.igh.t, make ten in all and exhaust the appropriation. TROUBLE FEARED. ' IN GAY PAEI8. Triumphal Entry of the Czar and Czarina Into the City. Magnificent Decorations and Throngs of People Greet the Emperor Along the Line of March. Troops JNccOKIary to Frevoiit Outbreak Between ChoctawH anil Squaw Men. Washington, Oct. 0. —Commissioner 'of Indian Affairs Browning Tuesday received a telegram froiri Agent Wisdom, at Tns'ca.home, I. T., regarding thej'-t.hreateried outbreak -between the full blood Choctaw Indians and the 'sqimw men. -He says that the United States troops arrived Monday and -the council.met without friction. Votes for the eieetion of principal chief were counted Tnesdy, and it is now expected • that something definite will develop on the.surface. All was quiet and a large crowd present. Neither Commissioner Browning nor Assistnn tCommissionerSmith fears any violence and think the presence of the troops had a salutary effect upon the walking- element of the tribe. .' Editorials from "newspapers in the territory-.received at the Indian bureau state that the Indian officials in that country were inclined to magnify political matters of the Choctaws. • VENEZUELAN COMMISSION. Flrnt Meeting After Suniiucr Vacation Called for Next Sftturdtiy. Washing-ton, Oct.' C,—The first mect^ ing-of the Vc-ncuuela-n commission after the long: summer vacation is called for next Saturday morning when all the members of tlic commission arc expected to be present to {five an account of their independent study of the question and the results of their individual researches during- the past three mouths. It is announced that all the evidence is now in, that the briefs of both sides are considered Tis complete and the remaining- work is confined altogether to reaching the decision and delivering the opinion. If the work is' completed as is now expected by October 15 there, appears to be no reason why the decision of the commission should not be announced in the president's annual message to congress on December 7. BOY FIRED THE SCHOOL. Youngr Clioctuw Anxloux to Return Homo Set tho 1'lrc. Antlers, I. T., Oct. C.—Superintendent .letter has succeeded in getting all the bones and a-shes of the four Choctaw boys who were burned in the flames of Spencer academj" Saturday night, and has buried them. It has been ascertained that one of the students,set the building on fire so that he could go home. On Saturday he tried to persuade another of the boys to help him. Be had his trunk packed and downstairs when, the fire was 'discovered. When arrested he will be tried in tho United States court, as some of the articles burned belonged to while people in the house that was burned. The boys accused of being the incendiary is a half-bred Choctaw, about 10 years o!d. Won't Start Cp on £owor Wage*. Millville, .N. J., Oct. 6.—It is stated that the glass workers have decided to refuse the offer of W-hitall, Tat dm £ Co. to start their works at 20 per cent, reduction from the wage list. The firm says that if all the union men refuse the offer then the factories .. will be manned by non-union workmen and this will, it is feared, cause trouble. It is claimed the firm is unable to pay last year's scaJe,asthey lost so much money, .and that the non-union manufactories compel them to nsk'for a reduction. Carnlvul Week at Kunftna City. . Kansas City, Mo., Oct. G. — Thirty thousand strangers were present here • Tuesday to witness the opening parade of carnival week. Iving Ki-Ki and Queen Knrnation had the .keys of the city handed them by Mayor Jones. At night the priests of Pallas parade occurred, which was the greatest and handsomest pageant ever vvitnesesd ' '' ' Paris, Oct. 0. — The weather was clear and- sunny Tuesday morning and t,he streets were literally jammed with people, many of whom had remained in xheir places all night in order that Iliey might have an opportunity of getting :i glimpse oi the czar uud czarina as the imperial visitors passed through the streets on their way tn the Russian cm- •bassy. The entire route from the special station at Pas.sy-Itunehigh to the Kussiau embassy was packed with people long before eight o'clock. The route across the Bois dc Boulogne, through the Avenue Du Bios de Boulogne, Place De 1'Etoilc, Avenue des Champs Elysecs, Place de la Concorde, across the bridge down the Boulevard St. Germain and Eue St. Simon, to the Kussia-n embassy in Rue de Crenelle, was ali decorated with magnificent and tasteful arches and pillars. " French and Russian colors and brilliant paper (lowers, the latter tied to the trees, were everywhere to be seen. The entire route was lined with troops, and by 3:30 o'clock the brilliancy of the scene and the .size of the crowds had never been equaled in Paris. At 8:20 o'clock President Fanre, in a special train, arrived at Versailles, where he met the czar and czarina. The special train conveying the .Russian visitors arrived . a.t Versailles at 8:43 o'clock. The czar and czarina, after being greeted by President Faure, entered" the latter's train, which at 0:03 o'clock proceeded for Paris. The special train with the czar and czarina and President Faure arrived hereatlO o'clock, arid they were enthusiastically cheered by lie vast crowd of people packing every available space, 20,000 of whom slept in the Bois de Boulogne oil night in order that they might get places in the front of the crowds. The imperial visitors entered the reception tent, outside of which a gala carriage with four horses attended by postillions awaited them. The reception over, the czar and cwirina and President Faure entered the carriage. the president occupying the front seat with his. back to the horses. The various officials, members of the czar's suite and others formed in procession behind und the cortege proceeded .-it a walking puce to traverse the streets to the Kns- sian embassy. Appearance of Czar anil Czarina, The czarina wore a white satin dress with a cape and a small bonnet. The czar was attired in a military uniform. Their majesties followed President Faure to the state carriage. M. Faure wore the sash of the Legion of Honor. The bands played the Russian national hymn as the procession started. The procession was. headed by a body .of Arab chiefs and a double line of soldiers, zouaves iind Trjnquniese trciops. Member's of every French regiment were included in the troops that lined the route and hedged the crowds in. When the czar steppedjnto (Jie_ carnage there" wore" mJfly- cries of "Vive" I'Em- there" wore pereur," but the cries were not «JL n !l!~. rnous and then- repetition was not invited, As a whole the assemblage .at the start was stiff in its manner and did not indulge in any great degree of exuberance or enthusiasm, hut as the procession advanced the ebullitions of cnl-husiiism became more pronounced. This .feeling rapidly increased as the cortege passed through the Bois tie Boulogne and at the Avenue DJ Bois de Boulogne the vast crowd became ecstatic. From this stage of the czar's advance until the Russian embassy was., reached there was one continuous roar of cheers. rreniih Proas "Welcomes tho Koyal Visitors, Pixris, Oct. 6.— The French press is unanimous in enthusiastically welcoming the czar and czarina, to France. The socialist papers declare that the visit of the e-/,ar has no political significance, but the other journals dwell upon its international importance, several papers adding that the patriotic joy which Frenchmen rightly exhibit does not make them forget the lost provinces. • Le Petit Parisian published a special dispatch from Cherbourg which says the czar in his speech at the banquet there Monday was somewhat carried away in his assurances of Russia's friendship for France. . The official version of the speech thS dispatch says was modified before it was handed to the press. i The French press has subscribed to a gift to the czar. It is understood that the gift will be Detaillc's painting of the Review at Chalons. Ticket Forger Caught. Chicago, Oct. 6. — .Tames Colan, n well-known, thief, was arrested Tuesday afternoon by a private detective of the Wabash road charged with selling forged passeug-er tickets on the Wabash system. Colon, it is said, has succeeded in Selling more than $2,000 worth of tickets. Twenty forged tickets were found in his possession. Condition Extremely. Critical. London, Oct., G, — The condition of George Du Maurierj the artist and author, who has been seriously ill with Jung and heart trouble for more'tban • week, it extremely critical. HOOSIEK HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Variou* Towns in Indiana. Fortune Was Kot Blind. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. G.—Mrs. Xonr Wills, a young: woman who for seven years has m:.de a Jiving-for herself and child by working in different laumlria in this city. Las come .in possession of ;m estate near Hamilton, 0..-consisting o£ an unencumbered farm and $7,300 in cash. Mrs. Wills went to Hamilton • few days ago and writes home to friends that everything is ai represented, there being no question con-' corning her right to the property. Mn. Wills was left au orphan when very young. She was adopted by Charle* Cuininings and wife, living near Hamilton. They educated her and gave her.* home. She married and came here. Her husband died, leaving her no money and a. child to support. While the child was so young she could not leave her she did sewing at home. After the child grew older her mother went to work in a laundry and continued at this work until the news of her good fortune came to her. Mr; Curnmingi died some time ago, stipulating in hi* will that at the death of his wife the property should go to the adopted child. raid Ministry Voted Down. " Biclunond, Ind., Oct. 6.—At- the Indiana yearly meeting of Friends the quei- tion of the official recognition of th« pastoral system came up and.a lengthy discussion resulted. The society had always been opposed to what is termed "a hireling ministry," but of late there is a decided sentiment favorable to a better sj'stem than the hit and mis* plan that they now have. A proposal to make a change was voted down, how* ever, and referred back until next year. The reports of the Bible school committee showed the number of schools to be 302, number of classes 77; average • number present at the close" of the school, 6,105; amount of collection^ ,*2,20l.ll. Charles Coffin, of Indianap- : . olis, president of the State Sunday School association, outlined the work being done by the society, and the meeting indorsed ;t. The reports from the Christian Endeavor field were also fa» vorable. To Drain the Kankakce Rcclon. La Porto, Ind., Oct. C.—TheKankakee-- Improvement association ha~ elected ., the following officers: President, P. W. . Place, South Bend; vice president*' Charles'A. Donielson, Hamlet; secretary, Harry C. Shannon,,La Porte; treas- , ui-er, F. L. Weaver, La Porte. The projectors of tho movement to reclaim. iho immense Kankakce 'region bave determined to begin work at once riTjd have called a meeting for Wednesday for a conference with engineers. Tli« organisation now perfected in tour counties promises to be followed by nor tion which will insure the drainage of the entire Kankakce region nnd Ibe re- clnraation of 500,000 acres of land. Accident at ft Bicycle Race. Shelbyville, Ind., Oct. C.—Three thousand people witnessed the bicycle race« on the fair grounds. The races were, given under the auspices of the Shelbyville Cycl.ing club. Merris and Huffman made the official record tandem in one minute lia't; The one-mile open wa» made by an amateur jn 2:13 2-."!,beatin? (he state rccordT In the_first race J. , SlTtchpll, of Louisville, was badly injured by falling ^rorn jns wheel, Thfl^. raFe wa"s won"ljy T. C. Thome, of Lo'uis- ville, in 1:031-5. There were five other eevnts with correspondingly good time ; made. Clarence McLean., of Coving-ton, ' Ky.. the trick rider, gave an exhibition. The purses aggregated about $GOO. ..'. Injured by an Explosion. • •,' Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 0.—A fire in •: the basement of Circle Park hotel was extinguished with small loss. Fire •. Chief J. H. Websier and Fireman Buck Stflhlmnn. who were the first to enter the basement, were seriously injured by an explosion caused by a melted, natural gas pipe. The right s^de of Chief Webster's head was badJy burned and Slahlman's face was burned to a . blister and his hair burned'off. Ther* was some excitement among the guests, . but none were injured. Xnt and Bolt Trout. Anderson, Ind., Oct. C.—The Anderson nut and bolt works by a complicated deal has been brought into tha national nut and bolt trust. This in the only big concern that stood out against consolidation. Now that it is in the trust will be able to raise price* as it desires. Bitten by Mad DORS. Anderson, Ind., Oct. 6.—A mad dog scare reigns here. A half dozen with the rabies are running loose. Several fhildren have been bitten and the five- year-old sou of David Mills Paugh had his face literally torn to pieces. Hei» in a dangerous condition. Death In n ICaln Barrel. .Richmond, led., Oct. C.—Mrs. Joseph Skinner, of Whitewater, this county, 1 ended her life. She arose earJy in (ha morning and, going 1 to a rain barrel sunk in the ground and full of water, she jumped in bend first nnd drowned, herself. . . • Omaha, Neb., Oct. 0.—Mrs. Jennie I£ Axe, a dressmaker, of this city, was en-; ticed across the Missouri river bridgft; Monday night and murdered. Flvo; bullet holes were found in her head.- The snots were hcnrd about 11 o'clock. • by a motonnon, who saw the woman; and a inttn near the track about ni&» o'clock. ', .

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