Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 9, 1896
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9,1896- NO. 242. Opening Day Friday and Saturday- •To oouie to our stores Today and Saturday and see the many G-real Bargains we are going to offer at our opening Sale. Every department •will show you something that will appeal to your judgement as being very cheap. 1 •-, DRESS GOODS 250 pieces, of Faiioy Dress (roods, included in this lot are Granite Brocades, Rough Mohair, Jaoquards, Tufted Bourette Tweeds, silk and wool illuminated effects—on our bargain counter—values ranging from 58e to $1 per yard 3 your chance for these daya 48c fiOJcent heavy fleeced natural grey cotton Vests or Drawers "• • 3Bo Children's Underwear worth 50 cents for... 25o $'.75 Men's blue flannel winter shirts to close... 68j $1 Corsets in odd sizes, to .close '. 59c B GLOVE SALE. "We are sole Logansport agents for Poster Taul & Go's genuine kid gloves and all the -genuine goods are sold over our counters, ifals* claims to the contrary. Every pair o > .genuine Foster gloves'are xtamped Williams |f|f% ftLfVlfEft ^Fowler or Fosteride. / «*JW **fcWW»«i WRToday and Saturday we offer choice 10CTdozen real kid gloves with the mew large pearl buttons, were $1 now for two days... 59c What makes a nicer present for. Christinas than a nice piece ; of linen •«mbjoidered with your own hands. For art workers we open some bar. 4tain» today in Linens. •,;,,.< •Linen lunch cloths worth 6!)c for , S9c . . . . • Xinen center pieces in new designs at 22o, 27o and 48o Side boards aore'r* in cew patterns worth 75c for.......38i> .Laundry^Bags Stand Covers and many new effects at a (price.;,,i A'. •Every garment ^e show is a bargain and Is just the proper" style. We^"want everyone to see two plains we have. Fancy kersey capes, all in the latest styles .and Tery handsouie for • J8.48 New Jackets arriving by every express. The very Idea and every garment a bargain. Do see our beaver or boiide jacket nicely trimmed, worth $8:50 for ;..$4.48 409-411 V 3<0>6- Fourth Street. It's Simply a Matter of Business ' Ttoat of trading with us. 'You-certainly want the very best value for the very least money. That Is business. As far as Quality, Style -and Wear ore c oncernexl our line of Shoes cannot be surpassed. Wben 11 comes to price, we are juat - * little under the lowest. We have proved that to a great many. Prove It to yon If you will call. Hen's Solid Working Shoes Men's Solid Drees Shoos •' •••.-• Ladles' Dongola Button Shoes., 8 §c Ladles' Fine Kid Button Shoes : • 5 1 - 35 Boys' and Girls' School Shoes .75c to $1.25 Get a Writing Pad and Buler With Each Pair.. 9Sc SONS OF ITALY. Delegation of Italian-American Citizens Calls on McKinleyi Their Leader Makes an Ideal Speech —Maj. NIcKinley Makes a ,Response. ( . • .,- E. M. Walden <& Company, 316 Fourth Street. We Are Too Busy to Talk Politics ; In our advertisements, but we really think our stock Is 16 to i better than any other in the City. We have everything that is desirable in Suitings, Overcoatings, Trouserings And sell at the very lowest prices consistent >with best garments. . Carl W. Keller Tailor and Draper. 311 Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin October 1st 1896, Consumers desiring to avail themselves of the annual rate, on the basis of six payments, should arrange to have their stoves connected byvthatdate in order to be on time. Loganspdrt & Wabash Valley Gas Co, 317 & 319 Pearl Street. Canton, O., Oct. -8.—With the returning sunshine c;ime a.t noon. Thursday a delegation of 300 swarthy, dark-ti'aired Italian-Americans with banners : • and band from Pittsburgh, repre$enting:'the United Italian Be-publican clubs of that city. These Italian-born citizens have learned to cheer, and they gave Maj. McKinley a stirring welcome when lift appeared on the porch to address them. The spokesman for the Italian-clubs, was Lewis Beggino, and he made a speech which was a model of brevity, and which could be imitated with profit by the spokesmen of all delega,- tions which come'here. Short and to the Point. Maj; McKinley expressed great satis 1 faction with it. This is what Mr. Beg- gino said: . • "Maj. McKinley, I have been assigned the pleasing task of Introducing to you'this delegation of Italian-Americans, members' of the United Italian Republican cluba.of- the city of Pittsburgh. Theso humble toll- era are hero to greet you as the gallant Btandard-bcarer of the party which stands for the promotion of the beat Interests of all who labor.for their dally bread, and; they yield to nobody In their devotion-to 1 the traditions arid principles of that glo- rloua old party." . . < .'.' MttJ. MoKlnJey'a Keiponu, . Maj. McKinley then addressed the delegation as follows: "My Fellow Citizens: I.am Indeed very glad to meet my fellow citizens of.Italian; birth and descent who have honored me with this visit to-day. I thank you for hay- Ine brought the. sunshine. I appreciate: this vlHlt because It means that you have" an interest in common -with all ybu'r"fel-' Jow citizens In the welfare of .the country of your adoption, -and becauae you.feel that In the campaign now upon us there'll much Involved In the rJchtiul »ettlement of the questions which arc pre«ontO(i,, We are a nation of workln* people. .We.recog-- nlzo- no 'caste or clauu or .rank, and will., tolerate none beneath, this flag. We' are : :a nation of political equate.'•• The voice : .of one cltlzori Is as potent as the voice of another, and their united voice when conatUp-- rlonally expressed, Is the law of the laiia. The great statistician, Mr. MulhaJl, declares that no-other civilized country but the United States could boast of 41,000,000 Instructed citizens In a total population of cat. it naa tervea tne interests or othe nations' of tho world, but'has given n benefit to the American people. It has no helpnu the laborer; the farmer, the manu tho .mlnor.'the trader. It has not helpu either the producer or the consumer. I has hurt both and' hurt both alike, fo .producer and consumer are Inter-dcpenden and.one cannot prosper without tho other and the^one cannot bo hurt without tht other feeling It.- It has civen the trcasur; an Inadequate revenue—Insufficient rev <enuo—and It has-given the laborer Inncte quate and InsuJflnlont employment and tH farmer a disappointing and ruinous' prie for his products. It did not commune! th< eupport of fiaK of tho democratic paro bf the country when l,t was put Into th j>ubMc enactment known as the Wilson tariff law. It did nofeven commend Itsel to the pj-osldent, who refused to sign It ' while Its practical administration has con flrmc.d the wldflom of the men In and outo the democratic party who .condemned i and would have -nothing to do with It. I has received popular disapproval by th most sweeping majorities r ever known In our political history In every election held since Its enactment. Every time the peo plo of the country have had a chance they hayo given that law a blow. We want to po back to what we know Is good. We have tried, experience and we know that when we have been on the ship of experience wo sailed safely Into port, and when we havi taken the raft of experiment we have always gono down." * '-.. Tejimwjice Party St»rt» for Canton. Nashville, Tenn., Oct. S.—One hundred East Tennessee republicans Jefi Knoxville at noon Thursday on a spe cial train for Canton, 0. The party was- arranged by Sheriff Groner, oJ Kiiox county, and goes to pay ite respects to Maj. McKinley. . .' . nicKlnley Is .No. 38. •Canton, O., Oct. S. — This was the first day for registration in Canton nnc among the first men iu' his precinct to inscribe his name on .the lists w.as Wil- liotu' McKinley. He was number 38 on the..roll and registered at 9 o'clock. DU MAURIER IS DEAD. less than 70,OOfl,GiXJ, all of whom happily are equal benellclarlos of the advaniHBe3 ; 'a.nd blessings and opportunities oi tree-govern- mout." • • • ,.. ',--•. 1 Delegation from, Inulami. A delegation of ioo republicans w.hich .eft .'LogarisjxJrt, Ind., at. five, b'cloc'k Thursday moiaiing'urri'Vedherentabout two o'clock. 'With the delegation w'erti W. T.. Wilson, tie : spokesman, Dr: J. Z, Powell, candidate' on the"- I'epublidan presidential electoral ticket, and S,'.D. jraud. In addressing this delegation Maj. McKinley dwelt.upo^n.the inability of the government to create Value or money. He said if, by mere'fiat, the jfpv- Eminent could raise 50 cents to 100 cents in value, then the work, o.f Vgash- ington, Hamilton and Jefferson in constructing a financial system was r 'folly and tfie people have been robbed of all that has been taken from them in taxes. "But," declared Maj. McKinley, 'the government ca.nnot. create something out of nothing and the man or party which teaches that it can teaches a false doctrine." Wednesday Afternoon'! Speeches. Mr. McKinley spoke in the tabernacle in the afternoon. His utterances were mil of • patriotism and strong 1 pleas for he cultivation of a . broad national spirit. His flitst speech was to;the Ashi land county delegation. Besponding to the remarks of Dr. G. Hess, the spokesman, ho said, among other things: "Our policy seeks to glvo a situation to every man of this country who wants to work; and the policy of partial free trade has put the worklngmen In,; a situation which entails upon them loss and- upon every farmer of the country Injury In hla homo market. NoW, what wo want to do, my fellow citizens, this year. Is to stand by these great principles. X make no personal appeal to you; I make no party appeal to you. I appeal to you In tho .name of country to give your votes .thin year to that party which you believe, will subserve your highest Interests and promote tho greatest prosperity to our common country. \ bid you obliterate party lines and old party distinctions and unite In sustaining the country and the honor oi the country and stand for the maintenance of law and order, the public tranquillity and the return of a policy that .will take care of the American workshop and tha American market and defend- It agalnit the workshops and markets of the old world." • . • . • - . '•'••.. To the Geauga county delegation he said in part: ' • ... "Tour spokesman has well said that your county Is made up largely of farmers and agricultural people. You have no factories to speak of: you have no great manufacturing establishments, and what you want Is—the..want of every agricultural community '- In: the land—somebody to consume what you produce,:and the nearer you can get those consumers to you the better off you will be: and then when you have .those consumers near at home you want them to pay. you for your'.products in money that .will be unquestioned everywhere In the world." .. . ..';., : :.,. , Maj. McKinley'a last speech' of' the day was made, to a spirited and enthusiastic delegation! from Wesi Virginia. The spokesman was C. Ti Caldwell, of Parlcersburg.' His speech was an uncommonly earnest .and moving;' one: Maj. MeKinley addressed the West Virginia people as follows: ;, '. ' ' .'Fallnre of'Turltf Reform. :• "I do riot oelleve there are many men in s country, no matter what they-have itight In the past, who will not now say ^t freo trade or so-called tariff rcform;ha> 'oved by the experience of the past.four ,ra to be a signal and disastrous failure., ha» failed., utterly, failed; in, every roptiecy, promise and expectation. Jtha» ,Ot secured a single thing .that : lt» Advocate! said would follow Its adoption. More,. not 'served, a slmcle American The -Celebrated Ar.tlut and Author Pau« . '; .. ' : Away at'I.nnrtoi London, Oct. 8.—George du Maurier, the ^-artist and author, who has been suffering for some time with heart' and lUDg'.troubles, died at 2:30 o'clock Thursday morning. His death' : was peaceful. [George Lewis Palmellft du Maurieri artist and author, was borri In Paris, March -'6. 1834, • and educated -" in tliat city, but was :a .British aub- Jeut •" iris 'firrandparents on -his father's side were Emigres from France during the reign ; of : terror: He went to England.at thejafec pf?17: and studied .chemistry, under Dr. Wllllarnson at University coHege,.Lon- dotf:-; Afterwards he studied painting In Paris under-the famous M,,i31eyre,i also In Antwerp ariiJ«Du!JselOorf.. He first, began to draw on wood In England for Once a Week,-afferwa.rds Cor Punchand-the Cornhill -Magazine. Subsequently he Joined the ' Punch staff. Since that time his weekly drawings- made him one of the best known and --'most .admired of '-contem'pprary art- lt«t • and- satirists. Mr: Du Maurier has '-illustrated" "Esmond," the -"Story of the ^Feather," Thackeray's "P.allads" and many X«thei books. K'e was also an associate o( -the 1 Hoyal Society of Painters In Water ^Colors. A special exhibition of his works was held at the rooms of the Flno Arts society in 1895. In 1891 Mr. Du Maurier published a novel, "Peter Ibbetson," in Harper's Magazine, and In 1894 his novel "Trll- •by" anpeared. The opening pages of his latest work, "T&e Martian," appeared In the October number of Harper's Mag- ttzlno Mr. Du-Maurlec has»Iectured occasionally on subjects connected with his work aa an artist,] _ . j FIRE' 'AT^i-ASf. SUBDUED; Extent of Dapiago SunUlncd by Gn»y»- qnU,' Ecuador. New York, Oct. 8. — Mr. Miguel Val- verdc, consul general of Ecuador, received a cablegram Thursday morning which stateil ; 'that the" great - fire -.-. in Guayaquil,,had been finally subdued. The loss is estimated at $25,000,000, •while the total insurance is but u little over $2,OOOJOOO. A number of persons were burned or killed during the .progress of the fire. -but the exact number is not yet known. The loss of life was. heaviest in the vicinity of the arsenal, which blew up while .a number of volunteers were making heroic efforts to prevent the flre from reaching it. ^ The fire broke out in the best section, of the city and.destroyed the. custom, house, business-houses and stores, churches and. many, dwellings.- The Malencon, the principal business street, has been laid vcaste by flames. Fully 30,000 persons, nearly .one-halJ of the, city's population, are homeless. Great destitution prevails, many persons being without food and without even the necessary clothing. LAKE DISASTER. . MARINE DISASTER British Steamer Sinks a Swedish Steamer and Ten Are Drowned, Terrific Gales Off Coast of England ant Ireland Result in Heavy Damage to Shipping. Bti-nm Barge Lorettu Darned and Will B« .a Total LoflB. Cleveland, 0., Oct, S.^— A specialtothe press frl^D Black River, Mich., says: The steam barge Loretta'was discovered on 'fire at one o'clock Thursday morning and now lies on the reef, a total loss. The Loretta was bound from Buffalo to Grand Marais for lumber and was waiting for the Huron City to tow her there, as her wheel had been disabled. The,.flre was discovered under the boiler by the watchman. The .Loretta was' of 294 tons, and was. built in 1802. She was owned by Herman Endress, pf West Bay City, .and commanded by C. H. Woodgrift of Detroit She >vas 'always considered aw unlucky boat; having been in,. dry- dock; every season since coming out. She carried » crew of. ten man,, who lost nearly'ali their belongings. The flamfs spread tc. the dock, and 500,000- feet, of lumber. 15,000 shingles and 210 feet of docli. were destroyed. The lumber and dock •were 'the property of AJger, Smith & 'Co. .'.;.'"'"•-:''•.:. '- -'-'••' -.'• .Beport of .Coiublhe St. Lotiis, Oct. 8. — .The report pub- liahed. Thursday morning in New York that an effort is being made by English capitalists to purchase all the plug tobacco factories in this country ^s, r diB- credited by the leading firms manufacturing plugjtobiicco in this city. London,Oct. 8,—A dispatch to Lloyd' •from Hull says that the Swedish steam er Alexander and the British steamo Emdcn, of the Goole Steamship com pa.ny.came in to collision in the Bumbcr Tlinrsday morning; the former sink-ing The cuptain, two seamen nnd the pilo of the Alexander were saved, but thi remainder of the' crew, some ten in number, were drowned. The Emden proceeded for Goole. The gale still continues with un abated fury in the Irish channel and a many other points along the Irish ane Welsh coasts, its force being felt witl: serious results'at Dublin and Wicklow. The gale has been also felt verj severely at Belfast and many vessels have token refuge in Belfast. Lough Several persons have been admitted to the Belfast'hospitals suffering from the effects of injuries received in the streets from flying fragments t of buildings limbs of trees, etc., which the gale carried through the streets with great violence. ' : 1 X.lf;ht Ship and Crew Loit. London, Oct. 8,—The post office thorities have issued a notice to the public that the land wires to the west oj England and Ireland are prostrated by the heavy gales which have prevailed during, the last 24 hours. Two of the crew of'a Lowestoft trawler were car ried overboard by the "gale and drowned. A.Norfolk«chooner was dismasted ofl Cronaer, but her crew were sayed by two Lowestoft fishing smacks which went to their'assistance. Furthers'jreporte of the gales show that : their severtiy -was greatly increased during Wednesday night and that-an immense amount of damage has beert done io property along the coasts, while the djomage^.to shipping must be very heavy;pThe Daunts Hock lightship at the entrance to Queenstown harbor, was. missing Thursday "morning, hav ing. been carried away»from its moorings by the terrific gale which swept the channel and'the Atlantic during the night. 'The lightship had on board a crew of eight men. Vessels were sent out Thursday morning to-.search for her, but up to'.this-tittle .no trace of her has'been discovered.; '? - ,/'" The .gale.aloDg^tbe \Yelsh coast .was of unprecedented severity nnd the damage done is very great. Hundreds of yards,.of the Forth' Cawlc Esplanade lave been swept away completely and the country is flooded for a mile inland. The lower part of the town Port Madoc also flooded. Many houses in the lower portion of Bristol have been inundated by the water from the harbor, which has overflowed the docks. While a steamer was towing a .schooner at Holyhead the lawser parted and the schooner was carried away and lost. She had five men on' board, all of whom were drowned. At Tenby, Wales, 200 feet of the pier .nd a large portion of the landing stage vere carried away by the force of the wind and water. A lifeboat was auncbed at two o'clock Thursday morning for-, the purpose of putting out to the rescue of a vessel in the Carmarthen bay. The boat with its crew disappeared in the darkness, and Alp to noon .Thursday .it had. not re- ,urncd nor had. any tidings,of it been received. The town, of Llandudno, Wales, is.flooded for a quarter of a mile ,bove high-water .mark-. The'crew of the .British coasting chooner Lady Agnes was rescued by means of a line from the life-savers on shore as it was impossible to launch a lifeboat: Norwegian Bark Wrecked and Sine toil, Ingonisb, ST. S., Oct. S.-The Norwegian bark Ariadne, Capt. Pulsen, in ballast for Bay Vertc, ran ashore below Green Cove, five miles cast of. here, Wednesday morning during an easterly gale, and went to pieces immediately, •'The captain and nine of the crew were drowned; Christian Johnsen, the second mote, and'a youth named Johannes .'Bavenburpr; are the only survivors of the crew of 12. The first mate's body was found Thursday. . • Bohrlng Sea Claim* Communion. Ottawa, Can., Oct, 8.—The Bebring sea claims commission will meet in Vic' INDIANA NEWS. Told in Brie? t>7 Diap Various Localities. ' toria, B. C., early' in November nnd th« taking of'evidence will begin about November 10,by which time sealing schoon- . crs'will have returned from their sum- mer's' work. Justice King, will represent Canada, with Premier Peters, 'ol Prince 'Ed ward Island, as chief counsel and Mr. Beiqne assistant counsel. Prize Flffht at St.Xonte. •- St. Louis, Oct. .8.—Brownlojv Sexton, of this city';.and Charles;Hutchinson, of Hot Springs, • Ark., fought .here Wednesday . night for $400. In the fourth round Hutchinson, who had th'e best of the fight all through, landed a knockout blow on Sexton's jaw, which put the : laBer to sleep for fully flW minutes. , :• • ' • ,-.'•'.; Tar StIU Explode*. Lima, O., Oct. 8.—A large tar still »< the Standard -'oil, 'refinery exploded Wednesday night, frightfully burning two workmen,"William Patricks and A. J. McElroy. They will die. Firemen's Contents. ';_• -• La Porte, Ind., Oct. S.—The two dayrf : ,.: firemen's, band and bicycle toum* ment of the La Porte Tournnment association opened here Wednesday. Th* . city has been lavishly decorated. la the morning' there was a large parade, l j and in the afternoon the contests took :; place with the following result: • Home hose companies, run 220 yard* lay lOO.feet hose, break coupling, attach t« ' ••'. hydrant, and put on nozzle: purse, .JMK). :' Tlescuo won, Gamewcll, second. Dread-. naupht third. . Time ol winner—0:38 4-5. Open hook and ladder, run 220 yards, Cak« 20-foot ladder from truck,, hoist same, and ' one fireman cllml) to top; purse, $150. Went* vlllc won. La Porte second. Time of winner -"; --0:352-5. ' " V ^ • Free-for-all hose race, 220 yards: con- ' W dltlons same as first; purse, ji'50. Napeiv- ,-':; vlllc (III.) won. Mount Carroll (111.) second,' ',Goshen (Ind.) third. Time oi winner— ";"; 0:34 3-5. •"•": Ladder climbers, run 50 feet and seal* • -v two 28-foot ladders; purse, $20. Jack Jarndt, . ... t,a Porte, first; E. C. Moore,'La Porte, second. Time, 0:1114. . ; Foot race, 150 yards dash-purse, *». ' .-; : Marvin Price, Mount Carroll, won; O. B. • :; PIasch, Mount Carroll, second. Time—0:Ifc '•'•.:'. Laaics 1 bicycle race, one mile—purse, J2S. .> Zola Davis, Nlles. Mlchv, won: Mae Dtt- v-v pan, Nlles, second. Time. 4:<it'&. . . •';••_ ' For first class bands—Elbe's Third rer- ••••:, Iment band, of South Bend, receive* '; flrat prize; purse, t260. ' ; '., Make Scrlotu Cfiargon. Indianapolis, I»d., Oct.., S-—SeriolM charges against Pinkerton Detectivt.-.-';., Michael'Maloney, -of Chicago, wert ' , made here by an number of alleged i •/ pickpockets arrested at the Bryan '••'...*, meeting by' Maloney. "Dice-Box" Mao» ';.;; Guire'^ind "Tommy".Goehegan, of Chi- ,".'..;i; go; were among the number of "graft- •;,; ers" taken in, and claim that for eightyXi years Maldney,' then 'known in Chicago • ^ under the name of McSherry, was' on«.-' ; "JO, of their pals. McSherry killed his man ;. •/; in Chicago, and Goehegan claims thai. '•; he an<3 -the other friends of McSh'erry .;,'^ drugged the-main witness in the mmv .; :;f; der' case, keeping 1 hijn locked up three . .,;< days, so that McSherrjt escaped with sfffi?, year's sentence. . They,told-the.polic« : >-'^| of-ntiroerous crimes in which! McSherry -..i^] had been implicated, ., v ; ,,>^|S Platform Fall! at Hammond. . • Qv(P Hani'mond, Ind.,'.Oct. S.-^ix pc6pl*>^i were painfully injured and'half a hun- Cf- dred were badly shaken up by th«---. .•"•£• falling' of a platform-erected over tht .w^j fountain basin at Central park, where ':.;;' W. J. Bryan spoke. The injured are: • ; -« Mrs: Oscar JCrinbill, Mrs. Charles A. : .:;-;. Cleveland, Mrs-lTcnry Lundt, Miss Anna ' '••• J^ Weaver, Miss Etbel Hower ;ind .Baby : :'A Leonard. The accident occurred be- , ; . ; W' ; fore'Mr.' Bryan ronched the ground. ffi$ Attending physicians say that none ol '^\ the injuries is of a fatal nature. i ,;jj . Knight* Elect Oniceiii. ""' - f; Indianapolis. Ind., Oct. S.—The grand ; ;"B lodge of Indiana, Khlglits n'nd'Ladies of; -.-^J Honor, held its annual meeting -here'.."Jj-if and the following officers were elected:-, \ 1 ::* Supreme representative. W. R. Vrancl*,-.., :~-\i Marlon; prand protector.'Georpe P. Law- t i'-. rence. North Vernon: vice grand protector;; ;.;,£; O. C. Nash. Evansvlllo: errand secretary, .•'••','.:.'^ A S.'Lane, Vlncennej; grand, treasurer,. .-•• '•*. 3. T. H. Miller, TerreHaute: chaplain. Mr*. -;t : Elizabeth Shancy. New Albany. ' _ ' y .' ' " Footh»U Schednle. , 'v;| 'Notre Dame, Ind;, Oct S.—The man- ; .-;-j agers of the Xotie Dainc football team ?J mnounce the season's-schedule as fol--. ^ lows: October 14,Universityof Chicago; ::<;; October 22. Indianapolis Light artil- ,!?'s ery; October 31, Albion collcg-e; No- .,:;,u •ember 5 or 7, Lake Forest university;, ''v.-v Xovember 14, Purdue university; No-.• : *jj vember 26, Detroit Athletic club. . ,:j'i • Mnnicd In Chicago. . >','}?£ Vnljjaraiso. Ind.. Oct. S.—Prof. S. P. : wj 'orboy, of this city,- and Miss Lavinid:.•-,; A. Loudon, of Franklin, Ky., were'mar- . .^«'; •ied iu the parlor of the Auditorium ho- ,"-"',; el, .in Chicago, Key. Thomas E. Cox, of "'}. ':,;:• it. Jarloth's Catholic church; offii-.tat*; ::'; ; v ng. The gr.ooni is a member of the . ,:f lorthern Indiana normal school fac- '.•' -;•• ,Ity. -' ' •' •" - ' -••' . ' ' / ^ Operation Wa» Fatal. ' v v" South Be«d," Ind:,\Oct. S.—Mrs. Hub- • k ard, wife of. Judge Lucius Hub- . bard, one of'the best-learned mem» '.. *; bers of the bench in Indiana, died . -..; at her home here Wednesday morning, •''•' nged about 50.^ She recently returned . :.-".v from the east and on Tuesday under- .-.''•'•?-. went •au operation. - .'•'..'•;•{ Dancer In a FlannllRht. • • it Kolsomo. Ind., Oct. S.—Photographer :!- ( = Joseph Council, of' this city, .had hl» j; hand blown off in a-singular man- ;> ner. He was takinp a flash-light pic- .»'; ture when the.powder cojnpounS ex- ;,•;' ploded, mangling him terribly. ' Xatlonnl Tarty FU*i Petition. ; > Indianapolis, lnd.i Oct. 8.—The na- v fional partv, the free slver branch of ! : the prohibitionists, filed its petition i,-i with the g-o/ernor to g-et its ticket on . • !;' the ballot sheet. The petition con- ." ;: tained-nbout 18,000 names. ' . .'/: DeatK'of a Merchant. '•' Wabash, Ind.,^0ct. 8.—Nelson Zeig-. :.-' ler, long.a leading dry goods merchant _/',.; here, dird at Attica of Bright's disease.. :V| He wns 55 years old, and leaves a widow: -.\:;< and three children. •'.""•'"••) Floor Mill Bnmed. .->; Greenfield. Jnd., Oct. 8.—The flour :^ ;j mill of Dr. R. D, Hanna at Warrington '..- -....^ war destroyed by fire; Loss, $9,000; ..-',' insurance, $S,500. .Origin of the flr«. ;' unknown. . '''.-•••' «'•'•; Preient* to Xorw«lfl»n Bride*. Every' guest at a Norwegian wedding brings the bride a present: parts a keg of butter Is the uSraH gitt, uul. If the marriage takes place in. whiter, Ml ted or fr<we»'inestisoffer«4.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free