Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 10, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
October 10, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 10, 1896
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

LO THE MOENINU.OCTOBER 10,1896. CHICAttO DAY. Opening Day Friday :•?. and Saturday. • Anniversary of Big Fire Celebrated by Monster Farad* WE WANT YOU To come to r .tores Today and Saturday and see the many Great our -tores Today Every department tha? wil. appeal to your jU a g ement as be** very oha BRESS GOODS 250 nieces of Fancy Dress Goods, included in this lot are C«nite' Brocades, Rough ; Mohair, Jaoquards Tufted Bourette Tweed*, silk and wool illuminated eftec s-on our bargain couuter-va'ues ranging from 58c to *l per yard, your chance for these dave ...... 48c SOlcent heavy fleeced natural grey cotton Vestsor Drawers .................................................................... " Children's Underwear worth BO cents for ............ »»25o |1.7u Men's blue flannel wlntar shirts to close ......... 88e $1 Corsets in odd uizes, to close ..................... •• ......... 59 ° A Sound-Money Demonstration-Mo- Kinley Catches Shouts of the Chicago Crowds Over the 'Phone. Chicago, Oct. o.-Twenty-flve years rgo he city of Chicago wus laid waste by the most destructive fire that has ever wrought destruction in an American cltv. Friday, in commemoration of that day of dreadful havoc and suffering, a magnificent metropolis, so •far, exceeding-the old city In wealth, ; beauty and population'that : comparison, are useless, if not »«*r J .«pos«| ble, celebrated the rebuilding and progress of what Is now the second city Kx-Confe<ler»tcs Vlult Cmitou. The main interest of the'day centered in the big delegation of ex-confederates which arrived at 10:30 on the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. They were met at the station by n Iniye escort of old imion soldiers and the grand army bond. The.union soldiers and the confederate veterans marched up to Mn.i. McKinley's sidc'by side nml shoulder to shoulder. Along the line of march thev were cheered ot every step and the decorations in their honor were uncommonly elaborate and handsome. The members of the Can ton 0. A. K. poets wore their uniforms and badges. After the speaking ut the honse, a beautiful sihjen banner was presented 10. the visitors from Virginia. On it was this inscription: "Presented to the ex-confo<Jerate veterans of the Shenandoah valley by the union veterans of Canton, O. E. A. Cassiduy, of this city, made the presentation speech. The ex-confederate ore being, very generously and PRESIDENT BACK. White H.OUS3 Once More Shows Signs of Lifei KD> GLOVE SALEo We are sole Logawport agents for Foster Paul & Go's genuine kid gloves and all the genuine goods are sold over our counters, tz^sszsz£z£z KIO CLOVES, new large pearl buttons, were $1 now for two days ° gains today In Linens Linen lunob cloths worth 09o for £inen Senter pieces In new de 8 fens ; at Side boards eorer.' in new patterns Lnndry Bags Stand Covers and many new effects at a price. Every garment we .how is a bargain and Is just the style. We want everyone to see two plums we Fancy kersey capes all in the late.t style^nd " and every garment a bargain.- Do see our - 9 jacket nioely trimmed, worth $6.50.for.. ....'$4.48 409-41 icBroadway. Pourtli Street. of Business It's Simply a Ma $1.23 Thut of trading with us. You cer%rnly want the very best value for the very least money. &ta busing, As ,ar£ Quality. Style and Wear ue concerned oar line of Shoes : Soot be surpassed. When 1 t comes to price, we are Just ^mtle unde/tnTTaweBt We have proved that to a great many. Prove it to you If you will call. Meo/a Solid Working Shoes Men's Solid Drew Shoes ............................ ...... ......... Ladle* Dongola Button Shoes ..... .................... v- ..... "• Ladies' FJne Kid Button Shoes ................. ....--. ......... 750 $1.23 Boys' and Girls' School Shoes . . . ...... ......................... Get a Writing Pad and ttuler With Each Pair. I E. M. Walden & Company. 316 Fourth Street. _ _ We Are Too Busy to Talk Politics In our advertisement but we really think our stock teidto i. better thajly other in the City. We have everything that is desirable in t ' Suitings, Overcoatings, Trouserings And sell at the very lowest prices consistent with ; 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 payrm nts. should arrange to have their stoves connected by that date in order to be on time. " Wabash Valley Gas fo 319 Tlie anmversu., WHS taken ndva °- tafre of bv the local managers of the presidential campaign to make a demonstration In advocacy of the(continuance of the present national financial system, both republicans »**eM democrats joining forces under the direction of the Business Men's Sound Money association in organizing a, parack the equal of which.has never been seen in this or probably any other American city. As a counter demonstration the combined stiver forces at night gave o torchlight parade which was quite BS noticeable as. the day parade of the gold men. .. Probably in the history of Chicago there has never been such, a number of people congregated on its street,,, The iidewnlks along the entire route of the parade were a congested m.ass orhn- manity, which was with great diffl- rnlty kept from blockading the streets by the constant activity of an Immense detail of police. . Banners and flags were«wung at fra- 'quent •intervul5:.across'-the./stw>e** ftnd from every tMrDuiiaing'SlnerVfloaWI. 1 while the front of almost every build- Ing" was a maw of red, white and.blue. Many of the show windows «-ere also elaborately decorated In honor of the occasion. .Above the masses of people,, above even the sky-scraping office buildings, rose » mighty roar—cheers, yells, music of innumerable bands, the toot- Ing of horns, little and big, the penetrating bellowing of' immense megs- phones, snd the thousand and one other noises that mark the passing of. • great political parade. , .;. At two or three points along,.the. line of march Immense, open-mouthed telephone receivers had been attached to wires lending directly '.to- the homes of Wflliam McKinley and Oarrett Av.'( Hobart, and to various eastern cities. Into which were announced the naines of each organization as the great/eol- umn passed, and then a mighty shout wont up, that was intended to be, ttn<d no doubt was, heard thousands of miles Many distinguished people from o«Jt•Ide the city witnessed the parade, among them being Mark Hnnna, Gens, Palmer and Buckncr, Hon... Chauneey M. Bepewy Secretary of 'Agriculture 'Morton, •Senators Telltr and P.etlf •grew" and' Congressmen Towne, Du Bols and Lind. Promptly at ten o'clock a cannon at the lake front pa:* gave the signal lor the purad« to move. Immediately Gen. Joseph Stockton, who had charge of the vast army of volunteers reprer sent ing almput every branch of industry" in'the city ."gave the order to march; and Mayor Oeorge B. Swift, Chl«l-of- Police Badenoch,, Assistant Chief Boss, Inspectors Bonfleld and Shea, at the head of a platoon of police, led the greftj host of industrial workers and political clubs on their triumphal tour of the business portion of'the ci$y. . '. Large Deiuocr»tlc HIM UMtlof. y A large democratic mass meeting was held at Tattersall's, State and Sixteenth streeta, at three o'clock in the afternoon. The immense hall was packed to overflowing, while thousands stood out- aide unable to gain admission. Speeches •were delivered by Jtff Chandler, of Missouri; Judge.. James A. McKenzie, of Dllnois, and H. F. Barttrie, of the National Blmetallist Senator Henry M. Teller, who was to have been the chief speaker, was unable to deliver his address, his voice having failed. HEARS «»]. eraios ur« uci^y • <••,! B ----- - handsomely entertained and thi best of feeling is manifested by both union and confederate veterans. A manufacturing from here gave each of the confederate veterans a souvenir pocketknife. On one side were the "Preented by the union veterana of Can- tnrT (? to the ex-confederates visltlnpr Mai, McKlnley at hi. home. October 9. im> 0n the other Bide of the handle is an American flag, » picture of McKm- ley and the words: -No east, no went, no north, no .outh, and the union tonyer,' SAW A STEAMIER FOUNDER. Many Vei«U ™ >" To " in V °* 1< " "" EngUnd. London, Oct. 9. - The captain of a French Btewuer which took refuge a* Holybead from the fury of Thursday s .ale report* having*e«n a large steam?, founder oft the Bishop and Clerks, in St George'* channel, Thursday noon. The Norwegian bark. Sea King was totally wicked off -.BtMkpole Th«* 3ov Eight of her crew were sated and live are missing. The gal. bw "^British gunboat Jason. 8 JO tons, arrived nt Queenstown from Bafttr * £ Friday with her deck Attlng- «£ boats smashed and her davit, bent Hke ""wires from the force of the g*anUc wnves which .wept over her. bcveral ot her wew, war* injured. ' Mrs. Cleveland and Children to Reach Washington Saturday Night- Cabinet Meeting Held. Washington, Oct. 9. - The big flag floated over the white house Inday morning for the first time since,Tune.30 and announced to the 20,000 government officials and clerks hurrying to. the various departments that the chief executive bud returned from his 101 Jays' vacation at Gray Gables, on Buzzard's Bay, Mass. The president and His private seretnry; Mr. Thurber, reached Washington at 7:40 a. m.. after a good night's rest m a pr.vate car which had been attached to the midnight train from New York No one ac- c-ompanicd them, and immediately after their-breakfast on arrival at the white house they entered their adjoin/ offices and' began the routine of public business. The president never looked better than Friday, and be i. declared to be in splendid condition for the Important session of congress which must necessarily follow • the Rational election, no matter what the re- and the children will reach" Washington Saturday evening. They will stay at the white house for the present until the president's country place, which was so severely damaged by last week's tornado, is completely repaired. Mrs. Tburber and Ur 'family returned to Washington Thursday night after summering at Marion, nenr the president's villa, where Mr. Thurber was able to be constantly with his chief. Cabinet M«*U. The president's.return was so tlme<; as to resume the regular Friday cabinet meeting at 11 o'clock Friday. The cabinet meeting was said to be o an informal character. It was attended by Secretaries Olney, Herbert and Car Hsie, Postmaster General Wilson aw Attorney General Harmon. Secretaries Fraricis," Morton and Lataent isr* of the city. "Most <rf Q« unfinished business In si th*'d«p»rto«nta represented was can '-""•-••- a view to leaving a« f*>> e« = ii^.-^ai!S22--Si-£2S!^? e wl?o ' x the rtawMsmbling of congress Logansport TBOM CHICAGO. Enjoy* • M«moi»bl» DS>7 at Canton. "••-• • ••-••-.—' Canton, 0., Oct. 9.—Friday was ft jnemoorable day in Canton. In addition to the : activity here Maj. Mcinley wcs enabled to hear the shout* and "sounds "from the great demonstration In Chicago, and the tramp of the 100,000 marching republicans echoed by long-distance telephone in Maj. McKinley!* study and to Mrs. McKinley's living room. The telephone company bad put a direct Chicago wire into the Mc&lnley house for use Friday and there were 12 receivers attached to. this end of it. : The first delegation to arrive was that from Knox_villc and East Tennessee. .There, were, about- ,500 Tennessee McKinley .republicans in the party, and they were all enthusiastic and demonstrative! The spokesman was Editor William Bule, of Knoxville, Among'those in^the delegation were mong os Ihe donors of thefcirge hickory sturop ...i,ioh Mnl- WpKinlev received some I yet b>en fonnd. A fisherman named Walsh, of.Ballycotton, report. paving st*n the ship drifting before the, ff'ale Thursday. • The Bteomers .Nottingham aud Earnestiue came into collision.in the Number, at Hull Friday morning. Both -vessels were seriously damaged, il being necessary to beach the Notting:ham to save her from sinking. No one was hurt. The Ramroy life boat Mved 13 men from the Norwegian bark Giovanni and 82 men from five other vessels. FATAL EXPLOSION. Di«Mt«rln» RoJllnf Mlll-A Man »nd a B»br Killed—M»uy Hurt. Donville, Pa.. Oct. 9.-The big roU- it>g mill here owned by the Philadelphia & Reading Railroad company and operated by the Reading Iron company °' Heading, Pa., was the scene of a dl»- •astrous explosion Thursday evening by which a man and a baby were killed, six men seriously hurt and seven other men Injured. The explosion was caused by a boiler. The furnace was not Is service and a number of bricklayer! were" engaged in repairing it. Suddenly the furnace boiler exploded, scattering death and Injury among the men about Th« boiler was lifted by the force of the explosion from its bed through tin- mill wall, and, flying across the street crashed through the frail walls.of i Hungarian boarding house, killing tn. baby, one of the inmates of the place The cause of the explosion cannot h* determined. The damage to the mil will reach $5.000- A FLOOD OF GOLD. Europe for American Show*—*•>' ' L»to»t ContliTiment*. ,>ew York, Oct. 9.—The steamr Fuerst Bismarck.whtch arrived from Eu rope Friday morning, brought £2i,CXX of gold consigned to Lazard Frere« Kidder, Peabody .& Co., have engagcc $7.10,000 gold in London for shipmen to >-• BOS ton. The. steamer Columbia, due uex week from Europe has a consignmen of $900.000 gold for Heidelbach, Icke! heimer & Co. The Bank of British North Americ has an additional consignment of $250 000 gold on the steamship Lucania which leaves Europe Saturday. The total amount arrived, en acute or engaged since August 23, isi SS1.SS0.629, : London, Oct. 9.—Gold to the amount Of £366,(XX>!waii withdrawn from the Bank of England Friday for export to the United States. Jr»d» *g«.lu»t Fleeing Armenians. Constantinople, Oct. 9.—The pone has issued an irade declaring that all •Armenianswhoshallhereafterflee from Turkey shall lose their citizenship and will not be permitted to return. Those who have already left the country are warned .that if they do rot return within two months they will be forever afterward debarred from rcturniug. <;r KnclnoB WlnuMwt „,„.- to Trocccd Without Aid. New York, Oct. 0.—Capt. Albers, ot$ the Hamburg - American Express.*; steamer Fuerst Bismarck, from Hnj burg, Cherbourg and Southampton,. .,, arrival at quarantine at seven o'clock^ Friday morning, reported that Thurs--J day, October S, at about noon, .th»V Amcricnn line steamer Paris was sight--; ed in latitude 41, longitude GG, ly«»» still. At 32:30 p. m., approaching 1 by the Paris, the engines were**"* until the cause of the trouble c learnod. A boat was lowered from '-- -.^ disabled steamer and came alongside;;^ the Bismarck. The officer in charge ported that the starboard engine broken down and asked that letter aken to New York agents. No assls**. ance was required and Civpt. , Bent word tht be would proceed to btt| destination under the port engine..TW« Fuerst Bismarck resumed her vovo and the Paris was Been shortly wards proceeding on her voyage ».;.. Southampton. The Fuerst BismarcK^ had a strong northwest gale during tae^ Becond and third days after leavlMKl Cherbourg with very high seas, wl frequently broke over the decks, without damage to the vessel. Officials of the company say that U£| accident to the Paris means the loss,o** 20 per cent, in propelling power. B*. agents expect to hesr from her « Southampton a week fromSaturday. REVIEWS THE TROOPS. C»r Appear, o- Ho«rt«*^^ Tluit H« WIU B«Tl»lt Pmrto In th« SpriV. Paris, Oct. 9.-The weather.- Chalons wa« r»iny and altogether o»-| nff recable at daybreak, threatenin mar the effect, if not absolutely rent the review of the troops In ho of the czar, but at ten o'clock the si had cleared and the day was M SB could be d<*lred. It is reported^ that the czar czarina will revisit Paris in the sp incognito and remain three weeks.. The grand review of the troo|* Chalons, in howW of the can^be* at noon. H»« mnjeftf appeared horseback, fronttnfftfce troops. Pi. dentFsmre snd tfce czorii» »t togeti hi s landau. : •!•" . The trains, which.JirrJvBd at Cb«IOI« throughout the forenoon M rapldjy •-« frequently as they could b* h«»ll were packed to •uftocatton within »l crowdn hung upon the foot-bo«rd« «e the cars. IJJsesttooled tb»t.l pectators:' New York, pet; 0. - President-dew; md positively denied Thuwday night the report that he had purchased ^60 acre, of land near •K*mp*tead,-v IK L. which he intended: .#>'-occupr*s B summer residence.:' .';'; '' ; - '•' FfND" A, PEFICIT. . r Dr. P»tter«o»,.' of' Uovernnuwil; Hotpltml, • Short tn HU AcconnM 816.OOO. \»aahington,' Oct. 9. — It _ is announced' that 'a shortage of between *15iO'» and. $16,000 .has been, found in the accounts of Dr. A, C, r Pa««rson. the. ^aeistont. physician. , in charge of the"'criminal and homicidal wards of the "government hospital for the in- fine on the outskirts'of this city, known a« St. EliiabeUi's asylum. The deficit does not come out of government fund*., but oul of sums paid by private patient.. -Dr. Patterson, his friends «ud Dr. Codding, the nuperintendsnt of the aaylnm. Ihe latter of whom is the bonded disbursing officer of the in.ti- tutibn, will mnke good th« deftciencj. for three months pa«t Dr. Patterson has been in Canada for his health. Friday afternoon Dr. Gooding stated that the amount of the shortage had al- ,readv been'made good and'tbe mutter, which was one with which the government had nothing to do. was closed. Two BIG FIRE IN IOWA TOWN. Blwk. ot Building. Dwtroyed CornlnE. Corning, la., Oct. 9.-A $300,000 flr, 'occurred here nt five o'clock Friday morning. IV W^e broke out m the HeyKolds grain elevotor, '.w^ich witb its contente was destroyed. The fire soon spread, burning tvo entire blocks, just north of the elevator. The insur, nncc is not kiKnvr, but most of the property is partially covered. Ihe inadequate fire protection wa* re»pon».- ble for the greater part, of the loss. The flre was gotten under control until tell o'clock in the morning. Thi> origin is not definitely known, but us supposed to have been caused by a defective flue in the boiler room. £>gether' with 18,o7J hocte* INDIAN* HU Nqblesyille, Ind., Oct. 9.— Ev.^ oY a horrible tragedy were discove Friday morning st the home of Alt Bray, a farmer living.three miles te this city. A neighbor on going to 1 house and failing to get a response t 'rap, forced his way in and found ) bodies of Bray, his wife and their little children, aged three and years upon the floor of the bedrooml which they slept. Bray wss still I sJl»> but the others were dead. The fat expired shortly after the discOT without gaining consciousness., bloody razor was lying at his side m; it is .supposed that he committed t nwful butchery with it. Bray was 36 years of sge, w«s a mi ber of the Friends church and and had' always borne a good repu* tion. - • • Ivory, even .though they may be. provide [ which ! time Mnj: . - ,. v McKinle.v received bw K-nox couj.ty, ••• • ' some , Tenn. b< . . passports which .will not: P , ,^ - r) . lrc> :, <) Ivorj-'n Third Hrarlnc. London, Oct. D. — .Edward J. alias Edward Bell, the oJlefc-'vl ,^_. cc-nspirntor, who wn* arrested atGlcs- pow September 12, was arraigned for 4.he third time in the Bow Street pol ; c-o court Friday morning. A boy named James Burns, stepson of Patrick McCaffray, was called to the witness stand Hn d identified Ivory as having called tt liis mother's hounc in Glasgow and I,H ofter-.vanls having fc-ie in search of 0'Hara > and Meagher, to whom he liad letters of introduction from Ke«11 cy. •__ L*ko DUMtar Feurcd. Erie, Pa., Oct. 9.—The barge Oneonta, of Bay City, was found nt anchor off the peninsula Thursday, flying a signal of distrefcs, and was towed into port by the tug Scolt. Capt. M. J. Shean, her master stated that he had grave fears that the steamer Siinilac,' which had the Or.eoi.ta in tow, h:-.d foundered to V/i-ili.-Delay's gale ui: '••»'<* -K-ne. ine cf tl:. 1 or^vv is iiv- I;iiO\vn. Wealthy dOlfornlmn Sacramento. -Cal.. Oct.~9.— Word received in thin city «t an early. Friday morning- of the 'suicide of J< Miller, one of the. wealthiest and n^g prominent farmers of Sacnojn»*» county, who for years post has a resident of Walnut Grove. veorn ago Miller was secretary of Finance iind Contract comjiUiy, i Known as the Pacific Improvemi c-ompany, of San Francisco. He i dincharged suddenly from his high eition. and with the news of his charge came the announcement $800,000 was missing from the < of the railroad. Miller was to be . cut«? for embezzlement, but the ccution was eventually dropped. •BiitVtneii'Sfstrtk*. , Wilkeobarre, Pa., Oct. 9.— The I pickers, nearly 800 in number, ployed by the Delaware & Hudson at their No. 5 colliery, in Plymo struck Thursday. They cl»lm that t cannot stivnd working In the cold refuse to return until tire company vi«es some means for heating breaker*. Bert**** on ft Colunibus, O., Oct. 9.— A lien mortgage covering all the p--,,,. of the Columbus, Hocking Valley AYttg ledo Railway company was filed /ft* record here Fridsy. The mortgagee^ me Guai-antee Trust company,^ of »e York. The amount secured is $30,M 000 i» four per cent, bonds. ' Philadelphia, Oct, 0.—John Luni(,| dealer in yarns, against whom jw mcnt aggregating $20,000 had been < tered Thursday, made a general as-» m ent. Including the judgment itors Mr. LUDU'S liabilities amount $78,000. to pay which he hua,:^? avnilabl,.* asset** Du M»uHer'« Bo<«y to Be < London, Oct. O.-The body "of. C.., IJu Maiiricr, the celebrated artist 1 oovclist. who died Thursday moruin • "-'--•ir-y. October?

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page