Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 11, 1896 · Page 1
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October 11, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Sunday, October 11, 1896
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JOURNAL YOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, SUNDAY JTOKNINGr, OCTOBER 11. 1896. NO- 244. Popular Price Sale ... CLOAKS For LABIES MISSES BEGIN EARLY. First Delegation to Oanton Saturday Arrives at 4:30 Ai M, Other Enthusiastic Delegations Follow in Rapid Succession—Many States Represented. Dress Goods tIMMIHGS TOO ARE I! IT Jvery Article a Bargain j-ueed tils money, you do is rest flONDAY . Broadway, 's Simply a Matter of Business That of trading with us. You certainly want the very best 1 value for the very least money. That is business. As far as Quality, Style and Wear a.re concerned our liac of Shoes cannot be surpassed. When It comes to price, we are just a little aimler the lowest. "We hare proved that to a great many. Prove it to yoir if you will call. [en's Solid Working Shoes en's Solid Dress Shoes adles' Dongola Button Shoes adles'Fine Kid Button Shoes '••• ays' and Girls' School Shoes 7Dc to $ l Got a Writing Pad and Ruler With Each Pair. . OSc ?1.23 . OSc $1.35 M. Walden & Company. 315 Fourth Street. Are Too Busy to Talk Politics lour advertisements, b'ut we really think our stock |6to i better than any other in the City. We have Jrythirig that is desirable in litings, Overcoatings, Trouserings sell at the very lowest prices consistent with garments. Carl W. Keller tor and Draper. 3" Harket Street. Natural Gas Rates. Partial payments annual rates begin Octc- 1st 1896, ^ Consumers desiring to avail themselves of annual rate, en the basis of six payments, jld arrange to have their stoves connected hatdate in order to be on time. Logap-sport i labasli Valley Gas Co. 317 & 3!9 Pearl Street. r Tew Goods. Are here. C»li and examine them before buying, Canton, O., Oct. 10,—Delegations began to arrive in Cnnton at 4:30 Saturday morning. The echoing tread of the departing confederate veterans had hardly died away before the shouts of" fresh arrivals were heard. The first comers before day-break were from Lebanon, Pa. They were followed a few hours later by large • .delegations: from other towns in Pennsylvania'and from Kentucky, New York and Indiana. At 0:30 Maj. McKinley received the delegations from Lebanon and Reading, Pa., and a large delegation from Lansing, Miuh. On behalf of the Pennsylvania visitors Gabriel Mover, of Lebanon, made a stirring speech. D.. B. Ainger, deputy auditor general of Michigan, spoke for the delegation from that state. Both delegations were uncommonly enthusiastic and cheered the candidate with vehemence when he appeared on the porch. Maj. McKmley addressed the three'delega- tions at-once. There were 1,000 voters in the audience which faced .Maj. McKinley. McKlnloy'H Flrnt Spoccli. "your *arly call la an example of promptness which i!triist will be followed on the 3d of Xovcmber In every part oil our country. T bid my fellow-citizens of Michigan and Pennsylvania warm welcome to my city and hnme. The best thing In this v.-orld next to liberty la labor, and the r-cst th'lnff for labor Is an opportunity to work. "This Is the opportunity for which we arc all striving this year and which we hope, through a chanso o£ policy In the administration of the government of the United States, to ';njoj- to a larger desroe than we have done in the past 3V6 years. What we want, more than anything else, in order to bring this opportunity to labor, is a restoration of confidence. With conildcnce shuken, money -s(;el;s Its hldins place und sees out of the channels of the business and legitimate investment and away from farming, manufacturing and mining enterprises."Now, the republican.party hellc-vCE that It'Is the duty of the government, first, to raise enough money to run the covcrn- nient. Wo don't want any deficiencies in the public treasury, .'ind if wo have no dollciency we will have no debts,.and If we have no debt* we will have no bonds, and when we have no deficiencies everybody will have nsntlcience in the solvency of the treasury of thu United. States.. Then, my lullow-citlzuns, we not only bellovo In raisins enough money to run the government,' but we believe in having a tariff upon foreign * competing products high enough to protect Arr.crlcr.n IVior nr.d American manufacturers. Now, when w« have once accomplished that, we proposa to continue the g-ood money we have In thia country [applause]. AVe do rot want any.short dollars any more than we want llsnt weights. We are In favor of a good, round, lOO-cent dollar, with which to pay the labor of this country and measure the exchanges of tho American people, and we will have. no other kind." The three clelugatious had scarcely left the yard before, ti delegation 1'roin Koclc Island, 111., numbering 200, mid the Hardware -Men's Sound Money club of leading, Pa.,' inn relied in. -Mayor ,T. J{. -Kenncy, of Heading, spoke lor the hardware men, and bis address iva-s one of tho most polished Hint has been heard from the spokesmen for visiting delegations. 11 B/D. Sweeney, of Rock Island, deliv-" ercd a carefully considered speech for his delegation,"and assured Maj. Mc- Kinle'y that Illinois would give him 00,000 phirnlity. Maj. JlcKinley iidclressed the two delegations. Speocli to Otlior DoloRiitlonH. "My fellow-citizens, the republican party Is an insrilnitinn and an education. I wish every man in this country might read the first platform that the republican party ever made as a national party In 1S5IV In the city of Philadelphia. I wish every young man mlsht read it, and 1 wish every old republican mijrht look up the record and recall It. It reads ,to-day moro like Inspired prophecy than the declaration of a political organization.. It declared for the unity of tho states and the indissolu- bllity of the American union: It declared for free homes, for free lands, for free speech and it declared for. a protective tariff. It decreed that the two oceans' should be united by rail, the Atlantic and Pacific, and every promise that this great platform made has been kept. How glorl panied It. When Maj, McKinley finished speaking the Louisville people moved forward to shake hands with him, and nt the same instant some one with a clear, strong voice struck up "The Old Kentucky Home." Immediately the whole delegation joined in nnd swelled the volume of sweet sound 'nnd song. There was n score of ladies present and their voices mingled with the.deeper ones of the men, ft w;is one cf the prettiest Incidents of the campaign and it was entirely spontaneous. Maj. McKinley made his fourth speech' to 40 bishops of the African M. E. Church of Zioii. The bishops selected one of their number, Bishop ft. W. Clinton, of Charlotte, N. C., as spokesman. His address to Maj. Me- Kiiiley wns listened to with much interest. A big delegation of commer cial travelers were (he next callers. There were SOO from Mansfield, 0.; 25C from Indianapolis', and 200 from Koch, eater, N. Y. Maj. McKinley addressed them from the .stand in front of the lawn. With the iMansfield delegation were Col. W. S. .Cappeller. and -other well-known' politicians. Royal Greeting for-Veteran Goncmlt*. Eockforcl, 111., Oct. 10.—Ten thousand peoplegreeledthepartyof campaigning generals Saturday morning in. this city, The arrival of their train at ten o'clock was heralded by t,he blowing of factory •whistles, ringing of bells and a general cannonading. The meeting was pre ; •ided over by Col. T. 0. Lnwlcr, p;isi commander of the grand army; Speeches were made by Gens. Alger, Sickles, Howard, Stewart, Corporal Tanner, John K. Tanner, and others, The crowd was Very enthusiastic and cheered the speakers repeatedly. . Admitted to Fltico on iiullot. Albany, N. Y., Oct. 10.—Secretary of Stute Palmer Saturday 1 decided that the national democratic-party is entitled to a column on the official ballot under tho cuililem of the ship, adopted by it ia state convention. This decision is th« result of the protest'of State Chairman Dan forth, Of the democratic state committee, against the secretary of stato. giving the democratic party reform organization, a party, column • on .the official ballot under its np\v. name of the national democratic party. Will Give Ticket u I'Jiirc. Columbus, 0., Oct.,'10.—Secretary of State Taylor has not yet given oi:t his decision in the protest against placing the names of the gold democrats ou tha state ballot, but it is known flint he will permit the ticket to np-yenron the ballot. >, SAFE IN JAIL. Missouri Sheriff Thinks He Has One of Minnesota Bank Robbers. The Other Desperado Kills Himself After Killing a Marshal—Part of Booty Found on His Person. CHARGES Ettrl CRIMINAL LIBEL. ous Is republican triumph: there is not a .•jasc of republican history that -tie a. been written in the last 33 years that any lover 'of humanity, any lover- of liberty, any patriot would strike from the pages of American history to-day— not one. You can trust the republican party, for behind It Is the ureat conservative force. of the country; behind it this year, as in the days of war, ' Is the great patriotic heart of ths country. "Democrats and republicans alike. 1 thank you for this call. Th'ls is not a party campaign, It is a patriotic campaign. It In not a campaign for men, it Is a campaign for our country. 'I bid you KO back home and say to all the people that Ohio. this splendid state of my birth, will give to these greut doctrines of the republican party an unprecedented majority this: year." It was u line delegation from Louisville, Ky., that came swinging tip the street behind au excellent band at 10:30 oclock to call on Maj. McKinley. Each ninn carried u cane from the end of which depended n leaf of twist tobacco and a small, b'roivn jug. This was the first delegation from Kentucky to visit Cnnton. It numbered !iOO. and had to ride nil night to get here. The whole city council of Louisville and all the municipal officers- were with .the. delegation.. It is the. first. time in the history of Kentucky _ that Loufsville has. had a republican council, ami r.i'iich Was m.-.de of that f;ict -in n.]ile.:i=nnt' way 'Sat- ' [JuHM'H JJim His 3Iotlmr-ln-l4»w, 'l<udy Tlui» Scott,: ArrcKtcd. London,.Oct. 10.—Earl KusspJl I-'riday ufternoon obtained a warrant for the nrrest of his niothur-m-Iaw, Lady Tina Scott, upon a i.-hat-go of criminal libel, lind the lady was a'rv.'isttd-l ; '.i':d!:y evening at n hotel in the Strand ami spent the night, in a cell at the Bow streetpo- licu station. Lady St-olt was arraigned in the Bow .street police court Saturday moruiug. The -courtroom was crowded. Karl Russell was'present as his mother-in-law's accuser. The case is a secjnol to the difficulties which have existed between ICarl Itus- sell and liis wife for several years. • The couple were divorced nnd the decree of separation was followed by an unsuccessful action brought by Lady Russell for the restoration of her marital rights. Subsequently.'• Lady Russell was sued for libel by IT. A. Roberts, master of IJath'collegc, the suit growing .out of the scandal attached to the divorce proceedings brought against her husband by Lady Russell, which resulted in a verdict in favor of Roberts awarding him £3,000 damages. Lady Scott was remanded for further hearing; but was admitted to bail in thr sum 1 of £2,000, two sureties furnishing .C500 each, and Lady Scott herself-furnishing £1,000, Two young me named. Kast and arraigned in connection with the charge against Lady Scott. A : third young man fled 'to escape arrest. -All of the defendants were, charged'with having caused the publication of a series of libels against Lord Eussell. Knst and Cockerton were held, in £'400 bail each and remanded'.' The case was then ad- 'Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 10.—A special to the World from St. Joseph, Mo., says: Sheriff Andriano believes he has the other robber who looted the bank at Suerburne, Minn. He was taken from a Burlington train Saturday by the deputy sheriffs. The man offered resistance and reached for a revolver, but the deputies were too quick for him and liud the robber covered. When told he was wonted for .bank robbery the prisoner buried his face in his hands and exclaimed: "0, what shall I do!" The prisoner is about 22 years of nge, very light complexioncd and bis nationality appears to be Swede, and he claims to reside in the vicinity of Menlo. la. Ono of the Robbon Shot. Wells, Minn., Oct. 10.—John D. Salr, who, no doubt engineered the robbery at Sherburne Wednesday afternoon, is dead, as is uiso-Marshal Ciallien, of Bancroft, la. This bloody sequel to the Martiu county tragedy ouine a few mili- utes flfUr nine o'.clock Friday morning in a bloody battle on the state line road near Elmore, Minn. A posse of 100 men in command of Deputy Sheriff Ward,of Martin county, got ou the: trail of Sair- shortly after daylight and tracked him to a farmhouse. Deputy Ward knocked nt the door and wasanswered by a woman, but before she had spoken three words Sair rushed up behind her and began firing over her shoulder at the officers, lie rired seven times in quick succession, one of the bullets striking Marshal Uullieu in the forehead iinjl killing him instantly. The'desperado then quickly ran out of the house by way of the buck door, mounted his bicycle and dashed oil'.-toward I he east. The poss.i- i-;i Light sight of him,and followed close; behind. This chase, wiis kept up for four miles, when. Sair broke a Htdiil-on his wheel and'tools to the fields HOOS1EE HAPPENINGS. News by Telegraph from Various Towns in Indiana. Relations and a Fortune. Muncie, Ind., Oct. 10.—A prominent young wan of this city, who hasalway* been known as John Shinii and who IB an artist, has accidentally found a new name and a fortune. He lias resided with Mr. and Mrs. George Shinn, of this city, and always thought them to be hl» parents until he met his father in Chicago .the other day. He was William II. Kirby, a real estate man of Memphis, Tenn. Mr. Kirby informed his long- lost son that his mother was still alive and was living in Covington, Ky., with her daughter and n son, who was John's twin brother. The boy was further informed that when he' was a child his parents separated and the children were given to the mother, but the father stole him and placed him in charge of Mr. and Mrs. Shinn. The new found son was further informed that a fortune of $40,000 awaited him in .Cincinnati, which had been left by a relative. Yo'ung Kirby immediately went to Cincinnati and found his mother,, sister and brother, the latter being in business there. lie was given a royal greeting and informed that' his fortune awaited him. Ile.will secure his money soon and engage in business in Muncie. i on 1'uot. As h« ran across a cornfield toward u clump of trees Deputy Sheriff Ward diished.iip. dismounted, aud, resting his gun upon a tree, fired, the shot from his Winchester Inking ciTpc't'"in the robber's shoulder. The latter T?nVTt"wns supposed from the shot from the gun, but when the posse gathered around him it \\iis found he hud shot himself in the head, the shoulder wound only being a slight one. Upon examining the body the ollieers found a portion, of the money stolen from Sherburne in an inside poo.ket of hi* shirt, the nmouni belay about SCUD. Fastened to a belt around his body were two revolvers und a wicked-looking dirk knife. The Lody wiis take]] to ICImorent noon mid thence west to Shci'bunif later. The •.•oroiier's . inquest has adjourned until Monday without finding.n verdict. The body'of thr dead niarrfhnl was taken to Bancroft, la. Bicyclists lire being held for identification nt Preston, lilhoming Prairie and 'listherville, la. The man captured ill the last place lit-st answers the description of the oilier robber, Fred Pratt, and he will lie held until officers can reach Kstherville from Wilder, Minn., fratt's home. Naval Ofllcor Drojis UiuidJ Cincinnati, Oct. 10,—Commander W. W. Gillpatnck, of the United Slates- navy, dropped dead of- heart disease in his ofiice in the Fcderal.btiiltling at ten o'clock Saturday morning. He had but recently returned from a several weeks' vacation, spent in the Virginias and at Annapolis, Mil., leaving his wii'e.at the j latter place. For the past two years ttrdny. ' Mayor (IrorgeB. Todd iViH'le eioqiient speech. 'for the Lonisvl:!.' rlo. eioquent nn, rlo.le- 1 . journed until Monday. WILL RECOVER. Case of Cliizctt. oJE-Mur«l<HlI,,; 111., Who Shot Himself nt Pittsburgh. J-'ittsuur-.]'.,l'ii., Oct.lO.—It; was state 1 Bt the Homeopathic hospital at'noon Saturday that Lemuel Kaufman; o£ Marshall,-111., who Friday: night shot liimsdf through the head, in a Second nVcmie resort, would recover from his, .wound. 1 'It was first thought the u oi.n'1 would .prove fatal. Kaufman told the physicians nnd police officials.that the net was the result of tro.uble he had with Lucy Thompson; of: >*o, 14 Kast Sixth street, Dayton, 0. Kaufman'left sealed letters addressed to John Kaufman, of Marshall,-111., and to Rev. J. Kaufman, his father, No. 234 Commercial street, Dayton,' 0. The letters, he liaid, would explain all. Further than this, he refused to talk. The bullet entered Kaufman's right ' temple; ranged downward,., passing through the.roof of his mouth, and wns l.ost after knocking out some teeth. • . .i . ... | Commander Gillpatrick has had charge n of inferior poMlion, thc - Uni1ed Suites lighthouse service ^l e .':^Vl e :i±" on the Ohio, Knnnwna and Tennessee rivers. He was 55 years of. age and Ins place of residence was Leavenworth, Kan. Chicago .HriUincry Flriu Fulls. Chicago, Oct.- JO. — The large wholesale millinery establishment of C. B. Tennis & Co., on AYabash avenue, is in Ciutcago, Oct. Horton Saturday morning denied the motion of Julius Mannow, the condemned murderer of C«rey B. TMrch, to' withdraw hif'plen o'-niiM- in •.rd'-th'«< : hffniig*t plead pdtgi.iJt.v. The ciisevvjll row go. to' the. su|>.H'!iu' court.- Judge orva air- ' ' charge of the sheriff' on confessions of judgment, tiled in the circuit court Snt- im'hiy' morning, aggregating '.$47,700. It is estimated that the stock of the concern is worth SM.UOO, and that the company owes nearly a* large an amount. The company has been in. existence 20 years, nr.d has never before been, in financial difficulty. Captain and Three S»llorn Fcrlih. San Francisco, Oct. 10.—Capt. Henry Rriggs Lune, commander of the British gunboat Narcissus, and three sailors of thut vessel lost their lives during the terrible storm that swept the northern provinces of Japan on September IS, and caused wholesale destruction of lives and property. Capt. Lane wns at one time cojni;;iinder of the royal yacht and was widely known in KB rope and the United States Atlantic coast. Clilcnirn Yt'Iiolemtlcm Amilftn. Chicago, Oct. 10.—Edward Salzer i& Bro.,' wholesale Oealrra in furnishing goods, mncte an assignment in the • county court Saturday morning. The assets are placed at, $15,000 and the liabilities at SM.OOO. The failure was caused by inability to make collections from customers. r.-- IK' oil.. AL. YOUNG • i • i .. • The Practice Pearl Street Tailor n ,.. .. ; , , t ,,..,.... ,.'. . ", ..'.-:;'."". ....';.:.':.-, , •'-.,':-'•'..','..-',,',- . .':•;;/C^.v.-'i-M^'^^v.^p^ Willinm . S lowed • Klllnl 111* Entire Family. Xoblcsville, lud., Oct 10.—Evidence* of a horrible tragedy-.were ; discovered Friday morning at the home of Albert Bray, a fanner living three miles'from this'city. A neighbor on going to the house and failing to get a respouse'to » rap, forced his way in and found the bodies of Bray, bis wife and their two little children, nged three and five years, upon thr floor of the bedroom in tvhieh they slept. Rray was still alive, but the others \vi-ri- dead. The fa-ther expired shortly after the discovery without g-aining consciousness. A bloody razor was lying at bis side and t is supposed that he committed th» .nvful butchery with it. Bray was 30 years of age, was a member of I he Friends church and sect, ruul had always borne a good reputation, llclrn to tlio Antrim Estate. Andcrsou. Ind., Oct. 10.—ilessrm.. T horn burg- and l<'iugc™ld^>f this- city, attorneys for the Indiana heirs to the 'fuiiious J.o'rd A'ntrim estate in ICngland, 'received information from Attorney C. I-:. Antrim, ot'.loliut. III., who was selected at the meeting 1 of the heirs in Chi- '<-:igo six months ago, and is now in England examining the lilies, in which Antrim says ho finds the estate as Claimed • lying in chani-iM-y. and worth about SSO,000,000. He states that he wil 1 without doubt-prove that the American heirs are'tin- rightful owners and will jiisiittite proceedings this week. GlnK* \yortcs to On4-ii. -AIiv-u-, Ind., Oct. 10,—News of the bcttlenient of the wag.-; scale by the green glass inar.ufnclurers and the workingmon at Pittsburgh was "received with happiness in the Indiana pas belt, and especially in Muncie, \\iiert? thousands of people who have been actually suffering will'be given work. The settlement was made on a five per cent, reduction from the scale of 1S9-). T>:»ll Bros, ant.'onncfd Ibat their enormous plant \voultl be placed' in operation Monday morning. Their weekly pay roll amounts to $20.000. A?;t<lHtnnc Snvcs n T.tfc. JIuncie. Intl.. Oct. ID.—Kcbcrt. the f-vc-yenr-old son of Mr. nnd.Mrs. JJarry F. Wolf, has been saved from death by the use of n madstone. A few days ago he was severely bitten by two savage- dogs that were fighting. Signs of hy- • rlrophobia were visible and a mndstone tlint has been, in Uie family o'f Everett Reantnnd. for 100 years was used, and iv.y.v the boy is'on the road to recovery. Thi> stone adhered to each wound over a;i hour. Well* In the Oil Fields. Pnrtlaitil, Ind., Oct. .10.—Stnte (,!eol- ogist W. S-. Blatehley says that 0,000 wells have been driven in the Indiana field at, a cost of $0,000,000, of which -I,-Sno lire now producing. He thinks the- flolil will extend to .the west and .south over the entire natural gas area. TCliitehley is obtaining data for bis annual report, t'hnr;ri;<! wfth Embc/./.loinpnt. Indiann-poHs. Incl..'- Oct. 10.—A. M. Haynor. \vho succeeded W. H. Colematt' .-,.-; mnnapcr of the Indiampolis branch.' of the Amcrk'nn Tailors, a Cincinnati; firm doing business, here, is missing, . :;lid the police, want him on thre». ch;ii-"-os of cr.r Fi^ht for a lVf*mun r rt ZTiintf. i)ccattii\ hid.. Oof. 10. — Freeman,- Ali'x.T.'rlor and D. .Rnind,?berry, rivals for ll:." 1 iir.iui of n milliner of this city, wei:1 to the wontis: near hcresind fought n. haft IP. the victor to- be the favored' lori'r of the yonng.\vonntn. Alexander V.MS i ndly beaten. Sillnii.-! Mr.n Az&intt <WvMli«wii. iTitllnnapolis, Ind., Oct. iQ.—Atase- <.-n'! : '!'.;.. „. t ..-. ioca! !•; ionnkeepers* nsn'ciciii on r'resiVlent \Veisis made an,-, i!f!:lru!-s in which he deno-unc-.'ii GOVV. M.-iithev-'s" in the most biller terms'fof ' aplivnvln? flu-'"Nicholson-Hqv.or bill, " •' A "I''u'nr.j MRH" Dead. Norriittown. t'a., Oct. 10..—Burgess John H. Williams, aged Cl years, died • suddenly Saturday, morning of heart rouble. Mr. V -.linms wiij, known an .-' funny mnn of the Xorrislown Herr jirrl iiml a national reputntipn, b*- "'-"('..-r. !•'.;• "or'oi''Punch, Judge iaitt.!/

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