Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 14, 1896 · Page 1
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October 14, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 14, 1896
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THI VOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBEE U, 1896. NO- 246- Popular Price Sale . , . CLOAKS For LADIES ISSES aid Dress Goods TRUPUNGS TOO ARE IE IT Every Article a Bargain need the money, you to All This Week L 409-41: 306 Fourth Street ... OSc . 51.23 ... 93C . ?1.35 to $1.25 it's 5imply SL Matter of Business That of trading -n^ us. Yo u certainly want the very best j value for One very least money. That is business. As .tar as Quality, Style and Wear nre concerned ora line of Shoes cannot be surpassed. -When It comes to price, -we are Jnst a little under the lowest. We have proved that to a great many. Prove It to you If you will call, Men's Solid Working Shoes Men's Solid Drees Shoes Ladles' Dongola Button Shoes...: Ladies' Fine Kid Button Shoes • • • • Boys' and Girls' School Shoes -. 7oC Get a Writing Pad and Ruler With Each Pair. E. .M. Walden & Company. 315 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. 311 Harket Street. floney Saved By buying fnltt clothing o'fus. ;Wc tore .fhe largest line of Over, coats and Ulstors to select from to Urc city. ' Bongh't oit Irard time prices, llhesc goods will besold at prices dbat will save you money. Come to *»ml we will con-vtoce you that we moaa what we say. Men's Overcoats and Ulsters $3.50, $4 and Upwards Youths Overcoa 4 s and Ulsters $2.50, $3 and Upwards Children's Overcoats $2,50 and Upwards Tie '.above -staitoment ap-plios wtth -equal force -to OUT lime of Men's, Youths 1 ^ and Ohll-dreu-s SnlUrags.' Good, every-day, servlceaible, suits or flncdiross -suits «s desired. <Reaid the prices. Men's Suits •. • W*.OO Youths Suits ...: - 3 °° "l> war(ls C'lillrtren's G6od All-Wool Salts, Jots of them for 2.OQ upwards Boys best kuee pants in America, all wool double seat and knee will not rip, at DO cents. Men's Clay Worsted Suits best in city at - ' - _$7-5<> Men's AH-Wool.Pants — - - -• - -Hr - 4 »' 35 Full iiUnc, ot Hats, Gaps and Furmlslitog Goods, as low as any liouso to Oass county. . -..-:.,. 7rn~l ^ RBSMBMBEH we carry ; afull 'lime of sizes da aM grades 0£ goods, "i ' and can ttt yon without delay. •• , . ••• . iff'i OCR OUABANTEiB IS GOOD, YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU m WANT IT. J.t). Ferguson & Jenks 322 Market, Street. MUCH REFRESHED. After a Brief Rest Mr, Bryan' Resumes His Speech-Making Tour, Maj. McKinley Receives More Callers- Palmer and Buckner Touring the' • South—Other Political News. St. Cloud, Minn., Oct. 13. — Bright sunshiny weather, alter two days of rest, made William J. Bryan feel in fine fettle when he started out campaigning Tuesday morning. His special car Idler left Minneapolis at eight o'clock. 'The Bryan party consisted of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan, Congressman Charles A. Townc, who is .«. candidate -for reelection on the fusion ticket; ex-Congrev- man J. K. Williams, of Illinois-; John W. Tomlinson, of Alabama; J. G. Hayter, candidate for the legislature, and Mrs. Hayter and T. T. Hudson.' Mr. Bryan's objective point Tuesday- was Duluth, and the route taken from Minneapolis for that place was the Northern Pacific. Auoka was the first stop. It was reached shortly after nine o'clock. Several- hundred people there heard a little speech from the candidate. Cheers for McKinley were pretty frequent. r At. Elk River, the next halting-place, they came from a group of men gathered on the edge of Ihe crowd. It became a battle for lung- fcupremacy between the Bryan ites and McKinleyites, and the contest had not been decided when the train drew out. A smaller crowd greeted Mr. 1 Bryan at Big Lake. ' • __ THE REPUBLICAN CANDIIJATB. Maj. JttcKlnluy Received Cullers »t Home mid MakcH Spoctlio*. •> Cnnton, 0... Oct. 13.— A 'delegation of nbout 300 voters from the Lehigh Valley district of Pennsylvania arrived in this city '.at. ten o'clock Tuesday morning to pay their respects to Ma j. McKinley. The visitors crime from Shamokin nnd a number of other towns between tluvt place and Wilkesb'arre.- ITazleton nnd l-'reelaiKl were pnrt.ienlnrjy . well represented. .' Owing to the continued inclement weather the party was escorted by the Canton citizens' reception committee to the tribernacle. Kx-Con- pressnmn Charles N. Brumm, of Pottsville, Pa., acted ns spokesman 'for the visitor, -In his remarks to the -candidate he predietecUthat Pennsylvania ^ would, send a solid republican, delegation 'to. the next congress, .besides giving- McKinloy a majority of "750,000 votes. ....... • ' " ; " "'.:„ 'J . ', "•. -Maj. McKiiiley.'in 'resporiaiug, dwelt at some length upon the tariff question. "We have more free trade-in this country now," he declared, "th'an any other country hi the world. But It is free trnde at Iliomc and among our own states. We want all of that, kind of 'free trnde we can have', but wo want no free trnde with foreign countries." He concluded by. urging.; the necessity of a sound money currency. PALMER AND BUCKNBB. Declare Thftt They Ar« Worltlnpr Both Bryan ill"! M<:Klnloy. Cincinnati, Oct. .33.— Gens. Palmer Bud Buckner, candidates of the national democratic party, arrived in Cincinnati 1 early Tuesday morning and were driven to the Queen City club, where they breakfasted. Mrs. Palmer is with ihem. Eon. J. W. Richards, of the national committee, T. .T. Donovan, Gen. Palmer's secretary, Judge Williams, .Gen. Kuckner's. secretary, and F. A. Stowe lire members of the party. To a reporter both distinguished gentlemen etnted that they did not expect to be elected, but they are striving to keep Blive the principles of true democracy. "We cannot give figures till after the election," said Gen. .Buckner. ."We are working against the election of both Bryan and McKinley." The party left, for the south over the Louisville & Nashville railroad, at 11:40 o'clock. WON'T TAKE WATSON OFF. Mcethijf of Populldt Executive Committee Was for Other Purpose. Chicago, Oct. 13. — The executive committee of the people's party was in session afc the Sherman, house in this city Tuesday, with Senator Marion Butleri Df South Carolina, presiding. The meeting began at 11 o'clock. Th,o conference adjourned at 1:20 o'clock and Senator Butler informed' a reporter thnt the business of the meet- Ing hntl been confined to n discussion of fusion plans, in Kansas and Colorado, which he hoped to bring to a successful end. As regards Watson Senator'. Butler said his name had not been mentioned. No effort will be made to take -him off the ticket, nor . has any such attempt been thbught.of. Notone word will be said, and not a single step' will be token ivhich would in any way tend to embarrass tho candidacy: of Bryan. Among those present at the conference were: John W.- Berdenthnl, of Kansas; Congressman Bell, of Colorado; Dr. -Taylor, 'of Philadelphia, the treasurer of the. committee; Mr.-Bank- In, of Terre Haute; George P. Washburn, of.Massschusetts, in charge of the Chicago populist headquarters, and EL E. Tanbeneck. • ' ' OTHER POIiTTJCAI. NEWS. Fnalon Their Only Hope, Rnleigh, N. C.,, Oct. 13— T.hc democratic central committee was in session here until after tlwoo'elpcV Tuesday morning. . It reviewed the situation and decided that the' republicans 'would, certainly. elect their -state ticket unless a' fusion of democrats and populists was effected. The committee therefore proposed to the populists- fusion on both stnte and congressional tickets. The proposition was sent to the populist state cbairmnn Tuesday morning. It is that Watson (dem.) Khali be thi! joint candidate for governor; Guthrie. (pop.) for lieutenant governor, with pledge that the democrats shall support him for the United States senate; Cyrus Thompson (pop.) for secretary i of state; W. H. Worth (pop.) for treasurer; and W. A.-Montgomery (pop.) for supreme court justice. The proposition as to congressmen is.thnt the populists shall take the First, Third, Fourth and Seventh 'districts. The populist state chairman h;is summoned his entire state committee by telegraph to meet here Wednesday. ' n . WutHon Hun to Stop Tulklnc. Atlanta. Ga., Oct. 13.—Mi. Vi'iitsonV throat is still in an ulcerated condition and his attending physician, Dr. Harrison, suys the populist nominee will'not be able to speak for at least two weeks. .National Committeeman Reed, who has been in consultation with Mr. Watson, has gone home. His object in making the visit has not been disclosed. It is very certain that Watson lias not sent in'his resignation to Butler, nor has he finished his letter of acceptance. County Clerk Knopf lot OiT. Chicago, Get. 13. — County Clerk Knopf, .who was arrested here .on a charge of malfeasance in office, in connection with naturalization papers which he signed and sealed without authority of court,wasTuesdayafternoon discharged by Judge Payne on the ground tha.tthere wasnocriminolintent on his part,and that he did notknow that the papers left unprotected were signed and scaled. The court, however, scored the clerk' for his loose way of doing- business. ••Gold Standard Ticket." Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 13.—The Ktate board of election commissioners acted further Tuesday afternoon on the petition for the national democracy for a place on the ballot under tJmt name. It was unanimously decided to give the party a column on the ballots under the head "Gold Standard Ticket." No .protest'was. entered to this decision. *SWEPT BY FLAMES. Many BilHlnehu JJlor.lsn nnd RcHidcnco De- Htroyud ut Great Harrington, Mats. Great Barrington, Mass., Oct. 13.— The largest fire thnt ever occurred in this town broke out at ten o'clock Monday night from an unknown cause in a tenement house occupied by negroes. The Kennedy hotel and livery stables, th,<5, Miller house stables, the Syndicate -building, occupied by E. D. Humphrey, harness, and J. H. Mnloney, furniture; "the, Girling, block, occupied by T, J. Kearin, clothing, and Maurice Led- drick's' big store and the Miller house annex were destroyed. The Miller house itself was badly damaged. These buildings were on the west side of Main street. On the south side of Railroad street there were burned Culver's block, three small wooden blocks, McAuliffe's meat and provision store and Crotty's saloon building. At 12:30 Tuesday morning the fire was driven by the gale to the residence portion of the city and many dwellings were destroyed before Uie fire was finally brought under control. This was not accomplished until three o'clock iu the morning, when aid from other towns arrived. The loss is estimated at $200,000; insurance, partial. Outlaivs Killed and Ciipturod. Fort Smith, Ark., Oct. 13—J'n n fight between, a posse headed by Marshal Heck Thomas and tho Green gang of outlaws at Oolag-h, I. T., Monday night, two of the outlaws were killed and the others captured. The dead men arc Jim Green and his brother, and were members of one of the worst gangs of desperadoes in the .Indian territory. The Greens have been actively on the road for three months, nnd their coolness and skill in robberies gave rise to the belief that they were iu many holdups charged to the Cook gang. They were the parties supposed to'have been murdered so mysteriously near Oaks, I. T., a month ago- TV»(t«» of GlnBD Workers BlUaod. Pittsburgh, Pa., Oct. 13.—The Atterbury Glass company, of this city, anJ the Hnsiel Glass company, of Washington, Pa., are reported as having voluntarily advanced the wages of their em- ployes, who are non-union men, ten per cen.t. The action of rlle.sc companies is causing comment, since other glass manufacturers nre demanding reductions, claiming inability to compete 'with non-union m.aJc goods. Pulnt and Vnrn)»h Men In Session. . Philadelphia, Oct. 13.—The ninth annual convention of the National Point, Oil and Varnish association began here- Tuesday. Mayor Warwick received the members of the association and the •ladies of the party in the select council chamber and delivered an address of j welcome. • Flro Innnrance Men Meet. Niagara Fails, Ont,, Oct. 13.—The International Association'of Fire Underwriters convened at the Clifton house here Tuesday afternoon. There were about 45 representatives in attendance. Important questions regarding firs underwriting will be discussed; The convention will last, about three days. Ei-Clty-Offloliil of Chicago Dead. Chicago, Oct 13.'— Owen'McCarthy, ex-city treasurer an"d ex-chief of police of Chicago, died Monday of old : age. He had:liyed in. the city GO years, and was »ne, of-' the leading politicians of Coo-k county. FDHIOUS 8TOEMS. West Indian Hurricane Does Great Damage Along Atlantic Coasti Feared That the Most Serious Destruction to Shipping Is Yet to Be Learned—Steamer Goes Ashore. New York Oct. 13.—After pirouetting along the coast for several days, causing devastation and terror wherever its force was felt, the West Indian hurricane has finally oi'on lost trsick of in midocean. The ileui-nuai; i:> i.i.f torceof the wind was a welcome change u> shipmasters and others interested in the shipping interests, and also to the residents of Coney Island and those having property interests on the qc;::;;i-washed strip of sand. During the night the waves at Coney Island were driven in as far as the Brighton Beach race course and the Oceanic hotel, which for years has been regarded as well inland. The race course was covered with an average depth of two feet of water. The tracks of the trolley lines which skirt the race track were washed away. At Other Renortn. Manhattan Beach shared the disaster. Much of the ornamentation of tbe grounds in front of the Manhattan JJeaeh hotel was swept away, and the magnificent lawn in front of the Oriental hotel was madeo. dismal waste. At Hocltaway Beach at least 20 hotels and pavilions were curried awny. Seaside avenue-is flooded, and-the residents are in a panic. Connections with Far Kockaway are all cut off, as the ocean and bay meets in several places. Lifesavers have been called to Edge- more, as the hotel is expected to be wrecked. On the bay side, yachts, large.and small, are being wrecked, and the entire coast from Kdgmcre to Seaside' is under water. The railroad track from Seaside to Hollands is covered with water. Ocean, and bay meet at Hollands, if the wind continues, half the beach wil) be swept away. Hanncls, Seaside and Arverne are half under water. At Atlantic City, N. ,J., the storm and high tide has further injured the iron pier and takeii another section of the structure away together with the big Music pavilion. The yachtmen's wharf at the inlet, 200-feet in length, has becu completely destroyed. Asbury Park and Loa'g Branch have ' suffered to the extent of thousands of dollars, and the damug-e continues with every wave. At Asbury Park the waves; ore pounding heavily against the famous board walk, carrying destruction iu their wake. The planking has been torn up from Seventh avenue t>o Asbury tivenue, a distance of over hnlf a mile. At the foot of Sixth avenue several summer houses have been razed, and the niouume'nt.marking the spot where the New .Era was wrecked iu 1S54 was toppled over and wrecked. •Jfcan Entertaluod for Overdue Stcamcm. Perhaps the most serious damage done by the cyclone is yet to be learned, for it is known that delay, if not daui- ajfii, hiis resulted to a number of pas- :;en"er and freight ste;imers bound to nnd" from port. The steamship most overdue 'is the Seniiiiole, of 'the Clyde line. She left Charleston. S. C-, Saturday morning and ought to have or- rived here Sunday evening. Up to ten o'clock Tuesday she had not been sighted and nothing- heard from her. The •Semino'le carries passengers and a general" rargo. At the oflice of tho line it was said that the officials of the lino did not think that the steamer had met with any serious mishap. They thought she had probably put in somewhere to avoid the fury of the storm and would no doubl arrive at this port in safety. The steamer Coinmanche, of the same line, which left here Saturday, had not arrived »t Charleston at nine o'clock Tuesday. She was due there Monday night. . . , . As in the case of tbe Seminole, the officials believe she is all right and has 'put into some place of safety. Many inquirics^vere made at the company's offices regarding the steamers, but all inquirers were assured that there was no cause for alarm. The steamer Orizaba, of the Ward line, from Havana, due here Monday, hiul not been heard from or • sighted early Tuesday. She had a cargo of merchandise and 31 passengers from Cuba, besides other? from Mexico. At the offices of the line no apprehension regarding the steamer's safety was felt, and-it was said that she would probably arrive during the day. Several other steamers are from one to three days late, anct some of the sound steamers from Boston, Providence, Stoningfton and other New England-cities had not arrived at their docks here at tbeirusual time. No apprehension for their safety is felt however. ' Steamer Goon Ashore. Capo May, N. J., Oct. 13.—The steamer Spartan, from Boston for Philadelphia, with, passengers and a general cargo is ashore on Hereford bar. There of tbe pass^jfers were landed by tho life-saving .crew, but the ship's crew remain on the vessel, hoping to float her at, high water. , Columbus, O., Oct. J3.—At several of the large mines in the state the men have already voted to accept the pra- pbfled- reduction in wages, and it is now almost certain .that . the operator*' proposition will be accepted. I OVEK THE STATE. Events in Various Portions of diana Told by Wire. Trudt Deed for •»,OOO,OOC. South Bend, lud., Oct. 33.--A .trust deed for $2,000,000 was filed in Chicago 'with Receiving- Clerk Cochran, of th« county recorder's office. It was executed by Studebaker Bros, in favor of the Illinois trust and savings bank, to secure an issue of 82,000,000 lirst mortgage gold-bearing 1 bonds. The mortgage covers the entire plant, franchise* patents and rights oi the company in this city. The deed was signed by Clement Studebaker, president,andGeorge M. Studebaker, secretary of the com- , pany, and John J. Mitchell, president of the Illinois trust and savings bank. The deed was also filed in Indiana. Speaking of the bond issue Mr. Mitchell said that he understood it had no special significance as bearing- upon th« financial condition of the carriage firm. All general obligations would be canceled by the issue, he said. The deal had been-in contemplation for several months. A Unique Contract. Ligonier, Ind., Oct. 13.—Miss Grace Dawes, of La Grange county, is the ao: cepted fiancee of W. E. Kenor, a Milwaukee traveling salesman. The couple had determined to marry October 20. but in attestation of their political faith, both being pronounced republicans, the prospective bride and groom have agreed in writing that if ^fcKinley is elected they will seal their courtship in vows of wedlock November 4, but II defeated the engagement is broken. The unique "contract further specific! that neither is ever to marry if Bryan in elected. Both are thoroughly in ear» nest and propose that their strang* vows shall be fulfilled. Appealed for Broader Sphere. -Terre .Haute, Ind., Oct. 13.—At th« meeting of the northwest synod of the ", Reformed church a woman outside th« . denomination made an appeal for ».< broader sphere for women. The speaker was Miss Ellis, of this city, a member;-'.' ci the Woman's National Suffrage a**,/ Kociation. Shedidnot advocate .suffrage, J but a greater opportunity for worne* 1 "' in religious work. She reminded the synod that God recognized no distinction of sex. President Kuelling responded, saying the Reformed church-.. sympathized with nil who tried to work . for the welfare of tbe individual and the nation. Boy«, FataUyScure » Girl. Decatur, led., Oct. 13.—Miss Katie Yngle, the IC-year-old daughter of John .; Yagle, a farmer living a few miles east . of here, was scared todenl.h by a lot of boys. . The boys disguised themselves-, by blacking- their faces and went to Table's house. The family was allab- sent excepting Miss Katie. She became terror-stricken at the sight of the boys, and fled from the house to a field, where: she fell in a ditch und was found dead* lew hours later. ',-.-. Two Judges Resign- Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 13.—«Tudge IV W. Comstock, of Wayne county, has resigned at, judge of the circuit court, and Thomns J. Stmly, the democratic uom- : inee for the oliice. was' appointed for the interim. Judge U. Z. Wiley's resignation us judge of Bcnton county wa* accepted and William Darroch, the democratic nominee, was appointed to tbe vacancy. Tbe retiring judges arc candidates on the republican state ticket. Fonght I-Ike Wild BenM*. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 13.—In a small riot at Missouri and Ohio streets a g-augr of negroes jumped upon Patrolman James Crouin, rescuing one of their 'number named Johnson, who was in. . custody. -In the fight that ensued one of the negroes bit off the right car ot the policeman. -Another one bit nearly' through the forefinger of his left hand. They left him bleeding- nnd almost senseless and roadi: their escape. >'o Time !r> Practice. Terre Haute, 1m;... Oct. 13.—The Row Polytechnic; footl;:ill team has been, made up for the s<:;\son, but it will not ••: take part in the state intercollegiate championship Riinius. The f.-iculty 1» opposed to it on the ground that foot-, ball calls for too much time for practice. The team will pl.'i.v a number of ganwm; with college teams, however, beginning- next Saturday at Wabash. Fort Wa.Tj.v School* Cloned. Fort Wayne, !nd., Oct. 13.—Dipfc- t.herin has boc:'.riic epidemic ' in the southern part, of the city, caused by • overflowing of =cwers during the late ' henvy rnins.' That section has been, placed in charge of the board of health , ond five schools have been closed dur-, ing the week. Young Girl Elopes. Peru, Ind., Oct. .13.—Alta •\Yhitten- be.r&er. aged about 15, has eloped to St. Louis with Maurice Coving-ton, IS year* old, leaving a note thnt they were goinff to marry. Both arc of good families. Mrs. Whittenberger has followed her daughter. . • Indiana Synod Meet*. . Franklin, ind.. (let. 13.—The annual ', meeting of the Indiana synod of the Presbyterian church-metin this city fop. a threj* weeks' session. Rev. W. 0, Lat^' timore. .of Crown Point, wos elected moderator, and J. H. Bright, of Roper • well, was elected temporary clerk, ' -.. tlvcry Burn Burned. Elkhart, Ind., Oct. ]3.—W. J. Mender'* "'..: livery barn, together with a number of.,^'. fine hacks, carriages, harness, corn and ': hay. was destroyed by fire. Loss, $8,000;. v partly insured. :-.-4 .-• s.i

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