Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 17, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, October 17, 1896
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f!$$f^^w^ VOL. xxi. LOGANSPOBT INDIANA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 17, 1896. NO- 249. .Popular Price $.!"?•" Sale ... CLOAKS For LADIES MISSES Dress Goods tie money, you tie rest. All This Week >-4U 306'Fourth Street. It's Simply a Matter of Business * *^ " . '\ ' That of trading wVJi us. You certainly want the very best value for tfhe very least money. That'tej.buslnees. An 8or a» Quality, Style and Wear are concerned,, .^JIT line of Shoes camno* be surpassed. When It comes to'price, we are Just a little under the lowest We hare proved that to a great many. Prove It to you 11 you wllT'call; Men's Solid Working Shoes : r •.*'•' •••-'• '' Men's Solid Dress Shoes ....:...'...- • Ladies' Dongola Button Shoes....... I. • Ladles' Fine Kid Button Shoes "•:;. Y. : •: * 1 -™ Boys' and Girls' School Shoes '•'•/•••. '' - 75c to ?1 ' Get a, Writing Pad and Ruler With Each Pair. . 98c $1.23 E. M; Walden $ Company. 316 Fourth Street. We Areloo 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. Tailor and Draper. Keller 311 Market Street. floney Saved By buying fall clothing oCus. jWe 'have ine largest line at Over' coats and Ulsters to select from Jo the city. Boughit ait toard tame ' prices, ith«ie' goods w>ll besold. ia.t prices that will save you mofley. • , C5ome In and we will ccm-vtace you that we mean •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 The 'above stotament nip- plica vrttih equaJ force *o our line of M«n'«, Youths', and Chil-dren'8 'Suilttage. Good, every-day, •: • servlccjalble,: suits or flnediross suits as dioailred. Read the prices. Men's Suits .................... .... ............................................. ^4- OO upwards Yinttos Suits..,. ..... ;.;.„ .................................... • ......... • ...... 3 «> upwards Chlldrea'a Good All-Wool Suits, Jots of them for ..... 2.00 upwards Boys best knee paats la America, all wool double seat and knee will not rip, at CO cents. Men's Clay Worsted Suits best in city at . - - $7-5<> Men's All-Wool Pants - - - - - -Z- - «- a 5 Pull iltoe of Hats, Capsand F urn IsWtog Goods, att low as any house In Oass county. ;, BBMEMBBR we carry a foil line of sizes in aM grades of goods, ' ml can fit yon -without delay. •JOB QUABANTTEB IS GOOD, YOUR MONEY SACK IF TOU - itii,, ., WANT IT. ' J. D. Ferguson & Jenks 832 Murket Street. ' IS A SUCCESS. Palmer and Buokner faell Received on Their, Southern Touri Big Demonstration at Montgomery, Ala.—Veteran Union Generals at Dayton, O,—Vi»ltor» to Canton. Montgomery, Ala., Oct. 10.— The nouthcrn trip of the national democrat-. it candidates, Gens. Palmer and Buck- iifir, litis thus far been a marked success, The two veterans left Birmingham- tit. 4:45 p. m. Thursday for this city;. .At eevera.1 points along the route they w.era called to the rear of their car by the. calls of the people who assembled to sea- them.' On reaching the depot here- there was u salute of 21 guns and agr,eat ; crowd, who cheered them vociferously.. They were placed in a carriage drawn by four horses and driven to the tue-' nter, preceded by the Second rcg-ime/it band and a long procession of citizens in carriages. All along the route there were brilliant lights. The Kt-rev-ts and sidewalks presented u beautiful appearance. Such n reception 1ms not, been- accorded any public man in years. The theater seating capacity is 1,500, and every scat was early taken, fully 500 Ftandinjj around the doors and in the lobbies, and many went home, there being no chance to even see the speakers. The stage was hni:dsom-ely decorated' with flag-s. A large number of citizens.; farmers, merc.han.-ts, mechanics and business men occupied septs o/i 'the tinge. When the two candidates ap-. pcared, escorted by e'x-Gov,' Jones an,l the. committee, there; wns on .extraordinary demonstration of enthusiasm, outiiig nnd waving. of flags by the _ After quiet was restored Gov. Jones raid there were present two great 1 American's, who in other days led opposing armies. They fought- then as now for principle. They had. endeared themselves to the people of their states in high civic position, and their presence in this historic <.ity, side by .side, us the choice of a great political- convention, presented a spectacle ' of- sublime moral grandeur. He then introduced Gen. Palmer. It was some moments before he wns allowed to proceed, but when the cheers erased he'en- tered at once upon a discussion of some of the issues presented by tbfc plat-. forms of the parties, maintaining that he was the nominee of the democratic party for president^ and that the Chicago convention, the St. Louis populist and the silver conventions were all agreed upon one issue, that free coinage of silver at sixteen to one waj a cure for all troubles. ' • ' Gov. Jones then presented Gen. Buckner, who vtas given a reception equally: as warm. After the speaking was over there was -a reception at the Exchange 'hotel, where a large .concourse . called 'and paid their respects to the two candidates and to Mrs. Palmer nnd Buckner. ' They left at seven o'clock Friday moming for Mobile and will ; make short talks at several places along the line. _______ .' TO OLD BOLD1EK8.. Veteran Union Oenersln Addrei» a ttlf Audience at llaytun, O. / • ' ) Dayton, 0., Oct. 16.— The specialtrain,; bearing Gens. Alger, Howard, Sickles,. Warden and Sigel and Corporal Tanner arrived here at 8:30 Friday morning.. The party proceeded immediately to the soldiers' home, just west of the city, where all the distinguished - visitors made short addresses to an au.dience : of veterans nnd citizens estimated at 6,000. The speakers were liberally applauded. The speaking- occurred in-the large tent of the National Amusement company immediately outside the home grounds. The train, pulled out for Springfield, O., over the Big Four, . shortly before noon, -. ' Stops were also made ntXenin, Washington, Chillicothe and Circleville, and Columbus was reached at night, where they participated in a grand demon-' Btratiun. PANACEA. Dnelarca a Settled Tni'lCT Polloj Backed rp by Sound Currency 1* What Wo Need. . Canton, O,, Oct. 10.—The first dole- pntion to call on Maj. McKinley Friday morning was a party of business, men; farmers and miners :from Pennsylvania. They represented Bradford; Ka-ston, Carbon,Northampton,Luzerac, Lehigh and Wyoming. Congressman.J. H. Codding, of Tonnwa.ndn, nctedi/jis (spokesman. In responding Mnj..-;'ilc'- Kinley spoke at some length upon..-the advantages to the miners of :a settled foreign policy backed up by a iipund and stable currency. < These conditions, together with th^ return of confidence to the', tusinesb wold, he said, would restore'the prosperity of the country that had-be*n/de- Btroyed by the enactment of the WiJsoi tariff .bill. • ! OTHER POLITICAL NEWS NOTKB.J. ! Slicrln Renounce Bryan. " " ,, Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 16.—Private telegrams received from Hpn.' Simon_. P. Shcrin, ex-secretary oE the. na'tionql,- democrntic committee, state that he has renounced allegiance to the-Bryan' Sewall ticket. He does not .regard-,th«-> platform as democratic; •-he -thints'« .Bryan is a populist and.not a democrat,: and he does not believe the cause of free, silver will win. The recent fusion of poculists in Indiana is, however,"what/ ' .'•-. -.,' 'f caused him to finally make up his mind .to quit the party. , ' Goto Confer with Watnon. ': Chicago, .Oct. 16.—Hon. George F. \yashburn, in: charge of the people'* • party headquarters, and W. H. Reed, of . Gebrgin, left Friday night for Thomafi- . ton, Gn, ( to .confer with .Vice Prefiiden- . Ual Candidate Watson. Chairman Butler, who was a member olf the subcommittee appointed for that purpose at 'the meeting of the national executive committee held here, was obliged to forego the trip on account of important matters, requiring his attention at ••Washington; . --. ' -. • Will Vote for Carllile. .' louisville, Ky., Oct. 16.—Three members of the Kentucky legislature from • Louisville state- that they will vote for- Secretary Carlisle for United States Fenatpr if jt;,turns out that after one ballot a republican cannot be elected. ,The three members are Kepresentatives St-ylitz, Carson .and Freeman. It is understood that the remaning three republican : members stand ready to do tlie same thing. ' May Use "ITational Democratic Party." ; .Albany, N. Y., Oct. 10.—The gold democrats in this state are entitled to a party column on the official ballot wider the name of national democratic party. This wns decided Friday morning by the court of appeals. This decision- of the, court of appeals is final .nnd-will'.hold' in all cases throughout tin; stiilo.where <he riglit of nomino-. .tio'ns to the national democratic party to'a piflci>'.o:i tlie official ballot in a party column.lias been'con tested by the rcgu- hi'r sta,te.'democratic organization. ; Des Mbincs, la,, Oct. 1C.—Judge f Stevenson Friday morning decided tlie contest between the silver and gold democrats. The latter will have their r.a'me "iVational Democrats" on tho Australian ballot, unless the supreme court; reverses the decision. Judgi? SteVeiison sust;i.inefl the demurrer of Attorney _ General Hemley, who con- : tc'ifded that, the action of the stale • bodrd'witK duo I, Fnvor Klcctlon of.McKinley. 1 •'••Washington, Oct. ]G.—At Friday , morning's session of the United Vct: erhn Legion resolutions were passed : rid locating 1he election of McKinley , iiiic) Hobart, While the ntmost reticence iibb'ut discussing the matter is exhibited by the delegates't6 the encampment;..it..is snicl that thcre : was little debate on -the subject, and that tilt' regplutioris were adopted practically without opposition. It 1s understood also that the pension policy of the present administration ^yas 'condemned. ' Rej)Dbllc»ni of Iionlnlana Hnrinonlze. "New Orleans,-Oct. 1C.—The republic- ana pf Louisiana,, have; harmonized. T\Je'rj».wll be only one ticket out. - The suga^ planters -have agreed to talie^. dowrt ''their electors and the regularlft will withdraw their congressional .can-, di'doles. -T.'he agreement was: .finally made Friday inorningand the congressional candidates- of'the'regulars have acquiesced in the arrangement. ' •"" • . SpOBker B.«<1 III. . . "' Fort Wu'yne, Ind M Oct. 1C.—Speaker Thomas B. Eeed, 'of Maine, vv.ho spoke ^here Thursday night, is confined to his Wotel in this city by illness and was '{(liable to resume his speaking Friday 'morning. His voice has given out and he' is unable to speak above awhispcr. : lie was to have spoken at Cambridge City ^Friday afternoon. • GOT. Alt r eld Uoen .to. New York. '•"•'Sfc Louis, Oct. 16.—Gov. Altgeld left for-New York via the Big Four road at '•nine-o'clock' Thursday night. He was :accompanied by several friends,-- in- cVtiding Judge W. E..Williams, of Pike 'cbunty, and .-Hon. Marion Youngblood, 'of Alton. Gov. Altgeld will address a 'Jmass meeting in New York city Satnr- ''day evening. . ' • : .' Carllnle'l Kentunlty D»te». •Louisville, Ky., Oct. 10.—The Ken- Mucky cities in which Secretary Car' lisle will speak are: Covington, October '22;'Bowling Green, 24; Owensboro, 26; •Louisville, 28, nnd Lexington, 30. Captured Rebel storei. - .Havana, .Oct. . 16.—Gen. Molins re- f.ports that while on his way on the.gun- ,'boat Contramaestrc, in response to a ; reqtiest lor assistance by the Spanish troops on account of the recent cngagci- .meiit' with the rebels-at'Rio Hondo, Hear Trinidad, he discovered a number lot. .groups of insurgents on shore. He Jlanded with a party of marines and dis- .'pcrsed the rebels, capturing 500 rifles, a /quantity of ammunition.a gun carriage, -srtores of medicines, etc., together with .two ..ship's boats bearing the name '.^Dauntless," . < An Unlucky snip. "' London, Oct. 10.—The German steam- 'er'Europa, Capt. Bothe, from Antwerp 'for New York; previously reported as noving put into Plymouth on October 10 in a leaky condition and with her 'cargo, shifted, has met further disaster at Plymouth, her cargo' having .'caiight fire and' been damaged to the extent of several thousand pounds. : JDeftdly w.ork of u Premature lllant. '•'•"Von BnrcJo, Ark., Oct. 1C.—l^our men SJi-tre killed -anil r se-vcral seriously hurt- 'by on explosion of dynamite at Kenne- '{ly.'s 'camp,, on the Kansas .City, Pitts- turgh r & Gulf railroad early . Friday 'iiporai'g. .Contractor Kennedy is among those seriously, injured. The accident bccurred while u-orkmen were blasting, the. charge going oft prematurely. |T'.. ' • Ware Scale Settled. • VAlton, 111., Oct. 1C.—A complete settlement of the wage scale has been reached by manufacturers and flint glass workers on-a basis of ]i per cent, •reduction -from the old list. This clears up. nil the differences and Hint factory No. 1 will start with a fullforco 'Monday. Others will soon follow. HOT SHOT. Bryan Denounces the Coercing Holder of Mortgages. Take* as Text of Speech at Benton Harbor, Mich., a Newspaper Statement by a Money Lender. his •free Bangor, Mich., Oct. 16.—As on Thursday, \Villiam J. Bryan began his speechmaking before breakfast Friday morning. But it was in the broken light of seven o'clock and not in the first peep of the sun's rays at five that the democratic nominee addressedhisfirstaudi- cnce. .His train lay all night in Gravel siding, seven miles from Grand Rapids, and began its journeyings again at six o'clock. Muskegon, reached an hour later, was not in the regular itinerary, but u detour to that plnce was made at Hie request of the people there. The members of Mr. Bryan's audience, 2,000 in number, gave him some very hearty c-heers and heard a short speech about the silver (juestion. Mr. Bryan found anotln-T big yrowd a t Holland, where his train arrived at eight o'clock. Like MiiKkcgon, the little town had out a brass band. Mr. Bryan made another speech at Fcnnville. The raw atmosphere of the morning h:id become more intense in its rawness when Mv. Bry:.n pot off his special train at Bangor to talk to about 1,500 people iu're. A five minute stop was made. Arriving- at Hartford at 0:10 Mr. Bryan found an enthusiastic audience. l^ikcd Their Motto. A banner overhead attracted notice nnd indicating it Jie said: '^fy friends, I like j-our motto, silver ant) financial Independence.' There '.-an he no financial Independence until the American people recognize their own ablll !y to attend to their own business without Interference or without the consent of any other nation on earth. When tell you fhdt we must legislate for our- ^clves t am not appealing to any mock sentiment. In our society the family la the unit and the family must bo'self-sup- po'rtinfr. In the sisterhood of nations the iiafcii la the ;inlt and the nation must legislate for Itself. If the creditor nations of the world havt a right to use their Influence to • make money dear, because they collect money from us, have we not a right to use our influence to svop It and proti-ct o-.ir people'from the robbery that lia's been practiced?" School Chlld»n rieMed. When- the Bryan.special pulled away from Watervliet at 9:35 after a five minute stop, it left behind a delighted young schoolmistress and her flock of pupils. The train stopped,,iji«ar the Bchoolhouse. and -.teacher and .youngsters, came-.rushing .out to see the nominee.- ^Mrs.-Bryan noticed-'the- groups 'iiul : .&ent' a bijy. ; bouquet of flowers to the ' teacher, a'nd 'the' audience of 'several hundred people addressed by Mr: -Bry-" 'an there d id ; not cheer louder-an the train resumed its- journey . th»n the £oys and girls from-the schooJhouse. Fi\;e thousand people had gathered in front of the Hotel Benton, at Benton Harbor, to. hear Mr. Bryan deliver :a 15 minutes' speech. His train reached Benton Harbor at JOr-20 a. m. and started on for ??iles at' 10:40. His audience was -enthusiastic and the cheering was hearty and. prolonged when K. I. Jarvis, candidate for congress, presented him. Coercing Money Lender* Denounced. :' The text of Mr. JJryan's speech WBF : a paragraph in a local paper quoting "a leading man of the town";(is saying: "If silver wln-8 this fall It will be on« of. the greatest disasters that ever befel the- farmers, I -have had tor over ten rears nearly J20.000 loaned in this country to farmers. .In many. Instances payments huve been met. -but for'a few years I have been compelled to extend the time,"and T A.TI willing- to do so under our present t)n«.nclarbo.sla; but If silver wins this fall I will do what every other man will do who has money out—dcmnnd Immediate payment—I admit I may lose Rome of the Interest, but I have at least three years id save myself, and during that time 1 will close in on every mortgage l-have." "My friends.".said Mr. .Bryan, "I want to denounce the\ money- lender who attempts to use his mortgages'to Intimidate American citizens and say that that man does not deserve to live In a land where men are"Yrqjp' and havo a right .to.liberty When you admit that It IB necessary to g-o to the money, lender, Stid obtain his ,con- «ent "before you can pass a law then you have passed from a democracy toaplutoc racy and liberty as we have understood it hns fled from this nation. I want you to understand that these men, knowln« that they cannot . appeal to reason, attempt to .appeal to force. These men knowing that their arguments do not appeal to Judgment attempt to appeal to the feara of men In this campaign, my friends, we have arrayed upotnst us every, enemy of society and tvery man who seeks to make slaves of thoso with whom he deals. I am glad they are not on our side. I am plad I havo not the support of a man who intends to foreclose his mortgages If men do not vote as he wants ithom to. I would rather remain a humble prl- vate citizen than to hold the most ex*. •Ited office In this, land If I had to re- cclvo my. commission from m£n who know us little about tho genius of our InstltUT- tlons as the money lender whose Janffuair*, I have quoted. My friends, this clipping, was sent to mo by a man who had always been a republican; a man who owed a mortgage of Jl.MO on a .farm which used to be worth $3,000, and who stated In his letter that under the gold standard ho expected to have to Blvc up his farm because under a Kold standard fanners' cannot pay their mortgages and pimply have to lose what they havo Invested and turn their land over to the man who loans hl» money and uses his mortgage to Intimidate American citizens. I say I received this clipping from a republic/in', and, my friends. It JB this attempt of the. moneyed aristocracy to take away the right of the people to self- government that Is driving, thoso men out of'thc republican party to Join with us In restoring the money of the constitution and putting,this,government back In the hands of the people where It.belongs." At Other I'oinU. Farmers and their families came'in from many miles round about to Niles to hear Mr. Bryan speak, and their wagons and carriages were seen at every fence corner in the town. The speech-making took place in a beautiful grove of trees in the high school grounds, where about 3,000 people had gathered. The nominee's remarks were cheered frequently. Dowagiac, the next stop, is not a large place, but with those who came from neighboring communities to augment the residents there an assemblage quite as large if not larger th.in that at lules was mustered around the platform from -which the nominee spoke. The MoKinley badges worn by some of the people in the crowd of several hundred who heard Mr. Bryan at Be- catur were larger and of a more pronounced yellow than any seen on the trip. Mr, Bryan made a short speech from the rear end of the train there. UlG SILVER KALLY. Bryan'i Hffttlv* City of Salem Hold* B Koniloff Demonstration. Salem, 111., Oct. 16.—This little city, in which William Jennings Bryan was boru 37 years ago, was lilled to overflowing with his admirers Friday. The great free silver rally brought thousands from surrounding towns, including marching clubs, flambeaux clubm and drum corps. Gov. Stone, of Missouri, and John I. Martin, of St. Louis arrived in themorn- Ing and were met by a crowd on their arrival. An immense parade wa» formed soon after their arrival. All tlie principal streets were lavishly decorated nnd the house in which Bryan was born was cOJnpletely covered with flags, bunting a»d pictures. At night there was a monster torch-light parade and an address by Gov. Stone. AN IMPOSING SERVICE. Fnner»I of Mont Ktr. Ed<r»rd 0«Bia«, ArchbUhop of Canterbury. London, Oct. 1C.— The funeral services over the body of Most Bev. Edward White Benson, archbishop of Canterbury and primate of all England, who was stricken with apoplexj r during tho services in the Hawarden church lust Sunday morning, .and died almost immediately afterward, were held in tha cathedral at Canterbury Friday forenoon. The coffin containing- the body «f. the deceased Archbishop was :cov- cred with a white and gold embroidered pall and WBS placed in front of the altar surrounded by lighted tapers. Very "Key. F. William 'Farrar, D: D.,'dean of Canterbury, opened the series of se'rv- jcei by ce'lebrating the function 'of holy communion.. '•: .Everybody present wora deep mourning • and the- • primate'a throne was.-heavily draped with black. At IS .o'clock the funeral prooessioa wns formed ' in the cloisters of .th« crathedral, the clergy attached to th» diocese leading;' followed, by- the mem- berg -of ;the house of commons, members: cf .-the house, of lords, bishops and members of -the, convocation. Then came Most Rev..- William T). XacLagan, .D.D., archibisbop. pf York, and primate of England; Most Rev. William C. Lord Flunkett of Dublin; Very Rev. F. William" Farrar, dean of Canterbury, and Bev. Hugh Benson.; Next came the coffin with the pall bearers,, the earl of Cranbrook, Lord Ashcombe, Lord Mc- Naighfen,' the dean of Lincoln; 'Sir E. M. Thompson, and the chancellor of Truro. ' • • •" The interment took place in the vault of the Canterbury cathedral. Fullure of Mlchir»« Lumber Firm. Houghtbn, Mich., Oct. 16.— The Sturgeon Biver Lumber company, the largest and oldest lumbering concern in the copper district, has been placed in iharge-of F..L. Wright, as trustee for mortgages. The difficulties of the company are due exclusively to the depression in the.lumber trade and inability 1o. "collect outstanding accounts. The company will probably cut no logs this winter. Wanted la. Xew York for. Th«ft. Chicago, Oct. 16.— G. H. Topakyan. was arrested Thursday at the request of the New York police authorities. He then claimed that he had simply, overdrawn his account at a New York bank. Friday word was received that he 'is- wanted for the theft of $300 in. cash. He will be held for requisition, papers. _ ' Ll«ht WrlKbt. Box. Philadelphia, Oct. 16.— Joe Dougherty, of this city, defeated Billy Vernon, of Haverstraw, N. Y., at the Tuxedo- Athletic club Thursday night. The. men, who are light-weights, were to have boxed six rounds, but Vernon received a quietus in the third round. Tynan Returning to America. Boulogne, Oct. 1C.— P. J. P. .Tynan, the alleged Irish- American dynamiter,.. who was.wieased from imprisonment here Thimid% evening, started for Paris at tSt'$) p. m. Friday. He will .sail from Cherbourg for New York Sunday on boifrifl|tbc steamer Saale. s Hotp]JLl*\n Kemanded. •''•-. LondoiT,V',O<*. 16.— Edward J. Ivory,. alias Kdward.-.Bell, the. alleged Irigh.- American,- dyi»a-mite conspirator, who was ar'restod'jjh Glasgow on September 1.2, was again arraigned in the Bow street police' court Friday morning, and Ireland Guei to Uld B»tolH Good- By. New Y9ik^ : bct. 3G. — Archbishop Ireland arri\*d''it the Fifth Avenue hotel shortly after nine o'clock Friday morning-. He is here to bid farewell to Cardinal Satolli, late papal delegate to the United States, who sails for th*. continent Saturday.

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