Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 22, 1896 · Page 1
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October 22, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, October 22, 1896
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rf - E ^(^pQ^jouro^L. VOL- XXL LOGANSPOET INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 22, 18%. NO. 253- Why w into REASON intend placing ali our newly purchased Fall Goods POPULAR PRICED SALE WHICH OPENS Today Is feseaise WE NEED THE MONEY and really jm can save seme if you will oily corns aid see the. Bargains we are;going to give. Yon ieow we da as we advertise aid Monday will be no exception to. the nils. . '. • ,. Popular Priced Dress Goods. ITltO Uie UUJUIH wi •.»....>.. n— I • There'sbecu<m>'l>.ipliay.ard, hlt > ' Oi-i«iu;tm«mm«'nevc<r \icforc j. *t^,* v " — - , -.,„).[,-, AH The Cloak Fauipment Calls for more -than passing commeut: It's a stock to enth'nse over. We're concentrated nil the cloak knowledge we "possess into the buytag of thosn crar- meiits. _ .... or-miLss work here. Nothlug slighted, nothing overlooked, -tliat would Jielp to maUo this the most useful cloak department in this region. Only a tow of the choice ideas get spn.ee in print, DurJog tills sale we cull attention, to sevenity-flvo jackets In Beaver, Bouclo, Kersey with shield fronts, dotiblc'. ripple backs,-nicely trimmed nn-d made V>y -our best house. Worth, match mor.-i amd your choice. LOT 'i $4o3<§ • LOT I! $5.48' LOT HI $O& ' LOT IV '$BoS§ In Capes WVri rc.T-y strong We call attention to our double Cape, 30 inches long with a widp heavy cloth with row of Satin edg- img, last year's price $4.50 now ...... 2.75 . 23 Wool Betiver Capes, inches long, 14 rows of J/raJd, vx>rth $6.25, Cor $4.48, We place on sale ten styles o£ all •wool Cloth Gape to 'all tie DOW _ ideas, and our price for 6.9° i The Dress Gocfc Opening i No other heading would or could cx- ' pi'es'S'oiir raeau'mg .liaJf as plainly. It 1 it; iiiii opc'niniR iw every sense o£ the ! ward, smd such., tin opening as tihls STRIKES BACK. Hanna Replies to the Charges of Ooarcion. Declares That Republicans Are Ready to Cooperate with Democrats to Secure a Fair Billot. Chicago, Oct. 21.—Chairman Hanua, of the 'republican national committee, Wednesday morning gave to the press the following announcement: "The manifest policy of the silver democratic managers-In this campaign, as set forth by their candidate for president shortly after his nomination, has been to create the be-Hot In the minds of the worK- inpmen that they were being coerced-by their employers to votft contrary to their convl'ctlona. Tho .chairman of their national committee, Hon. James Jones, nas emphasized this policy In a proclamation In which he boldly charges tho employing classes of the country \vlth having entered Into a conspiracy to uource. their employes. Into voting contrary to their opinions. This 13 a very grave chaw, and It has.now assumed a form that Justlllea giving it some attention. It Is ar. Ins-jit both to em- product of.-two conitlnents to p»ck from, wo Ivave' scloctiHl for your approval wliat we-believo lo ho tho grandest colloctioji of PO-WH fabrics ever shown iiji this section. We await your verdl-ct, feeling .assyuired that our efforts will be heartily Indorsed by our trading public. Here are a -few of the new tilings; •tJiey'a'B all tempting lots: The first assortment will make good every-dny dresses, tihe poods are nil -wool in pret-tj-.patterns, 32 inches wide, worUi Sue, -nind at the popular price ftdo, only 21c The next lot will make a drtss tor street or special wear: The des'gns are all handsome. The (roods arfi all wool, 30 inches wide, Handsome Tftll Pattern?, and all, go at. 48o Luet but not least, is a spt-oial collection of Imported Uovelb Jac- qttards, Imported Heps and Bloucles The most handsome goods in the hsuse that wpn> $t 3"! u'o at C8c II1UL Lilt! \Jll\- 13 v.it-nj.'wi."*- •.•• — —«•• - | 'to eoin-ce.or that the oilier Is so cringing a» i to be coercuil. Employes and employers i are all free American citizens, knowins their riKhts and capable of asserting nnd maintalnlns them. To coerce a voter is a crime against the-laws of tho land,.and it Messrs. Bryan and Jones know of coercion they made themselves accomplices ot the criminals by not Inforitilnff the proper authorities and. taking steps for prosecu- tlon It has been tho policy of the republican party since its organization to protect every citizen In the'exercise of Ills elective-franchise, and it will still adhere to that- policy. While we consider the charge absurd, ami believe that American worfc- Jnsmun and employers are too independent and patriotic either to bo coerced or to coerce the republican national 1 committee will do anything in its power to protect wprklnsmen In the free and untrammclea *xercisu of their rights as citizens, ana- will cheerfully unite with the naiionali democratic committee in any movement having that object In view. Coercion, ol voters la not only an un-American, un- oatrlotlc and despotic usurpation of the i-iK-hts ol 1 a free citizen-, but it is a wrong that will Inevitably recoil upon its per-. DOtratordi. It IM uiV arbitrary use of power that is in direct conflict with the principles of our government. The civil compact of majority'rule means free majorities, ior whose protection all constitutional powers nhoulcl be- used, and without which a political victory would bu barren of results worthy ot a great party. This committee will spare no pains, to secure to every citizen, whatever his politics, the right to cast his vote according to his convictions and to have his- vote honestly counted.'- Our-best lanowledgie has been used for your benefit In tilts fcld Slore matter.. Going to -show you the ibamlsomest line of hand coverings .that money and bflalns could" gather togotJier. r»ot :a ; trashy skin amomg them. We'll add now laurels to our steady welMsnown reputation as kid glove sellers during thils oventful. opening wee*. This opening will outstrip'all former crents of a like nature If right buying and rlgiht selling ha-ve any-Uxlug to do with it. Just« few specials to guide you: , Swings lato lino this week. Xtost c-M'lly nigihts auid inoratags remrod onp that It Is time to .change from the lighter -weights to tihe \nrna, comfortable sorts. This store Is equipped to meet your every dcroand In this mattec. Note 'these Introductory lots; make special noto of .the prices' at •vvuleh they will l>e sold. .Examine the goods and weigh them against •what we say about tlicra, then draw your own conclusions: we cheerfully abide by your judgment,' Heary Cotton Flct^cd TJndervrau: that will weigh' a half 'a potind for ladles or gcmts, from 35c, tihi?y go at 23e: We offer a well-made and good wearing tinlon Salt for <Jhlldvcn or misses, warm for cold days, worth GO cents for S8c Selected from the notion stock. Little live Items, but pregnant with moneysaving moaning. Jjarge Coquo Feather Boas alt 35e 3 caikee of Frencn cream toilet' -^~ •cap,worth25c IU ^ Large solid bristle Tooth Brushes that always sell at 25 cents. .. 10c GloTes of every description, at Pop- utar prices. ILLINOIS WAV. Cuiiton, O., Tun Xlioumnd .' Aitor tlie New Albany .speech Gen 'Harrison wns driven through- (he •streets filled with cheering- people Ic 'the Moron station, where his car was awaiting him. Ilareiing's "ior." .was to draw the train on its northward 'flight, and the enthusiastic Engineer had decorated it gayly i" honor of tha occasion. The Jirst stop vras at Iho little tciw.n O.C IJuj'tlt'n, -whore something like over a thousand farmers had ••Blithered, and, as at all coui'ty slops, -there was a profusion of gold in tbu decorations and uniforms. The erii.hu- ' 'siasm was keyed to a high pitch, and , General Harrison made a -nol-uble, though very brief, speech. They knew, .he explained, under what condition they had prosperity, but Mr. Bryan was trying to persuade them that they would find it in another direction. He ' closed by asking if they would trust experience or "the nrtvicc of this \>n- anointed prophet," The response^ was nn unroarious cry of "experience.' 1 WHEAT TAKES A DROP. PrU-'un Go Down Over Tliroo Coiita During the Bay. Chicago, Oct. 21.—A flurry in which the bulls came out second best, took place-at the opening of the wheat mar- 'ke't Wednesday, the excitement attendant upon the trade .running quite as high as on -any occasion since tho stirring scenes began. Even before the regular market, opened the curb Or "open board" trading was marked by nervousness. December was up to 7«%e and down to 77%c, tha lowest, fig• xire being quoted when the legitimate operations started. • Throughout the latter part of the • session, 'and until near the close, the trade wiis only fair; Several efforts were made to bring about a recovery, but T:',i-adstreet's announcement of an increase in the world's stocks of approximately 0,000,000 bushels discouraged buying, The last few moments were panicky. Where lately every one was a bull, not any but sellers appeared and prices were without any support. It was a case where any figure was sat• isfactory, so the wheat was sold. Nothing in the way of news could help the market under these circumstances, and .December, which closed Tuesday nt •7S%c and Wednesday morning 'was quo,ted at 70%c On the curb, went begging at- 73y 4 cv A sale was made at 70'/ s c. ' but the official close was 75i/,c, just :!y s c joss for Hie day. San Francisco, Oct. 21.—There wns : less-animation in the local wheat mar- jcct. Wednesday morning nnd prices "were lower. Ma> opened at $1.50, propped to $.l.-19'/o. reacted tiud grad- Canton, 0., Oct. Bl.-Maj. McKinley f lini e ]ldvln , ce(1 to $1.51%, nt vhich it. had iO,»00 visitors \\ednesclay. bpccml ; - ^^^ , a (lcc , ine of j,^ from Tuesday, trains began arriving- at live o'clock in : ' • ^ opolie f] nt $1.45, WyC under Our; Black Goods stock lias mad-e Its reputation. We offer choice of elegant all-wool 38 Inxsb; BrocaxJcd goods are fast black, -from 98 cents to the morning.. The 'great, majority ot strangers were from Illinois, and one of the first trains to arrive, came troni Springfield, hi. that state. The members ot the delegation wore badges .on which were the'words: "Pilgrim's from the home of Lincoln to the' home ot Mc- K'mley." ''' '"'''!•, The Garfield club of. the. Nineteenth Ohio congressional district, -the district represented so long by the late Gen. Garfield, was here'3,000 strong-to pay its respects to Maj. McKinley. It was a splendid body of men from the famous "western reserve" of Ohio, I Hon. W. J. Calhoun spoice for the state i of Illinois and John MeNulta 'for the i Chicago visitors. Hon.-S, A. Nor.th.way ' was spokesman for the Garfield club. As all.of the Chicago and Illinois visitors 53' coats.' : We are sole agents for Foster, Paul & Co.'s Kid Gloves, 'the. best in Dhe world. . . ' Our first bargain is a Kid. Glove in ail shades ™ith large pear.1 buttons, worth'?! for 59e Foster's guaraatoed Blo-wite real KM Gloves.j In- all tho now tlwut -.all retail at for ..' - ...83= roster's genuine Mos_ quatire lace Gloves, In at ?2. our popular price ,.?1.4S Foster's Gloves for stylish wear -every pall 1 -\\inrraiDted nnd fitted to the hand! Your choice for. .51 Sniff elastic gnrtora ivlth fancy titolion and juckles In fancy boxes (rom 25e to .'.." 10e The n«*w sl-ashjod ribbon Collar."....... 20e No. CO all silk taffeta brocade ribbon worth 00 write.for ,<• - 38c ~S'ixlacUes' hamd-lnttlaled haiidkorcbtofs with strong cwanbrie centcirs worth 50c for ...-•••• 30c Xairge !«) wool fascinators In. black a-nd -wiMte-...' •-..- • 23c Best qnollttes of calico .'. • -5c 20 yaa'dB of thie'heaviest, yard wide, sheeting muslto for ..- ' 25c HandikereWfef .......'.. Mu»Un gowns, like cut, worth 73c, for ....,......:..;......«= did not reach. Canton till two; o'clock the parade wns not held till th.e middle i of the afternoon. It was led by the ! Black Hussars of Chicago, who liad brought their own horses with,them. The sun shone brightly and the air waa crisp and cool. It was what the republicans here call good McKinley weather, A Berlin artist, the celebrated Pcdor Enclce, has painted' nltogether-'thc"best portrait that has been made of Mrs. McKinley, The picture was .painted at the instance of Mrs. Bellamy Stbreri of Cincinnati, .who made a present ol the valuable work of art to'Mrs.-Mc- $1.20 Kinley: The work is.exquisitely done in oil and the execution is so'delicate and the attention to detail• so carefnl that the resultant effect'-is t-hat.oi't.he finest miniature painting, on porcelain. Maj. McKiuley is delighted .with the. picture ' and all of - Mrs. McKinlcy's • special Sale and Display tf Black'Brocadei Silks - . In .HandEoms New Pattern for Skirts, See our Window Display of these Brocades. »I.35.*tyle 74c. friends have cxpre.ssed the utmost.sat: isfaclion. .HABIUSOS'S TOUR. 8puukA to lin Imimmsio A.i.iionco.nt Now Albany. Ilorden, Ind., Oct. .-. 21.—Gen. Har-, rison's special. train went- .into.. -Neiv Albany'at nine o'clock Wednesday morning from Kvansvillc amid ri' 'tremendous tooting of whistles and firinfl of cannon. The street leading;from the air line to' Seribner's.'park : ,wns packed with people to such: a : degree ^hat it was difficult to. force'a : way through it for the carriages of "tiii distinguished speaker and party. When lie appeared from the .rear of 1 ids' cur lie was greeted with loud cheers/ It .took time to'get him to ihe park,;and. jnore time alter he had.arrived thereto iorce a passage through the deu*e throng to the static!: The crowdhod been contributed to by Louisville and poin In north, and was estimated at from 25,000 to 30,000 people. : The /enthusiasm.' vas .of the intense sort, and Gen.'Harlison was given a great ovation, jvhfj.i ;,e-appeared, on i the stand .ant! was Introduced by N. T. Depauw. • Gen" llar- j-isbn addressed- himself '-first" .to, . thy , i>:.,»mai\ rtf: wli^irri' 1 np nrrtwrf ivil$* Decembp.r opened nt $1.45, 3y s 'c under Tuesday's close; jumped to S).4Gy s . then to $1.47, and cloned y a c higher. The sales were light. "Weak tone prevailed 'at final morning 11 scstjion and tliei-e was afurther-'decline.. May-went down to $1.'10 and December to'Sl.42%. ' ClinnKCH of Js'nvnl Tuy Corps. Wushijigtcn, Oct.'21.—The following changes ih the naval piW corps have been ordered: Paymaster 0. II. Grilling, detached from the League Island navy y'aid, Philadelphia, and.ordered in charge of the navy pay office, San Francisco, Pay Inspector D. A. Smith, detached from navy pay office, Norfolk, and ordered to the Olympia, as fl«-'et paymaster, Asiatic station, by steamer o:( November 30. Paymaster A. W. Bacon, from the Olympia, on relief, ond to the Mare Island (Cal.) yard as general storekeeper. Paymaster VV. W. WoodhulJ, from the Mare Island to the League Island yard. Pay Inspector K Bellows, detached from the Jiavy pay office, San Francisco, ordered home to settle accounts and on waiting orders. . : ; ItnmbuKch Commit* Suicide. Frcdericksburg, Va., Oct. 21. — W. T. Uambusch, the absconding banker from, Juneau, Wis.. killed himself here Tuesday .night, ttambusch came here a week ago nnd registered at the .hotel as C. T. Anderson. H.e has been vis- 'iting Ihc battlefields since".' He' shot l.iimself in the National cemetery here. The body was found .in a sitting pos ture, the hand still grasping the pistol with which'-ho had shot himself in.tha right temple. He left a note saying that he .wished to die.among his. comrades. One hundred dollars, was found on the body. ," •'•'_ Moots Wltbont Ceremony. Berlin, Oct. 21.—The Eeichsanxeiger. the.ofiicial gazette, says that the meet- ingsOf the-c/ar and emperor, at Darmstadt, Monday, took place without ceremony nnd was of Rn intimate character, corresponding with traditional friendship and family, relations of both rulers. The emperor, ..the Keichsan- zeigcr says', will officially return the cznr's visit to Germany by a visit to St. Petersburg next summer. Gen. Buclinor In Wisconsin. Milwaukee, Oct. 21,—Gen. Buckner and party departed at ten o'clock " " ' morning for LaCrosse, on over the St. Paul road. . workingmen, .of ; whom; the erowfa -wiw' Jargely composed, explaining thjiC they '' ' were the urst to'-suffer .fro'iri' a cJated dollar, and that they hadiilrwuly nuffpjed enough from : low. tariff- •' il O tJCUJlll 111 U III \JVHL VII \- t_rv. '—•«••-- -",On the train were Gen. Unigg-; State 'Chairman ."Ellis, B. Usher, James J. Hog-ah and a number pf.other prominent-gold; democrats. ' The two generals spoke in LaCrosse in the .evening. •- 1 •-.•-'• , Eoinoncd Hli Family. Dresden,'Oct. 21.—A.riewspapcr and magazine writer named Eulenberp killed' his.wife,, his three children and himself .at Blacewitz, near this city Tuesday, by' putting- .poison in their food'.' "Eu'lenberg- had become despondent and desperate through his increasing impoverishment and failure to/ob;- LWADES INDIANA. Candidate Bryan Finishes His Canvass of HOOS1ER HAPPENINGS. Starts Speech-Making in the Hoosier State at Richmond—Comments on Yellow Badges. Sandusky, 0., Oct. 21. — It was 11 o'clock when Mr. Bryan's carriage I rolled down to the open square Tuesday j niglil completing his 17 hours'journey ' from the river to the lake. It was tknie hours Inter than Chairman McCoii\illu hud assured Comiiutteeman Turnpr that he. would reach the Lake Erie port, nnd the cold, raw lake air sent a chill through'tlie-jcandidate-ash.-. !«:ft the i:nr, and had largely sea Hero :i the thousands of jjeopie who had waii'jd nl!. the evening for his arrival. There were still from :i,000 to 5,000 people left, however, who gathered abouttheillumina ted pagoda in the square, ond the cheers which greeted' the democratic 1-Mdcr .showed that even the frosts of an October night could not chill nor rain dampen the ardor of tlie l^rio county democrats. It was many minutes before the speaker could be heard. M.r. Bryan finally mounted the railing, his liyirc silhouetted against the bright, ele«tric lump behind 'him. and his deep ^ice penetrated 'the farthest circle of the crowd. He told the people thnt he had been aucnseu of arraying class against' class in this contest, and yet these vorj people had for years been legislating jr. favor of the bondholders as agairPt Ihe wealth producer. He confined himself solely to t.hi- money question and spoke for 30 minutes to a crowd vhich was apparently being recruited '.row every quarter the longer bespoke. Mr?. Bryan also came down to thu S'.rane hoitse and was received by a number oi ladies. The train started at midnight for-Tifliu. The train reached Tiffin nt one o'clock and Mr. Bryan made a short speech to S.OOO people who were waiting in tl-o rain to hear him: Mr. llrvan Invades Indiana. Richmond.' Ind., Oct. 21.-Mr. Bryan reached Richmond at ten o'clock vvednesday morning and began his Indiana, campaign there. Tic spoke at one o'clock Wednesday morning to a 'very large nnd cnthusiasticcrowdatTif- fin.- O., and at 2:.30n.m. was awakened by a brass band and a lot of enthusiast! n't Tipton. Mr. Bryan's special train lay until 7:30 o'clock in the railroad vards at,.Urbaua. .The first stop aftei leaving there, was at Brad ford Junction, fin, 0.' and at 2:30 a. m. was awakened Bryan was so much fatigued after his hai-d day and harder night of campaigning that he wns not awakened tc meet the couple" of hundred people there. They were entei'tained instead by John W. Tomliuson. of Alabama, who is accompanying Mr. Bryan. At Greenville, .where the Ohio campaign was ended, Mr. Bryan spoke for 15 minutes to about 4,000 people. . Six or seven thousand .composed the spectators at the first meeting in Richmond which took place in Glen 'Miller park. The air was keen and only those in the audience whose political sympathies allowed them to enthuse wore able to keep warm. Mr. Bryan in his speech quoted a speech made by Oliver P: Morton in the United States senate in the Forty : second con- 1 gress, and concerning it said: "There Senator Morton was declaring apalnst the policy of contraction and wt to-day are .declaring as-ainst the same policy of contraction. There .he was as- sertlngr that an Increase In the supply ot money would brlnp prosperity and progress and enterprise and we assert the same thing to-day. Wo assert that an Increase Ir, the supply of money will reverse the grinding conditions under which' we have DUltered for the. past few years, and the position wlilch we take must be approved by any person who will study the- money •guestlon without puttlnu before his eyes 'enough grold coin to blind hlself from the proof..". ' . Comment* on yellow Badjrcx. About 4,000 people were at the second Richmond meeting, which wns addressed by Mr. Bryan from the balcony of the Hotel We.sicott. So numerous were.the yellow McKinlej; badges in that audience that the eandidate had something to say afiout them: ' "Any person," he said,"who has an opinion oupht to have .a reason to base that -opinion upon. I want to ask those who, by •wearing yellow badges, indicate their support o£ republican Ideas to consider- two or' three ihlng-s. If the republican party believes that the sold standard ia a good thinK, you ask yourselves why the republican party e.Vwoys talks about •sound money 1 Instead of a gold standard, Why do they use ambiguous phrases to conceal their meaning;? I assert tlmt 1( the republican party thought the ROW standard was good they would not attempt to deceive people by usinb' 'sound money, but they would say 'gold' and let. the world know that they meant gold." Mr. Bryan had some other things to say about people who wore the orange in practically the same language used by him at other places where the count' er demonstrations were attempted. -At Cambridge City Mr. Bryan made • speech to about' 2,000 people. Safe Mlown upon. Kansas City.'.Mb.,- Oct. 21.—-It is reported here that the safe in the bank B-t Casaville, Mo,, was blown open by robbers' Tuesday night.and that a con- siderable'sum- of money was secured. Tbe bank oflicials decline to give any .pWliculnrs, - . Killed In Hl» laboratory. Yonkers, N; Y:, Oct. 21.—Hainblin Andrus, one of the proprietors of the Empire.medicine factory, >yas in^tant- ]y killed Wednesday morning by tbeex- plosion >)t some chemicals in hislabora- tory.. " ' • •• .''.,. , News by Telegraph, from Various -JjSs Towns in Indiana. '. ,^;ffi •'-' - 1 ''? Failed to Make a >"<™ p -llarh. ''-''M Terrc Haute, Jnd., Oct. 21.—\Vhea : M John Ji. (Jc-iitry reached the half-mile ./^ post in 1 :G"!4 Tuesday afternoon it waa.-. Jra Jhong-ht he would surely accomplish.';,;.;^ the task for which he was brought U>-.-".,-J| (he tracl- here, and,come under th»- -.-^ wire in C:00 or better. There was some >$* c«jld wind to face from the half to tUe- };vs| Ihree-quartei- pole, but. not enough..:.^ to ruin 'h'.- chance for a new record, i^a 11,. was at the ball in l:30'/ 2 , and "Billy", •••;| Andrews says up to that time lie wa* ••%.% eonliilcjil of making the n'rst 2:00 rec- Sgjl ord. A hundred feet farther along Ihe'..^ horse began to tire, and finished under-:'-^| the wire in 2:04'/ z , the last quarter be-,^S ing at a 2:15 gait. '-J.JM 1i\K G»H Flow Dlncovcrcd. V=M| Grconsbin-g, Ind., Oct. 21.—Thesis---^ covery of a tremcdous gas flow in »','^ l.itherto unexplored field has just been ..-ii-f; made at Milroy, in the northern part ol the county. Although there was gas in paying quantities surrounding the locality, there had never been a well with-, in 15 miles of the place before. Th«"' well has a gango pressure of 436 pound*/ to the square inch and shoots forth a. blnx.e over 100 feet high. This is the strongest well in this part of the state. A Leader of Cur Thieve*. Valparaiso. Ind.. Oct. 21.—WalterS .B'urcbard, of Chicago, the train robber : : whr was shot in attempting to maker/a* his escape. Friday, had his preliminary.,^ hearing and was held to the circuit.-}? court in' bonds of $3,500. The railroad';;^ company has secured strong evidence, : S)J which was partly disclose:! at the e omination, that he was the leader „- „,« n gang who had been robbingcars about ^ Chicago Inst summer. ' '" ' JSravc Soldier Stricken. ' ; -;vt Bloomington, Ind., Oct. 21. — Gen;'-^ Morton C. Hunter,, one of the be»%£ known citizens and soldiers oi'sonthern'^| Indiana and chairman of the Indian*^ (soldiers' commission, was stricken with;|$| paralysis and will'probably die. Eto^ wns colonel of the Eighty-second Indir^ ana regiment, nnd represented his di*^ tnct in coi-.gress for four years. He i»(g Tl years pW. ._ V ;!S Arbor Day. '.^'& IndianapoliK, Ind., Oct. 21.—The gs*^ ernor has issued a proclamation oallinyvg upon nil pupils nnd teachers through-^ out the state to observe,October 30 0-*'?% Arbor day. It is the first time in 'the;i|| history of the state that official recofrai~|| tion bus been made of Ibis day, and " observance will bo general. Seventy Year* Tosctlier. -- v Anderson, Ind., Ocl,'21.—Mrs. ,ToiJI;| Stansberry, aged 00, died at her home^ near this city. ' Mrs. Stansberry and. h*-* husband laid claim to being the oldcs jnnrried cnnplc in Indiana. They cel« •bitted their 70th marriage ar.nivoi rec,enily. Died Snddonly. Evansvillc, Ind., Oct. 21.—John McNeely died suddenly late Tuesda Bfternoon He was proprietor of tl Kvansville ' Journal, and was an newspajjor man An only son survivw^ him, E. T. Mc.Xeely. of the Journal. ';:-|| Fractured Hi* Skull. Hartford City. Ind., Oct. 21.—During! g political rally at Moritpelier Edwar'" Marr struck Williani Wilson with- heavy spoke, fracturing his skull. BOH is still unconscious and will Marr WHS arrested. Died of Heart Failure. La Grange, Ind!, Oct. 21.—Dr. Dancer, aged 70 years, a proroincntci' /en of this county, died of heart fail" PC had resided here for over SO yennis and but recently ceased to be nnectlTJjip •practitioner. . -..'-JB| ' ' ' - "'.iip Flro at Cochran. iV'S Aurora, Ind., Oct. 21.—In Cochr«i»i| a suburb of this place, James 1 er lost his store and building by 1 The pottery of Pcppergou Bros., -ioining, was also destroyed. Loss, about $4,000. •\Vorrj- Killed Him. Marion, Ind.. Oct. 21.—J. H. ..-„„.-, one of the oldest and wealtiiiest reiilr" rleiits, of this city, died of roalorii fever and worry occasioned by the cent death cf his son, Paul. Didn't, Got AH He Sued Tot. • j- 1 Portland. Ind., Oct. 21.—In. the suiti J! \V. Thomas ngninst the J\atur:\l Oas company" for SoO.OOO, .1!. xj jury awn j-rlcd him ? judgment for$l,75fte Jinval onU-er Convleted ot Drunken»e*»;,| Washing-ton, Oct. 211—Lieut. Charle H. Ljuian, Of the cruiser Montgomery^ has been convicted of drunkenness an* sentenced' to lose six numbers in li: grade. The offense occurred while .t \t-ssel was at Key West recently'a whcu the Montgomery came north < .^ court-martial took place in the Fleet at^ Tompkinsville, under Admiral Bunc^ij orders. The finding and sentence hav* been approved by the secretary^ th't" 1 navy. Lieut. Lyman was navig-at"' officer of the Kearsarge when that,'' gel was wrecked on Eoncader reef. Pottery Dentroycd by GM Beaver Falls, Pa., Oct. 21.—M Pros.' pottery was destroyed by-lM rHrly Wednesday morning. The ire:! thought to have been due to .,losion. The, loss is over $100, f ullv insured. Over 200 employes thrown kilo. After daylight W-d flnv morning flve boys were bsdly I -.,v ruling walls. Two of them, na; T?'co<1 »ntl Wallace, were perhnpi wily injured.

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