Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 6, 1896 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 6, 1896
Page 1
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THE LOGANSlOirr JOURNAL VOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, SIMA¥ MOVING, SEPTEMBER 6,1896. NO- 214 By Persistent Effort- Is success achieved. No shutting off here. The public are always ready to buy if the prices are right. No month in the round year holds as many Bargain Surprises for you as this month. Note offerings for the next few weeks and prove by investigation that we state facts. Muslin Underwear Today We offer choice of 10O muslin Gowns Empire effects, Embroidery fronts and sleeves, worth 75c tor . . 40c Lot 2 places before you muslin Gowns, button fronts, embroidery trimmed and well made, worth 98 cents for .... 53c Lot 3 is the Greatest Bargain we have yet offered. A cambric Gown, empire style, embroidery front and square neck, full sizes and well make worth $1.25 lor 69c The Steamer That brought Li Hung Chang landed many Dress Goods Novelties for us". We open today choice of 50 pieces All Wool Novelty Dress Goods for Fall and Winter All the most stylish effects 40 inches wide, worth 98c for 58c WILER & WISE. ON THE GO. Bryan Makes a Trip to Milwaukee and Delivers Two Speep^es.,,, •'Sound Money" Democratic" ;Noml nee* to Tour the South—McKlnley, : to Take the Sturnp. , V 400 and-411 Broadway. 306 Fourth 5*reet. OUR FALL WOOLENS ARRIVED. This Fall there are many new departures from the old riin of patterns, and we have them all. We will show you this season the Largest, Host Stylish Most Attractive and EXCLUSIVE line of Woolens in the city. Early selections gives you the cream of the stock. '..'.• Carl W. Keller, Tailor and Draper. 3" Harket Street. See Our Prices 4 QUART SAUCE PAN. C QUART SAUCE PAN ^ .. 8 QUART SAUCE PAN.. .;...- 10 QUART SAUCE PAN. 12 QUART SAUCE PAN;. ........ 6 QUART MILK PAN.... ....'... .'A QUART COFFEE POT........ C PINT TEA POT. NO. 28 WASH PAN.... ...... NO. 30 WASH PAN...:.......... CUSPIDORS on Granite Ware. 35c 40c . GOc . 85c 15c GOc 35c 25c Chicago,'Sept. 5.—Mr. Bryan-woS'.U] bright and early Saturday, morning aw left the Auditorium Annex shorOj'Jji*. fore eight o'clock to take the 8:30 train on the Northwestern road for Milwaukee,, • Among those 'accompanying'tTJ2 party were E. C,' Wi.ilJ, the d'cmpcratia national committeeman from Wisco'n •irr,,'a'nd wife. The crowds at'the hole; and dupot/'fwere small.. The party oc.- cupied a 1 special car on a regular train.'. Ntr. Bryiin 'appeared greatly refreshed after ;i good night's rest. ' .' Clioermt at Kaclnr. JJo'cih'e;'iVis., Sept.. 5,—More thari.i housand, pWple were assembled at the. Northwestern station here when .the- rain bearing- William J, Bryan reri'-hed- liucinc tit 30:30 Saturday morning-. Several, huuclitcd men nnd boys Oeci'iiied positions on top ol freight ours, biitth,e- bulk of-.the crowd 'pressed-'closely; around the train. Mr. Bryan, wrm-ing-,- a dark'ovftrcoat of light, texture ond the veil-known white Alpine hat,"-'"was cheered'-When he-app'su-ed on r?jc tear platform'-. He spoke-briefly, i;ml on the conclusion of Iiis re-marks, just as''the'' train was moving off, the-crowcl-'grave-. n vociferous shout, much-heartier.'than, its greeting. . :• - '-••• " ".',,-, -- : His Booeptlon at Milwaukee'.'' . ; Milwaukee, Sept. C. — William." J. Bry«n reached the-- Northwestern'..^?---- tion here'at 11:10 Saturday morninp- nnd was met -by-ex-Gov. Peck and Willis' C. Silverthorn,- democratic- i-nndj.'late'- for governor of Wisconsin, -Owing to' good police- -nrrange.ments the -crowd gathered at the station was prevented from rushing on the platform, as at other places visited by the candidate; and Mr. Bryan, leaning on the,'firm 'of cx-Gov. Peck, had a clear space. 1o his' carriage.- • '• ' ."'....'. 'Chairman -James W. Murp'hy;.United' States collector of internal revenue fur' the .eastern -district >of. Wisconsin, an 1. the other members of'the Milwankee.es- cort committee, who had.mc-.t.Mr.Bryan: at Keiiosha, Jell in behind, nnd entered 1(7, , Col. Fdlows aii-endy ha engagements to'nppe.-ir M, those place on the.. : date| mentioned, aflil if 1« ought to IK? a gSod iaeii to make the casi .occasion spa bigiis possible. Gen. Buck ger is 'said to be willing, and Gen Patoer was telegraphed about it. - Bttckner Homo Again. ; Munfordville, Ky., tjept. 0, — A great •crowd of the citizens of the town and .cowty met Gen. Buckner upon his ar :Tival homo Saturday morning, all coger to grasp his hand and ofl'c-i- cong-i-a'ula- He shook hands with each one, d that he appreciated this dc-m- ".pnstration more than any he had re- .Ceivcd since he left home. The c-owd .was: composed of all the diil'ercnt ;j ties,-and many ladies were present, CASTON'S JJIG DAV. T. J. FLANIGAN, 310 Harket Street. !•*•• ••— Logansport Wabash Valley .Gas Co. Natural and Artifical Gas Bills due the first of each month, ten day's grace. All bills payable at the office of the Company, 317 Pearl Street. Special—Low rates on heaters during the months of August and September. the ; carriages reserved for them.. The crowd at the' station, numbered several thousand and Mr. Bryan wascheered In hisprogress along the platform.. Th-s route by which he was taken to the Plankinton hotel was lined with people and there was occasional applause which grew to an almost continuous, cheer as the Plankintori . wns', .ap-. proached. Tha street in front'of tlw Plankinton was-packed with people, and when Mr. Bryan appeared on the balcony.they manifested their feeling, in. loud.yclls. Mr, Bryan mnd'e'a few remarks and .was frequently interrupted, by,, cries .of .approval. Afterwards hs held n reception in the parlors of the. hotel.. ' . "." . '.'."' ".. ' Mr; Bryan spoke at 2:30 Saturday, afternoon£t National park, and also de :v liyered an address Saturday nig-h't.'^' "\ The programme, arranged for ;the, Boutherrj-eastern'tour Is as follows: St. Louis, September .12; 'Salem", 111, (Mr.. Bryan's old'home), Sunday", 13th; Heri^- derson, Ky., morning of "nth, 'evening at Louisville; Lexington, Ky!, 15th; Ashcville, ,N. C., IGtn; Richmond, Va., 18th;- Washington, 10th; Baltimore, !OtH, ond New York city, September E8 or 29, from which' city he will make a tour through New Jersey,'Delaware : , ond- the New England states,' ' '- ' Refers to-Solomon. I Mr. Bryan was- asked to say some-' • thing- about the nomination of Senator Palmer nnd Gov,<Bucknerbythc "sound' money-' democracy, but refused :to be .interviewed. -He remarked, incidentally, however, that Solomon had expressed the situation in the 17th verse, first chapter of.'yProverbs, which reads: "Surely in vain the net is spread in the sight of n.ny'.bird." . .• Sew.«jU?t6 Stay on the'Tic-tot. : , Ne>v..York,. Sept.,5.—The Commercial jAdvertiserv'prints the .following dis- UaEapal&n There to Ho Forumlly Opened 1 September 18. ... Cai)*.oni'-b., Sept. 5.—A delegation numbering-.1,500 from JJraver county, l'.a., arrived on tour «|)«ei!i ; trains shortly before-noon, Thu visitors were met at the station by i.'ii> Canton mounted troop and escorted to Maj. McKinley'-s residence. ' There was much enthusiasm along--fbe'liiie of march, the former residents'of Pennsylvania now living ir Canton MUiUinij.-'ii. special ••ff.ort tn g-ive -particiilai'ly cordial iv«loome to thfi tjJeK-iiti'pn -from- that slate.- Maj, Me- jjilcy m'ji'dc a 1 'spirited address to the delegation from 'Beaver crumty.' Tin 1 spokesman of- tlie delrgntion was' E'l .^retny,-of XX'w Brighton, a imldcr. At foin- o'clock in the afternoon Maj, CjKinley-spoke to a large delegation of working-men from Pittshurg-h ah-:I ricinity.' :• . ' •Arrangements have been completed or. the formal opening of the cninpaign n Canton, The date has boon definitely fixed for. the ISth.-of-September. Sen- tors • Cu-lJqm, -Thuvston and Burrows mve wired.Mr. MuKinley that tbey.will iBiliere on'ihn'f-. day. 'Tb'is. will be the arpcst.meeting of the campaign in'.this art of the country-and an 'effort will be.Tnudc'I o secure a bigimendance. %..'.'<'" M"cKlnli!y to Tiiko Uu- Stump. Chiciig'o, Sept., 5.—-Soon- after Chair- .jiian'J'laiiiiii's arrival ntrepublioan headquarters Saturday it leaked outlhaifhe republican managers wero -discussing thc'udviuiibility -of-.-sending. M'nj., Mc•Kinley,on a-campaign-tour next month. It is .proposed..to have Maj. McKinley visit Illinois,.'Indiana, Iowa and other Inrgt states 'iii- th'e' Mississippi valk'y. Beyond ndriii'ttiiig"(h'at'.'tlie' liiiitter. was under discnsKion-nonc of the niaha-gers 'Tn t»fc electoral college the elector shall vote for him, otherwise the two dero.>- crats will vote for Watson. The TS- mataderof a.fuU state ticket were equally divided between the two,parties. WITHIN OUK BONDERS. News Briefly Told frcm Various Towns In Indiana. GOLD IMPOETS. Oanse a Distinct Increase of Confidence in Business World. Wmit Tholr 1'ropcrty Hark, Hoinmond, Ind., Sept. 5,—.'JuJgcGil- lett, of the Lake circuit court, has granted the. petition of W. P. Eag-le and L. P. Ames, restraining the Interstate Gas Light and Fuel company from collecting any more money Jue the Hammond Lighting company. The In- torsta te compnay, by J. H. Head, of '."few York, about seven months ago ;iro- cucd a g-ns franchise for the city of i-Iaramond and at. the same time purchased the plp.rit of the IJ.iinmond TJghtinar company. The Iniorst-nte .•oinpany pnirl for it quite yasily; giv- g its notps for the amount of the purchase price. A certified check wn<; de- wsited as security for compliance with he franchise. Messrs.-Engle and Ames, ,f the lighting company, wore given po- ^itions with the 'new co'mj-ar.y and urned over the plant to M-rad, whose oinpany claimed lo'be capitalizivl at •IOO.-000. The new compony secured ihe eceipts, amounting^to more lhan SI...700 Vcr mont.Ii, and- was enjoying a i.'ice fat- thing, when KngJe aud Ai:n;s became co;ivinced they had been duped •••ml must take legal Mops 10 recslpb- lish their title, ^'ext Thursday Judge Oillet't will decide ihi' question as to whom the lighting- plant now belongs,. Heavy Speculative Purchases Tend to Encourage a Belief That Revival of Trade Is Not Far Off. would talk •FuHlon T»IU In ;Tcnuc«»ee. ;.~ ;. 1 Naeliville, ,Tcni».. Sept. 5.— The demo- cratic-'exectitive .cominjtte,? late Friday increased t.he' offer, to' "the. populists, allowing them four 'electors:" The pop-i' lists refased to nc'ccpt tliese' terms unless a'qiyisibn of tipe, was accorded their caudifl&ie •.for'.goyenrpr for a joint dis cussiqu' .with : Hon. ,H. ,L..Tay.lqr. .,The dcmoqiSts would^no't. acccdi; to,. this. d^.- mrind' 'flniii 'a't '.mfdnigB't tS'e com'Tnlt'tee •ifrom'i.lthe p'opu!Xt:'s issued ' their" \ilti- matum'-dcclaring'the whole matter of} and .-declining to receive any further proposals. •-'-••'•• '•'.'•'. ". -.'•••.'" j ^•Silver beIOB»' lon8 :* ; lio»on. J .Nevy -Haven; Coun.-, • Sept. .. 3.— The democratic ; ,town convention- Friday ohosera'.solJ'iT'silv'er dejeg-a'tibn to the state '"convention here 'next we'ejc Eeso- 'lotions were passed instructing the delegation to vote, and work for Bryan and 1 silver;. Bridgeport, and Merideh also: • chose-'- silver delegations. ..-.;• ' Sepfe'/.S;- — Senator 'Gormen-called at democratic headquarters Solflicrs* Home liclns Overcrowded. AVubash, Ind., Sspt.5 .—According to Adjutant McGowa'n, of the soldiers' home, at Marion, Ind:, the doors of the home will be closed against new applicants for .admission, if the veterans continue to arrive as they have done in the last month.- There is usually a loss in the number of inmates of the homo after pcnsiou day, but this has been very smnll since -the last payment, August ]*', while soldiers have been coming in for some time at the rate of ten or twelve a day; There is now 3,500 inmates, of the home and the limit promises soon to be,r^nciied. - , . Ke.itnilnlnK Ur40;T;4' nt Hammond. >1 ammond, Ind., Sept. 5;—An order has been issued by Judge GiUett, of theLnke fircuit .court, against. Jj .'II. Mead, enjoining him' from collecting money due the Hammond Lighting company, of which he holds'the controlling interest. The complaint,"which wn-s brougfhtr.-,by, Edward P. Ames-and W.P.,Ehgle. two of-the .stockholders, alleges that the de- fcndflbt i.s using the company's money in the interest of the Interstate. Gos Light & Fuel company, of which he is lht> projector, much ;'to- the detriment of the Hammond -Lighting cbmpanj-. ' Oil Ji Strocii .it. \Taua tali, La Porte,' Ind..' Sept. S.—WhiJe'' boring a well on-'J. G. Weinjohn's'premises in Wnnatah the workmen struck' oi) and gas -at ; a depth.of.116 feet. The belief prevails thutan important discovery has been made, although it may prove.to •be nothing more tliari. the.opening of. a pocket of mash gas. • Petroleum oil is known to exist in flpp'recinble. quantities only a- few iniles pouth'of Wanatah, and it is :not improbnble;that the field extends far enough- northward to include the well reported., • ,L : ; . .. Bftth, -Me., ,'^ept. B.—To the Editor, of the .CommcrcJa^Advertlser: Any statements •or lnfet-cric«»'that I propose to Tv-lthdraw from the.idemocratic national ticket are without foundation. I never had, and have :not hbw, ; -'the remotest Intention of doing •»o. ?;,'•',,':<•':•'••- ARTHUR SEWALL." "SOUND' MONEY". DEMOCRATS.' ^2r=r=s^A«i^5L PROTECT YOUR EYES. The HJrchbers Optical Co., The well-Known gpaolallsts of New York save-appointed D. A. HA.TTK a.1 agent for tbolr celebrated Spectacles and Eye GlMies, ercrr pair guaranteed. D, A, HAT7K ha» complets »i3)rtmnt"'iallafltwali satisfy themselves of the great jnperlorit/o! these goods over any .reanufactuied, at the store of 'D, A: HiUK, Sole agent for Log«E»poit Ind.. '- . • • -.••• ' •-.••' ••• NoT^dleWSupplied. •" .. ' Flan a Konthoro Tonr tor Their Jteen—The Exeontlve Committe Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 5. — Chairman W', IX Bynum, of .the nationaldem-' 'bcrntic^.coniinittce, has appointed a'n- 'other member of the executive committee. 'He La C. Vey-Holmah, of Maine,, who will have charge ol the literary bu' ; - rea-u., L. C. Krauthoff, of Miseotiri.'-'ari- other member, will have charge.of the speaking department. He left for hia home Saturday and, .will endeay.ojv'fb arrange his business affairs..sofna.Jto be able to take the position. • Secretary Wilson is selecting the notification committee, 'Whose duty H will be to notify the nominees, Hon. John B. Fellowai'of ; New York, will make, the speech notifying Gen. Buckner, and Senator Caftery, who served aa permanent chairman, of theiconvention, will notify Gen. Palmer. The executive committee, or suuh of it as-has been appointed, is. trying, to •arrange for the : .oniinocs, to jniike'a short soufcherr -' n-,.. The plan, is to 'Jiay.e thenvjj? , '^oiiisyille, aftef-the nqtificatir. •• i.-i.,'^-', 12, .and npioear- •in-.JSash- i ..':r 14.. From.there,; '-IliiT • ,- . . phis and s Saturday..arid had.a. conferepce with Senator. Faulk.ner and Scc.re.tary Gard, ner.,, He:decIlne3Vto be' interviewed. •Will Talk In Kannft». -.-. Topeka/Knn., Sept. 5.—The "Allied Forces, of Tree Silver" in Kansas has re- j celved a 1 telegram' from Mr. Butler; the i:popu)ist notional .chairman, informing ,,Mr. i'Breidenthal, the : state chairman, ; that .'Thomas E: Watson, the party's nominee for vice president, will speak : three days in Kansas, commencing Sep- ; .tember 10. Butler suggests that Wat> son ; s fjrst speech be made at Oirard. On tho llth the Seneca populists want to. hcar'hlm,;and then Concordia or Be- ioH-wiil be selected, where populists ara nnmcrpvis'.'- - ;: •'' • . . ^ '. Fnilon In Nebrank* '...Omaha, Neb., Sept. 6.—The demo- cra.tlc statei convention met Friday-fin itbJe c>ty, .indorsed the nomlneee.of.tli5. poj)>i!lis't' state -con yen tion held recently !at.Hastltigs"nna filled in.the blanks left vacant, ifbr 'that purpose. These were 'two" InVnumber, viz.,'' attorney-general • -,' and t univcrsity regent. The state ticket * OI "'T I. Js.as fo)lows: Silas Holcomb, governor; h . ' '" Joh'n',E. : , Harris, lieutenant-governor; f k«:_^; •_ • r^- ' T . . ° . * ' Womaa'ii SoolotloH United. • Muncie, Ind;, Sept, 3.—At Friday's Bcssion of -the Indiana, conference of tlie African """Methodist. .Episcopal church 'Bishop Arnott repoited that there was a deficiency of $1,200. Harry Bray, of Lebanon, was awarded the Indiana scholarship in Wilberforceuni- icrsity. The dolla'r committee reported : that.$T-i2 had been collected. The Worn- inn's Mite Missiooh^y. society and the Woman's Home Missionary society were 'consolidated. ••',!;, Scattorfleld Gang Thinned Oat- Anderson, Ind,, Sept. 5.—Tom Lewis iand son, Lee, Walter Vnndeventcr and Hampton Richardson, members of Ecatterfield whitecap fi-ang, the mos notorious organization in Indiana, hav been rounded up, and are in jail chargei with kidnaping, sandbagging and rob bing Col. D.-. .N. .McAllister, who hat just drawn pension money, and was re turning home. They nlso attempted to kill him. ' .' •" New York, Sept. 5.—K. G. Dun & Co, in their weekly review of trade, say: "There Is a distinct increase of confidence, due largely to the continuing and heavy Imports of gold which have put an end to monetary anxiety, and also to political event* which are closely watehed. While it does not yet start more mills ana! factories than are closing for want of work. It crops out In heavy speculative purchase! of plff Iron, wool and some other materials, by experienced men who believe that a re- vivtl of business is not far off, and for tha first time In nearly two months a slight upward turn appears In prices of manufactured products. The same spirit appears In speculation. "Wheat had suddenly risen a week ago. but reacted with better crop news until Thursday, when another advance came of one cent, making- the net decline for the week l"i cents. Western receipts continued large, 5,215,706 bushels for the week, .icainut 4,550,101 last year, making the Increase slnco July 1 about 12,000,000 or 53 per cent. Atlantic exports are also laree, flour included 2,032,063 bushels against 3,347,352 last year, and since July 1, 18,073,551 bushels, against 11,315,6-13 last year, a gain of C9 per cent. Gloomy stories find little support in such returns. Corn has reached, at Chicago, the lowest point ever touched, 20 cents In 1S61. and has again broken all records here, dc- olin.'ng to - J j^ cents, at which ii closed. Cotton fell to ~.S7 cents, but with revival of conJIOfnc-e rose to S.50, although the prospect is clearly more favorable than somo weeks aco. "After many weeks of decline, so that the average of prices for Iron and its products was the lowest since early last year, prices have started up a shade. Heavy speculative purchases o£ Bessemer at the west and of southern Iron here the latter mainly by New Yorkers at JG.40 for No. 2. and 15.99 for grey forge, have 30 strengthened the market that Bessemer at Pittsburgh commands 511.25 and grey forge }9.CO. The various associations have not reduced prices, believing that It would not stimulate demand at present, which is extremely narrow and as yet shows no Improvement ."The starting of some woolen mills which have been idle and accumulating orders for a short run Is still balanced by the stopping of others, and the volume of order* does not Increase. No gain as yet appears In demand or prices. But a marked speculative buying of wool show» belief tha.t prices will Improve. Cotton goods ar« prowlnc stronger, more grades having advanced, and though Bales are moderate, there are. more buyers, Indicating ezhaui- tloii of dealers' stocks. "The volume of trade Indicated by clearings was, for the week 10.7 per cent. .'e» than last year. Exports of mcrchandlBft for tho week were 40 per cent., and for the past inoiith.lC,2.p_er cent, larger than last year, while Imports were for the week 1» -»mal4er r 'and for the month 18 percent, smaller than last year. '^SSflUlures have been for the week SS4 .In the United States, agmlnst 1SS last year, and SI In Canada, against 3S last year." nradfltrcct'* View. Bradstreet's says: "There IB a somewhat belter' feeling among, wholesale merchants as to pros-, pects for autumn trade In seasonable goods. This extends, to. some Industrial lines, notably iron and stecL Chicago sales of Iron this week are larger tian for all of August, and Pittsburgh sales'are larger and prices better on the outlook for harmony among steelmakers. The more encouraging feature as to the' movement OS prices lies In advance, of .quotations for wheat on the stronger statistical position and free export movement, higher price* for Iron and steel at Pittsburgh -and Chli cago, with a gain In demand and a further appreciation In quotations for cotton on renewed reports of damage to the crop." Queen Will Receive a Petition. London, Sept. C.—The queen has signified her Willingness to receive a peti-; tidu protesting against the • traffic In opium and spirituous liquors, to which documents are appended 7,000,000 signatures. The names were collected by_ the Woman s Christian TemperUfce union, Miss Frances E. Willard, president of the World's Woman's Christian. Temperance union, and Lady Henrjj Somerset, president of the British Woman's Christian Temperance association heading the list. :"VV'.:i\ Porter,.secretary of state; Joh'n 'P. Council, auditor; J. N. Meserve, treasurer; 'W/ R. Jnckeon, superintendent; J. V, Wofff; 1 'commissioner of'public Jands;! William Neville (long- terra) and. .pTohn, jS. Kirkpatrick (short term), jiidgesiof supreme court; C. J. Srayth v .attbrnty-g'enera'l; ThomoaJRawlings, it-' " ' ' ' """ " ed on' Funlbii. ;;, Sept. : 5'.—The democratic stdte convention in;session at Missoula and th^ populist convention Friday afternoon Completed t;he nomination of fu- fion. presidential • ac'd- .state tickets. By the lerms 'of.the agreement the dem- .ocrats were given'the'congressman and •by-'(Tvo'tV of 27S-'to' 133 the'convention : deiidedftb niake, no nomination! which 'is'a practical indorsement of CongresV ^nttikGhirlBsS.Bart'mnn, the republican who bolted the St. I.ouis convention ,with Senator Teller. The . .populists 'were give'n*tKc';gciv'ernor.nnd nominated Bon'. Rcjberi-B. Smitli. of Helena. .They. werdlaliSp'ig-fyeri'a Watson elector with- tfie a'iSreemenWf SeWall has'a —••--"--• .." i.-« ..-.',_• , Robber* Carry Off a Safe- La.; Porte, Ind., Sept. 5.— At an early hour Ifriday morninff jobbers broke into i the station at Wellsboro and curried awny a small safe belonging 1 to the Americaa Express company.'which contained considerable cash. The safe was ^lempl-ed to a neighboring field, where nn-attempt. was made to blow ;t open, bu,t. the men .were frightened away. They left their entire hit of tools. Father Gerald TVll.on Dead, Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 5. — Father Gerald Wilson, assistant' pastor of St. Joseph's Catholic church, died Friday evening of typhoid fever. He came hero 'from. New York several years ago and bad.been very popular. Last spring he was selected to go to. Home to.be. the American' confessor there, but secured the privilege of remaining 1 here. i Ilammond. Stool Plant May Open. • Hammond, Ind., Sept. 5. — The report :Jias gone but here that the Comings, of 'Peoria, will operate their steel 'plant' here soon. ' The plant was built by the ;Corningu four •years ago,. aud was op- '' grated f ; by .the ta'' Steel company . -.until .last. Saturday ^jvb.cn it was closed: .'with "rush" orders oii h«£i4. .. !..'.- Havana, Sept. 5.—Samuel. T, .in American citizen and'a prominent merchant of Cardenas, was arrested! here on board the steamer Seneca, aa he! wns about to sail for New York. He was brought,ashore and placed in con-' finement. The United States consul-gen-, era!, Fitzhugh Lee, has taken cognizance of the matter and will enter a protest ngainst Mr. Tolon's arrest. Will Jnitruct President'* Children. Chicago, Sept 5.—Miss Mary Pan- nister AVillard, niece of Frances E. Wjl-j lard, and a recent graduate of the Fes- talozzi kindergarten; school at Berlin, Germany, has been chosen by Mrs. Cleveland as the white house kindergnrtner. She will have charge of the education of the president's daughters.beginning' her duties upon their return to Washington for the winter. Explnnlou of a Boiler. Edwardsville.'Ala., Sept, 5.—xCcwshajj just been received here of the explosioit of a'boiler used for the purpose pf pumping water for a railroad tank seven iniles west of here on the Southern road. Three men were killed. Their names were Elsie Black, George Black and Dan Turner'. Crnlicm Ordered Into TorkUh Water*. London, Sept. 5.—The British battle. ships Devastation and Eedoubtable- iave been ordered to proceed to Canea, Crete. Paris, Sept. 5.-—The French cruiser* Wattignies and Vautour have been or* dered to ; the Levant. .•• • Trivial Quarrel Ends In Murder. ilacon. Ga., Sept., 5.—J. R. Wall shot and fatallj:;_wounded.Ben.Stripping in a fight here Friday night., ,The,twp rneij iinrrcled'over some trivial Tnatter'iflini Full-without.'apparent reason drewhj« iifol- and shot Stripling'.just ' he 1 ' • "

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