Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 8, 1896 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 8, 1896
Page 1
Start Free Trial

THE LOGANSPORT JOURNAL YOL. XXL LOGANSPORT INDIANA, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 8,1896. NO- 215- 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 for . . 49c 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 ior 69c The Steamer That brought Li Hung Chang landed many Dress Goods Novelties for \kS. We open today choice of 60- pieces All Wool Novelty Dress Goods for Fall and Winter All the most stylish effects 40 inches wide, worth 98c for 58c LABOE'S DAY. Unusually Big Demonstrations., in Many Cities, Imposing Parades and Grand Picnic« Comprise the Order of Exer- : cises of the Day. WILER & WISE. 409 ancUn Broadway. 306 Fourth Street. OUR FALL WOOLENS ARRIVED. This Fall there are many new departures from the old run 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" Market Street. See Our Prices 4 QUART SAUCE PAN 6 QUAET SAUCE PAN 8 QUART SAUCE PAN 10 QUAET SAUCE PAN 12 QUART SAUCE PAN 6 QUART MILK PAN..'. 4 QUART COFFEE POT 5 PINT TEA POT NO. 28 WASH PAN NO. 30 WASH PAN. CUSPIDORS ..:. on Granite Ware. . 25c S5c 40c , COc 65c l. r >c BOc 35c 20c 25c 2* T.J. FLANIQAN, 310 Harket Street. Lopsport & Wabasb 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. PROTECT YOUR EYES, The Hlrchberg Optical Co., The well-Known Socialists or Now .York kave appointed D. A. HA.UK as agent lot tnelr celebrated Spectacles and Eye Glasses, every pair guaranteed. . . ». A. HAUK his cotnplat) msjr;irn:i', ntUluvltMatl. •atlnljr themselves, or. the great superiority ot these goods over any manufactured^ at the store of B. A. HA.UK, Sole agent tor Loganspoitlnd. 1 ; . • . ' Chicago, Sept. 7.—Labor dny W83 genitally observed as a holiday in Chicago; The celebration was the biggest thing of the.Jkhid ever seen hore, William J. Bryan'; democratic nominee /or president, being the star attraction. More thnn'4p,000 men participated m the pnrade.Moudny morning-. The procession forjnid on the Luke Front ami rnnrchiMV.throngii the principal streets, niter which the laborites betook themselves .to the various picnic grounds on the outskirts of the city. The crowd which went to Sharpshooters' park where Bryaii was to spenk was enormous. ' . As cai'lj-as ten o'clock Sharpshooters' park began 1 to fill up with men an-1 womeii und by 12 every sent before t!v:. speaker's stand was taken by people 1 who sat in the boiling nun for two hours, to get a chance to hear the orator of tiw. day. Simill Pnrudo 1» New York City. Xew York, Sept. 7.—LabOL 1 clny ; was generally observed in this st::t.L', -All the e.xehang-es and banks v.-i-n 1 closed while business was more generally suspended than on any occurrence of the day in 'preceding years. The \\vather was cool and clear nnd well adapted to.' the many outdoor gnincs scheduled 1 ainoug the day's amusements. Tlie'at- tendance nt the parade last yeur-w:i.i so small that it was decided by the committee having the matter in fharge to abandon it this year. The architectural iron'workers' was the only or-: ganixation thut paraded. Flags 'were ilying from'all the public buildings and many private houses In honor oF the day. In Brooklyn the day .was observed, in a manner similar to that in this city, lllg Day f>t.lAii»liinffton. Washington, Sept, 7.—Not since the F.peeial net of congress was pnssi d iiink- 'ing Labor'Vlny a legal' holiday in the .District of Columbia and the territories, has labor's pleasure.day been, so universally observed by all the workmen's organizations or been, graced by sueh 1 perfect .• weather for . outdoor enjoyment. All'the great departments of the government were closed, all the trades were suspended and -the whole city's population was given over to amusement-seeking. , . Closely following 1 a circus procession in the morning, the parade of the unions, mustering over 3,000 7nen, gave emphasis to the strength of the movement which had.secured congressional recognition, nnd .the rest of the day was made not-able by the enormous crowds that visited the various resorts up nnd down the Potomac, where boat and bicycle races.and other sports were of continuous occurrence. Numerous skilled artisans in the government employ, all of whom were included -under the civil service regulations by President Cleveland's order of May 16, participated in the-parade, as well as several Baltimore unions: 1 .'"••' • : - • St. Louis Observes Labor Day.. , St. Louis, Sept, 7.—Labor day was j observed in the usual manner h;TC. The government and municipal buildings, together .with 'banks, .business houses nnd merchants' exchange were closed. The allied trades associations held a joint parade at noon and marched to Concordia, park to 1 isten to speeches and witness. athletic games. The weather was cool .and delightful. . Dig Fuado and Ficnlo at Milwaukee. Milwaukee; Sept. 7. — The weather was perfect for the great Labor day demonstration, carried out here. The parade,'; in the morning found about 8,000 ,Tiiticn men in line, with 10 bands,-and it mnde an imposing 1 array. All street, traffic, was blocked while the parade vvns passing. In the afternoon there -Was-a grand picnic nt .National park, vvh'ere .llalph Beaumont and F. J, Webber delivered addresses. 'Games and sports of'nllldndswere'indulged in. The city and county offices and nearly all. the factories were closed to enable the employes to participate in the celebration. . . , ' Celebration* In Other Cities. Minneapolis, Minn., Sept; 7. — La"bor day opened bright and clear and cool and was quite generally observed in this city. Banks and public buildings were closed throughout the city. Ex-- crcises were held at Minnehaha .park in'tho morning, which was followed by a picnic at Phoenix hill. Kansas City, Mo., Sept. 7.-..Labor day was celebrated here with a big parade 'in the morning and by athletic sports at Washington park in the afternoon. The weather was perfect. • -Columbus, 0., Sept 7.—There were two distinct celebrations of Labor day here, one conducted by the Building T.rndes Council and i\\e other by the Trades nnd Labor Assembly. Kach had m parade, and afterwards tvere made by D. K. Waison nnd John J. j/cvtz, republican arid democratic 1 candidates for congress respectively. Philadelphia, Sept. 7.—Although Saturday was thb legal Labor day in this utate, the national Labor day was -Ob-served here Monday, exchanges, banks, -etc:;-'being closed. Three thousand meilibers of trades unions Jicnded by a -contingent of the socialistic labor party paraded-in the niorning. Thu paraders marched to a local park, where Frank Cespaner, of Pittsburgh, and others made addresses. -•Bergen Point, X. J., Sept.. 7.—The an- nual'Labor day earr.ival of sports, promoted by the New Jersey Athletic club, commenced in the afternoon at the grounds of the. club. The feature of the athletic events .'was the special invitation rue;'* in which Bernard J, YVefcrS Wrig.lit. of Boston,-i!ijd C. IT. KUpatrick were..pitted .ngain.st the cracks who are aspiring t<fthe -national chnir.pionship honors on the J.2th. Indianapolis. Jnd.. Sppt. 7, — f-^bor rlny was obscmnl in -.. l :is city by a £cn- eval closing of stores and brinks. A j.arrnle in the morning, which followed circiis procession, included divisions from all file local labor organizations, raises und'other sports were indulged in! ita .the afternoon, J.Iobert rimes won the^lS'/i-milc road i-ioe in 7 Tninute's.' Boston, Sept. 7.—Labor day was ecle- brnted somewhat more'extensively thon :;snnl. Thpjwoather was cle:ir and cool uid the procession was the Inrges: ever se?n here on ei.similar occasion. The clnv was observed in 'various other VityR, chiefly-outdoor sports, picnics, etc.! . . . •- ' " Pi't'Csbiirgh, Pa., Sept. 7.—The nn- •tlonal Labor day was not celebrated in this city. Banks and oxchans' < !s'wer2 open as usual. The state Labor flay was observed Saturday. Montreal, Qne., Sept. 7.—Labor day was observed here as a legal holiday. The weather \ya5 pleasant. The work- ingmen's'.societies mM. 'on the Chojnp cle-Miirs-and then paraded through the principal-streets of the east end of the city to Hie Exhibition''grounds, where n whole round of speichmiiking, dancing, etc., was 'gone, through. Toronto, Ont., Sept. 7.—The parade of labor orgnnixntions here in celebration of Lnbo| - 'xlay was the greatest in the history pf;organi/cd labor in this city. There ware several ;tbi>\isand.'me,n .in line. 'Nearly all of the labor organixa- POLITICAL NEWS. Bryan Batons to Chicago and Ad- dressea the Workingmeni Expects to Go East Again the Latter Part of September — McKinley Kept Busy; at Canton. • tfons ..thjiit participated bad floats rep- rescii'ting'their respective callings. The afternoon, was consumed in games and spee,cb-making.' BASEBALL. The National League Fluyn Mornlns; ;; Games on Labor Day. The National League clubs observed Labor day by playing- morning games in Brooklyn, New York, Boston and Baltimore with the following results: Brooklyn 0, Cincinnati 1; New York 12, Pitta- burgh 2; Boston 10, Cleveland 4; Baltimore 4,'Louisville; 3. and consisted raftinly of athletic.'sports. There were, several addresses on labor and financial problems by prominent apeakers. ' •Detroit, Mich., Sept. 7.-—Labor day in this city.,.wa's more generally observed than t e>cr before. There waa a parade ,i-labor unions in the niorning in which more than 10,000 working'people participated. After the parade the labor unions went to Belle Isle park where 11 long programme of games was run oil in the afternoon. • ' ••• ' '. "•••_ Cleveland, 0., Sept. 7.—Labor day was universally observed. All the shops und factories.were closed. The weather.was delightful. The parade of the labor; unions in'the morning 1 was the grandest in the history dfGIevelii'iid. Twelve' Thousand rnen'were in line.. ••;•/' Louisville,' K.y.,-.S"(-t..'7:—Labor day', was. generally pbs; : -rvijd.'ii,i..this cit.v.; T-he lab'oi- unions of -jjouisvili.:. \ew AN I ;>any nnd Jeffcrsoiiville hail :i ' V mr:nj,> i Trade* Union Congress at Edinburgh. Edinburgh, Sept. 7. — The twenty- ninth annual trades union congress was opened in the assembly rooms, George.street, in this city, Monday, and will. remain in session' throughout the week! Mr, E. Cowey, chairman of the trades union congress, parliamentary committee, presided, and the delegates, of wlioml there were 359 present, were welcomed by .the lord provost and 1 the municipal council of the city of Edinburgh... . . Killed by Giving Way ot Bridge. Clinton, 1 Mo.., Sept. 7.— Ted Smith and 'Dick Sorter. were killed by the giving way of a' bridge on the Kansas City, Osceo!a : & Southern railrond near here Monday •morning: In company with Bridge Foreman Hess they started for the bridge, which was reported on fire, and' on 'arrival were unable to manage the 1 machinery and went 'through th2 structure; Hess escaped with slight injuries, '.'.'•'"'. . . . '.. •' The Czar and Crarlna. ',BresIau',Sept. 7. — The czar and cxarina started at 7:55 o'clock Monday morning for Go'erlitz. As the imperial party drove throiigh T -.tbc streets to the station, guard edjby the Nicholas II. hussars and a gquacjr.on of dragoons, • they were cheere^.xlricessantly ..by the crowds .which ; filled every available space. Tho czar and/ c/ariua were. accompanied by the prince and- princess of Snxe-Mein- .Ingeri. y'. '•]'• • . ' •'••' '• •' •' old » Convention. Rochester, N. .Y., Sept. 7.— Representative printers from all over the country are. arriving for the annual convention of theiUnited .Typothetne-of America whicli..lwi]l' open here Tuesday The na.tional"exeei)tive committee held a session iforiday in which theprogramma for' the 'three -days' meeting was ap- Chicago, Sept, 7.—William J. Bryan returned to Chicago from Milwaukee Monday morning to address the big labor meeting in Sharpshooters' park, in the afternoon. In company with e-\'Gov. I'eek he left.-Milwaukee at 7:15 o'clock on a fast train over the Northwestern and reached Chicago ut 9:30. The route was- the same as that 0:1 which he made the journey to Milwaukee Saturday nnd there was uo demonstration on the v,-ay.' About ]00 people recognized and cheered Mr. Bryan at the Northwc.'.tern station here. Tlv; candidate autl ex-Gov. Peel; jumped into n cab nnd were driven to the Auditorium Annex. The Horseshocrs' union was gathered in front of the Annex and a large crowd of spectators augmented its numbers to such an extent that Michigan avenue vas. filled with |>eopli?. M'r. Bryan was cheered as he entered the hotel, but the crowd had not seen enough of him. "Bryan," "Brynn," \v:is flu- shout, and after a few minnlcs the eniulirtale appeared on the balcony. When th-i crowd was through cheering 1 Mr. Bryan bowed and then quickly retired to the democratic headquarters.' The horse- Bhoers had gathered in front of the Auditorium Annex with a purpose. As Boon as Mr. Bryan arrived they sent a delegation to him with a silver horseshoe as an evidence of support nnd nn omen of good luck. Ills Eastern Tour. Pou^hlipepsie, X. Y., Sept. 7.—Chairman H'inckley, of the state democratic committee, has received official notice from Chairman Jones, of the national • committee, .that.Mr. Bjyan will speak .in New York city and vicinity several times during the latter part of Sep- 1 tember. He will 1 speak in Brooklyn September 23 and in .'New York cither on the 25th or 2Sth. ',' liov. BuHlmell to Cull on McKlnloy. Cnntnn, 0., .Sept. .7'j-r-Maj. SreK'.cley was-working quietly^ 1 !- home. Monday niorning. He is trying to catch up with hi? correspondence, but finds it a nrdter of. grave difficulty, as he is 1wo weeks behind "with some.!ot-' : it;-diwi'ng^'f6'-the great .'.demand marie on' his tithe .. by callers. Word was received during the roonuiig^flxli:)* the 3]tli-of September ns the^dttt^for the call of Gov.'Busbnell nnd staff cr, Maj. McKiniey. Gov. Bushnell has not yet called on Maj. McKin- li-y, end the event is. looked fonvaid to with some interest by Ohio pcll-ticinns. .Following, the big republican meeting which is advertised here for the I8th will probably be tivo other large meetings, at one of which :t is proposed to ask T. B. Ered, of Maine, to Bpeak, Maj. McKinle;/ saw the labor nnd bicycle parade in the morni'ig from his front porch. The 'people cheered Ji:m and the big American flag he had flying- in honor of the occasion. Will Hot Taltc the Stump. Canton, 0., Sept. 7.—When Maj. Me-" Kinley was informed Saturday afternoon that a rumor was current in Chicago that he was 1 about to take the Etump in Illinois at the request of the. national committee he declared emphatically nnd specifically' that he had no intention of making speeches outside of Canton. "I see 110 reason whatsoever," said Maj. McKinley, "for altering my determination .to remain at home during the campaign. ' I do not expect to take the stump. I urn very much occupied here, and a great many delegations have arranged to call on mfl In Canton." Cbnlrmnn Bynnm In Chicago. Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 7.—Chairman Bynum, of the national democratic party, went to Chicago. Monday morning to find suitable headquarters for the national committee. He stated before leaving that the remainder of the executive committee will probably nor be rppointed until he meets the nominees at-Louisville September I'.'., at which tiriie also the secretary wi.'l be named. Dallns, Tex., Sept. 7.—Toni Wateon, of Georgia, addressed about 5,000 persons at a Labor day cclebraHon at the State fair grounds in the forenoon. of democratic clubs at St. Louis, called for September 30, has been postponed until October 2 nnd 3. Officials at democratic headquarters, from advices received, estimate the number of clubs that will be in attendance at between 5,000 and 10,000. Mr. Bryan, the democratic nominee for president, and Mr. Sewall, the candidate for vice president, have notified headquarters that they will be present at the convention. FATE OF FIREMEN. While flKUtlnjj M Fire nt llenton Harbor, .Midi., EloTCl) Are Killed. • « Ben ton Harbor, Mich., Sept. 7.— Yore'» opera house and adjoining buildings were burned early Sunday morning, .entailing a ioss of about $65,000 and causing the death of 11 firemen and injury to a number of others. The killed are: Frank; Watson, Edward H. Ganges, Arthur C. Hill, Frank Seavcr and Eobert Eolfe, all of St. Joseph ; John Hoffman, Thomas Kidd. Frank Woodley. Will Melten. Scott Eice and Louis Hoffman, all of Benton Harbor. All but three of the dead men were married. The injured are: Ex-Fire Chief John A. Crawford, of Benton Harbor, burned and overcome by heat and smohe, seriously injured; Frank Paget, of St. Joseph, leg's mashed by falling: brick; Will Freund, of St. Joseph, cut about the head and burned; Jack McCormick, of Benton Harbor, legs broken and internally injured. The origin of the fire is unknown, but Guy Prescott \vho stated that he know- how the fire started, but \vas not going 1 to give, anyone away, was arrested and will be brought before the coroner's jury. The wardrobe of the Katie Putnam company, which gave a perform- once for the benefit of the firemen Saturday evening, was also burned, as was the wardrobe of the Mexican Troube- dours, who are spending their vacation here. Several of the dead firemeu have large families. Business is suspended in the two cities and they are draped in raourning- in honor of their dead. Their funerals will be all held together Tues- rlaj', and will be under the auspices of the Firemen and froternnl societies, of which the deceased w>re members. The loss, as far as can be ascertained. is: Patrick Yore, Opera House block. $40,000, insurance, $10,000; William Frick, brick block and stock of shoes, $10,000, insurance, $4,500; Evening- News plant, $3,000, insurance, $3,000; J. A, Simon, scenery in opera house, $500; S. M. Austin, bakery, $500; S. M. Austin, building and grocery stock, $2,000; D. Hunt, building nnd grocery stock, $1,000; Herr Bros., damage, tp building, $500; J.^Eurnstine's clothing store and John Holmes' barber shop were also destroyed; loss is unknown. Tho occn- GAUDAUR WINS. Badly Bcatu Stansburv for the Cb»m- plotiKhlp of tlio V/orl<l. London, Sept. 7.—The single scull race for the world's championship and a stake of £ 500 between Jacob Gaudaur, the Canadian oarsman, and James Stansbury, of Victoria, Australia, who •won the championship by defeating Chafles E. ("Wag") Harding, of Putney, on Julj' 13 last, was rowed Monday ond resulted in a victory for the Canadian, who won v.-ith the greatest ease. The race was rowed over the old championship course of four miles and three hundred yards, from Putney to Mortlakc, and wn-s witnessed by large crowds of people who lined the river banks. The start was made, at 1:45 p. m. Gaudaur was first to catch the water and soon had a, good lead, which he gradually increased until passing 1 Hammersmith bridge he was nearly ten lengths ahead, and quite that, distance in the lead at the finish. Murdered' 'or Hid Money. : ... Excelsior; 'Spring's, Mo., Sept.' 7.— Matbe.^V 'Clark,', an nged and wealthy. bachelpV farmer, who lived alone on his, ffirm three miles south of here,' was found n'e.ar'rilS house, his head, beaten, r'iiir1.''othcr"iiidieati6iis-showiiig that ho •WHK murdered for hisnioney. Bis speech was purely a populist political effort. He said nothing about color, but devoted roost of his time to personnl attacks on Sewall, democratic candidate for vice president. He declared he would not retire from the race in Sewall's favor. HciaJdif F.ryan wins, it must-be as Bryon and -Watson; If- Bryan is dcfeate'l he can blame Sewall. . •.'.."'. Schu» In Chicago. . Chicago 1 , Sept 7.—Hon. Carl Schurz delivered an address'in advocacy of the republican ticket and platform at Cen-: tral music hall Saturday j.'g-ht to an audience which packed the place to the doors. Hundreds were unable to gain • admission to hear him. Throughout his address Mr. Schurz.made no resort to vituperation or abuse of .those whose ar- gmftents lie combated. _Hc denounced unsparingly men of intelligence who, he said, -were lending therfc'selves as-tools to'accomplish ends ,they;inust-know, to be •dishonest, 1 but expressed 1 the belief ,that-tho majority of. those.who had been led astray by their arguments wc'x-e honestly mistaken. Poitponed. • Washington, Sept. 7:—The convention Prominent Clergyman Diet. Albany, N. Y., Sept. 7.—Eev. Philip Phelps, D. D., one of the most prominent clergymen of the Reformed (Dutch) church, died Sunday at- the. residence of his sister, of this city. He was called in 1850 to the principal- ship of the Holland academy in Michigan, which in 1S6G was Incorporated as Hope college, of which Dr. Phclps lie- came the ftrst president, and held that office until his resignation in 1S78. Stepa Into Hammond'* Shoe* San Francisco, Sept. 7.—Harry H. Webb, a son. of C. C. Webb, who owns a large part of the Shasta valley in Siskiyon county, has been engaged by the Chartered company, of South Africa, to take charge of the Consolidated Gold Fields company's interests at Johannesburg'h as consulting engineer, the position until recently filled by John Hays Hammond. F»nioufi Resort Sold. Washing-ton, Sept. 7.—A special dispatch from Cumberland, Md., says the famous Bedford Springs suinmer resort at Bedford, Pa., lias been 1 sold at sheriff's sale to Jesse Hilles, of Baltimore, and Samuel Bancroft, of Wilmington, Del., for $285,000; • The sale was upon a mortgage of $200,000, held by tho Anderson heirs, which was foreclosed in default of the payroent'of interest Old l r *ud End* In a Sbootlnc Matnh. Vienna, .Mo., Sept. T. — lludolph Maneke. a prominent citizen, was shot five times and fataJly wounded Sunday night by Editor J. G. Slate, of- the . Times; The shooting was ihe result of an old fend and when the men met Man eke renewed the quarrel. Slate claims to have shot in self-defense. cmcuasnw Council Convene*. Dcnisoc, Tex., Sept. 7.—The Chickasaw council convened Monday at Tishomingo. •Cov.-Blrct linn-is and both brandies 1 of ihtf legislature were installed. The governor and legislature are in favor of allotment and the dis solution of tribal tiesJ

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 17,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free