P^fif^^ ;!f i$$^fS •. • ••'•• • : £ ; - r K '•? MAY 1O, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupon* or different date* and 10 orals secures tbe current number of Art Portfolios. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 10 1894. THE RUSH IS ONI We are at it WITH RENEWED VIGOR Creatk Sae WITH LOTS OF Attractive Bargains IS THE TALK OF THE TOWN. Each purchaser of small ware to the amount of only one dollar will receive a hand- dome souvenir. You'll be surprised what a nickle will buy. This sale is not for the money there is in it, but for sheer popularity's sake. At the New and Elegant WILER & WISE. 409-411 Broadway. TELEGRAPHIC BEEVITIEg. The New York state constitutional convention has adjourned until May 22. A bomb was exploded at the entrance to Prince Odcscalchl'o palace in Romo and three penons were injured. It was said that gold had been found in the state of Guerrero, Mexico, equaling in extent the gold fields of South Africa. At the annual meeting in St. Louis of the National Union of Chiefs of Police President Seavy, of Omaha, was reelected. Col. Carpenter and Capt Logan, commanding »n industrial army at Sutler's Fort, C»L, disappeared with $800 of the funds. State Bank Commissioner Breidenthal has warned Kansas banks against •greeing to pay notes in anything but legal tender. Jesae P. Farley, three times mayor of Dnbuquc, la., and a pioneer railroad builder, is dead. He settled in JDu- buque in 1833. Fearing he would be hanged for using », canceled postage stamp, a Swede named Johnson drowned himself in, Boston harbor. The committee appointed, by Secretary Herbert to investigate the alleged armor plate frauds began its work in secret at Pittsburgh. Favorable crop reports are received from all sections of the country except the Pacific coast and the southern portion of the cotton region. LABOR RIOT IN MORAVIA. «*nd->rmes Fir* on a Mob— Ten Striker! Are Killed. VIENNA, May 9.— A number of the striking workmen at Theresa mine at Ostrau, Moravia, attempted to return to work, but were prevented by the other strikers, who were largely in the majority. The strikers then made an attack on the sheds and other works at the mouth of the mine, but were opposed by the gend'armes with drawn swords. Subsequently the strikers made an attack on the gen- d'armea .who were protecting the oil wells. The gend'armes fired into the mob and ten of the strikers fell dead »nd twelve were wounded. have been sent to thescene. Troopi I>f*dj *r. JOSYBTB, Mo., May «.— The dead toir ol 0«leb Hanwa we* found in the rear of a little stand, a block from the central police station here. Ho had been suffocated by gas, and had lain where he was found since Sunday. Munson came here from Illinois four years ago with over 11,000,000 to his credit. He had trouble with his family and took to drink, His fortune rapidly left him and for the last few months he had been taken care of by friends. A Mother'" Confession. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 9.—Early last March a dead babe was found at the home of Mrs, William Castor, SOI West Pearl street. The mother said that the child had died from natural causes. She has just confessed to having murdered the infant by choking it to death. She gave as a motive for the crime that she did not desire her children to know that the offspring wai illegitimate. She has been placed under arrest. A Navy rara uentroyea. HALIFAX, N. S., May 9.—Particulars have been receivod here of a terrible conflagration and explosion la the navy yard at Bermuda. The huge armory, with hundreds of Galling, Hotchklss and Nordenfeld guns, and 1,800 magazine rifles, 8,000 swords, 800 bayonets, and hundreds of canes of shrapnel shells, was destroyed. The loss is over 1500,000. Negro's V* te wlth Masked Men. WACO, Tex., May 9,—A dispatch received by Sheriff Burke states that a negro, who had addressed a note to a young lady of West, was placed in the calaboose there. Masked men broke the calaboose door, and took the negro out. While a rope was being made the negro ran, but was shot and mortally wounded. Act of a Jealous Fainter. PJTTSBUBQH, Ma^ 9,—Albert Woodley,, a painter, shot and killed Mrs. Jennie Buchanan, at her home In Allegheny, and then attempted suicide by shooting himself, in the head. His wound is not thought to be fatal. The cause of the shooting Is believed to have been jealousy. Hotel Woman Uoratnlts Suicide. NBW YORK, May ».— Mrs. A. P. Areson, who for the past two yean has been proprietress of the Mansion house at Roilyn, L. I., committed suioide by jumping from the second storylof the house to the ground, a distance of 80 feet Her GIVEN A HEARING. House Labor Committee Listens to Coxey's Arguments. The Commonweal Leader Apparently Makes But Little Impression on the Members of the Committee. HIS PETITION. N, May 9.—There was an unusually large attendance of members of the house committee on labor at itb meeting, drawn there largely by the expectation that Coxuy would be in attendance to speak on Representative MeGann's resolution for the appointment of a joint committee of tho senate and house to investigate the cause of the prevailing Industrial depression. The general was early at the capitol, in company with Col A. E. Redstone, of Washington, Mr. Coxey presented a petition from the commonweal army that he and Carl Browne be permitted to address the committee in behalf of the Coxey bills for construction of good roads and for the issue of non-interest bearing bonds. Coxey supplemented the reading of his petition with a brief statement apd then answered questions put to him by members of the committee. There are, he eaid, billions of dollars' worth of improvements throughout the country to be made, and there are millions of men to make them. There is but one thing standing in the way and that is money. The passage of his two bills would solve the industrial depression and set all men at work. He asked for 98 per cent, of the people the same privileges as are enjoyed by 1 per cent.—the national banking class, who alone are represented in congress. Mr. Ryan (dem., N. Y,) pressed Mr. Coxey for proof of this assertion. "Have you any showing to make, any proofs to offer that you represent 99 per cent, of tho people?" asked Mr. Ryan. "No," said Coxey, aftsr thinking a moment; "I don't claim that." Members of the committee then began to ply Coxoy with questions, to most of which he made rambling answers. He soon retired. I. E. Dean, a member of the executive committee of the Farmers' Alliance, followed with a recital of the depressed condition of labor, The Resolution Adopted- The committee, by a vote of 8 to 2, adopted the McGann resolution, which Mr. McGann will offer in the house. Messrs. Dunn (N. J.) and Apsley (Mass.) who voted nay, may present a minority report. Allen's Resolution Culled Up. WABniNOTOH, May 9.—In the senate the resolution offered last Monday by Senator Allen (pop., Neb.) for the appointment of a select committee, to investigate the police assault upon and arrest of Coxey, Browne and Jones in the capitol grounds on tho 1st of May, was laid before the senate and Senator Allen made an argument in support of it He had expected, he said, that tho senior senator from Ohio (Senator Sherman) would have introduced a resolution looking to the investigation of that "outrage." But, as the senator from Ohio had taken no such steps, he (Senator Allez.) had been moved to do so. He had deemed it his duty, although it was not a pleasure by any means, to offer a resolution for the purpose of having a thorough and complete investigation of the remarkable scene. He (Senator Allen) had taken various occasions to say that with the purpose of the Coxey movement he had not, and never had had, the slightest sympathy. He did not believe that it would be wise for congress to appropriate money for the construction of highways in the states. That portion of. Coxey's mission found no sympathy with him: But he had to deal with him and with the unfortunate and perhaps misguided men who accompanied him, simply in the light of American citizens coming to the capitol of the nation for the pnrj-ose of peaceably petitioning congress to redress grievancea Hnerman Hpeafcs. • , After Senator Allen had spoken for upward of an hour Sherman arose and replied briefly. He said th«e was nothing in the claim of Senator Allen that the right of petition was being denied. He said he was a»ked by a citizen of Ohio if he would introduce Mr. Coxey's petition, and he said he would willingly introduce it, if couched in respectful language, and that he would also introduce Mr. Coxey's bills, although he did. not indorse a word of them, Mr. Coxey, Senator Sherman said, declined to accept this, but said he would read his petition from the steps of the capitol, although he knew it was against the l*w. To say that congress had not the power to protect itself and its property was BO feeble a pretense that Senator Sherman said he was surprised any senator would risk his. stand- inir in his profession ty asserting It. The attempt to create a prejudice against the military or civil .force was, undeserving of anyone. Senator. She*. ? nan, in conclusion, asked those with wh* oame,*r,o,m.Ob.ta.tp '' '- jiuupuiK ., U u..»»^,»»-- -~., T w. .— Mr-Coxey who> came irom.unio TO.JK house to the ground, a distance of 90 r". v tn^thab? atati, Oonjrre^e »houU feet, flir mltii) TM aaWlinwl ' '' ' -'T?'^' ; ™r ? T^"i -^•Sff^;".-'?:.v§W'-)?£5i^J go on undeterred in me une 01 — duty, speaking as it does for more than 00,000,000 of people who were sound in their views and did not Indorse this new movement Took No Action. The resolution went over without action and the tariff was taken up—Senator Aldrich (rep., R. I.) addressing the senate in opposition to tha bill Must liroak Crtmp. WASHINGTON, May 8,— The district health officers have decided tho Coxey camp to be a nuisance and dangerous to health. The district commissioners have given Coxey and his followers forty-eight hours "to abate tho nuisance." This doubtless means that they must break camp within that time, ATTACKED BY STRIKERS. More Trouble In tho Coke Region-Four Men Jloaten. CoNtniLLSvrr.LK, Pa., May 9.—Victor Harburg and three other workmen at Hill Farm plant were beaten almost to death at 4 o'clock a. m. The attack was made so suddenly that the deputies were unable to protect the men before the mob had swooped dowu on them and had beaten tho men into insensibility. According to promise the Hill Farm plant was fired up at 3 o'clock a. m. with a large force of men under a strong guard of deputies. Shortly after 4 o'clock everything was quiet and the deputies left the works, A few minutes later the strikers wore astir, and armed with clubs, stones and coke forks, quietly advanced under cover of darkneai. The men at work did not see them until they were close at hand. Most of them fled for their lives, Harburg and his three companions were surrounded by the strikers before they knew It. They attempted to defend themselv.es, but were soon knocked senseless. The sharp report of a Winchester announced the approach of the deputies, whereupon the mob fled in every direction, closely followed by the deputies, who fired repeatedly. Several of the strikers were wounded but none dangerously and none of them were captured. There is great excitement at Dunbar. The company has again announced they will operate the plant at all hazards. MILLS CREATES_A SENSATION. .poolaros He Will Not Vote for Certain Tariff 11111 Amendments. •' WASHINGTON, May, 9.—In . the senate the'debate on the tariff bill reached its climax of excitement when Senator Mills (dero., Tex.) declared that a change has come over the spirit of the situation since his declaration that he stood between th> devil and the deep sea. He was a little nearer the devil, (the McKinley act) than when he made that speech. The bill before the senate was not the Wilson bill, but one which ought to pear the name of the senator from Maryland (Senator Gorman), or the name of the senator from Ohio (Senator Brlce). He did not intend to vote for a single one of the amendments changing 'ad valorem duties to specific duties. He was humiliated at finding the bill turning nearer and nearer to the McKinley act in tho rates of duty and in the amount of robbery to be inflicted upon the people. There was a very little margin of difference between the two bills now; but so long as it was a little better than the McKinley act, he would vote for it But he warned the democrats who were responsi ble for the measure as it now stood to stand out and assume the responsibility. GERMANY STRIKING BACK. Discrimination At/alnst Her Sugar U Met by Higher Tai on Cotton OIL WASHINGTON, May 10.—The secretary of state has received a dispatch from tho United States ambassador at Berlin stating that the bundesrath has recommended the tariff on imported cotton oil be raised from 4 to 10 marks per 100 kilogrammes, and that the matter is to come before the reichslag. It Is. said that owing to the fact that the latter body is soon to adjourn the measure will not'likely be adopted at the present session. It Is learnnd that by far the greater part of the cotton oil Imported into Germany comes from the United States. To Investigate Sargent. TBBBE HAUTE, Ind,, May 9. —The executive board and the board of trustees of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen began a several days' meeting here to review the action _of Grand Master Sargent, especially in regard to his refusal to sanction a strike on the Chicago & Eastern Illinois' when the nremen on the system had voted not to accept the reduction in wages, Awful Fate of a fit. Louis'Boy. ST. Louis, May 9.—While Freddie Burk, aged 10 years, was playing with a small wire attached to a spool, near Ninth and Pestaloiszi streets, the wire was thrown over the trolley wire of the South St Louis Electric Street Car company and, twisting around Burk's neck, shocked him to death. The wire burned a circle 3 inches .in depth around his neck. EartuquaJte u venerueia. WA.BHINQTOX, May 9. — Secretary Gresbam has received a cablegram irom the United States consul at Caracas saying that an earthquake on 'April 96 destroyed the Venezuelan cities of Emido, MerUa and several Tillages, KELLY SETS SAIL. His Force Leaves Des Moines on Home-Made Flat-Boats. Randall and His Fellow-Prisoners at La Porte Arraigned on a Charge of Conspiracy—Released on Bail. KELLY'S NAVY AFLOAT. DBS MOINKS, la.. May 9.—Commodore Kelly sailed for Washington shortly afternoon. His flotilla consists of 150 flatboats. Each boat is 18 feet long, 0 feet wide and 1 foot deep and accommodates ten men, When the Mississippi is reached the boats will be lashed together, if practicable, and if not a barge will be secured. About 1,350 men sailed and ten boats were filled with provisions. The boats are all named and decorated with flags acquired through purchase or donation. Five thousand Des Moines people went down to the navy yard to witness tho start, which had been advertised for 9 o'clock. Gen. Kelly greatly desired to make an imposing display, as, led by his flagship, the flotilla proceeded down the river, lie and the crowd were alike disappointed when, on account of obstructions in the river, it was decided to send the boats down a mile and a half in charge of small crews. The boats got away from the navy yard during the forenoon and were collected below the obstructions. Gen. Kelly at first intended to bring his men up town and after farewell speeches march them back again, but this plan was abandoned and the beat* formed in line below the obstructions on the river and the start was made at 1:30. Prof. Alphonso King, of aquatic bicycle fame, rode hii machine at the head. Out on BalL LA PORTE, Ind., May 9.—Randall's army is still lying in Morrison's woods S miles south of this city in charge of Deputy Sheriff Frehse and hi* deputies. The programme seems to be to await the disposition made of the leaders, Gen. Randall, H. E. Hoeffler, Martin Lynch and J. C. Gibson, who were brought up for trial at 10 a. m. All of the above prisoners pleaded fruily. W. II. liarvey, a Chicago attorney, appeared for the prisoners and two Ua Porte attorneys, John C. liichter and E. £. Weitr and Mayor Krut?gor. of Michigan City, volunteered .to assist him. The charge preferred ap-ainst Randall and his lieutenants is conspiracy to commit larceny. The trial has been postponed till Thursday morning. Randall and Uoeilljr have been admitted to bail, John A. Lloyd, of Union Mills, this eeuntj-, gaing surety for the former and lion. J. W. Crumpacker, of this city, for Houffler. Sullivan's army has reached St Joseph county but has beeu reduced in numbers, eleven having deserted since the army passed here. Almost a Traced}-. Kelly's boats are now strung along the river for 5 miles and are making slow progress. One boat with ten army men and a number of Dos Moines women and children capsized and all narrowly escaped drowning. There are fully 2,000 people straggled along the banks from here to the point reached by the leading boats. Women and children from the city are in nearly every boat taking a short pleasure ride. Club Women Meet. PHH.ADBI.PHIA, May 9.—The second biennial convention of the General Federation of Women's clubs is in session here, Mrs. Charlotte Emerson Brown, of East Orange, N. J,, presiding. There are between 400 ana 500 delegates in attendance. Mrs. Edward Longstreet, of Philadelphia, delivered the address of welcome. The report of President Brown showed that the federation, which began with fifty clubs, had increased to 855 cluba direct and 100 more in groups. Anarchy In Algiers. ALOIBHS, May 9.—A dynamite bomb was exploded Tuesday night in a hotel In this city kept by an Italian named Tolti, killing two persons and seriously injuring three others. Tolti bad recently been an important witness In. the conviction of a number of anarchists who were tried at Toulon, and it U supposed that the explosion wa» the work of some of their friends. The police are investigating, Hakes KI§;li«yFlva Miles an Hoar.. RocniSMB, N. Y, May 9.-The new Lehigh Valley engine No, 655 on a run from Buffalo to Rochester Tuesday made an average of 85 miles. Engineer Heokman promised to make an average of 90 miles an hour on the return trip to Buffalo, but could make only 44. Manufacturing Company Fall*. WATERLOO, la., May 9. -The Butler Manufacturingcompany, with a capital stock of 130,000, has assigned. P. M. Jones is in charge. The liabilities and assets are yet unknown. >» Shot by H»r Bon-ln-L«w. WHITE PLAINS. N- Y.. May 9 -Mrs. William Gilling was fatally shot by heraou-in-law in her home at Scarborough. Three bullets entered her body. Ble Spinning Company Oo«« Undsr. HOT.L, Eng.. MayO.-The Kingston a large eotton spinnlnfooin. IT ha* Jailed. The nn»ecuwdH»- - NO. 112 HOOS1ER HAPPENINGS. Information of Especial Interest to Indianians. Attempt to Intimidate Miners. BRAZIL, Ind., May 9.—One of the) most exciting scenes during the .strike occurred Tuesday afternoon when 900- miners, headed by a brass band, marched through Main street, en route to the Nellie mine, where it wa» reported Harry, Vern and Claud James, three stalwart and determined men, were at work. By the time the striken reached the mine their number was..' augmented to over 800. In close pn^. suit followed Chief of Police Louder* back and a relay of oilicers. When the) mine was reached a cool-headed miner, mounted a stump and appealed to his colleagues to show no demonstrations of violence. To prevent, trouble several officers went to the bottom of the shaft and accompanied the boys to th» top, where they were greeted by a committee of miners and asked to quit work. They boldly refused, saying- they needed employment and would not perish for the sako ol anyone when they could secure work. This greatly incensed the crowd, and it looked for a while as if a general melee would occur, but tb* presence of the bluecoats prevented, trouble. The miners declare they will use means to force the James boys oat and serious trouble is anticipated. . Pnnbed Into llllnolii and Arrested. HAHMOND, Tnd., May 9.—The Indiana-Illinois state line played an important part in an exciting matter here Tuesday afternoon. Melena Barkofski, of Chicago, swore out a wai* , rant for the arrest of Albert Sikorski. of West Hammond, HL. charging hb» with being the father of her child. The arrest was effected by a Cook county constable and the prisonet brought across the line to be taken by. rail to Chicago. Sikorski Jumped, through a saloon window and tried * to escape. The officer's revolver brought him to bay when a deputy'' marshal appeared and at>rested the Illinois official. After-. ward, however, "Sikorski was enticed • to the state line and by a little pushing sent into Illinois where tha **»•;, leased constable rearrestcd him and , started overland to Uiverdalo with hl»,. prisoner, not venturing upon Indiana ; soil again. Prosecution H»s it Surprise. IXDIASAPOLIS, Ind, May U.—A sens*> tiou was sprung by the government In the trial of the bank case Tuesday.. when J. M. Tufts, of Nassau street, Hew York, was on the stand. The'New York branch of the Indianapolis Cabinet company was sold by tht defendant August 1, 18H3, to th« bookkeeper for S18.000 and hit notes taken. Tufts was confronted by a letter to the Kilmer com: pany in Boston, offering to sell the property in November, tbree months after the alleged sale to the bookkeeper. Tufts was pretending to act for the de>, fendants in the negotiations. Trustees A» DUquallUed. FOIIT WAYXE. Ind., May 9. —City At. torney Ninde has rendered a decision U the etfect that Charles McCttlloch and Henry Grafter, recently elected water.: works trustees, are ineligible to oflice because of their connection as directors and officer* with the Fort Wayne Electric Li«rhl and Power company, which company furnishes light for the city. If thiade- ' cision is upheld by the courts Mesara. Mossmann and Haberkarn, recent re-. publican candidates, will be qualified in their places. . . Fatally Horned. UAMMOCT), Ind., May 9.—Lena Olicfc was fatally burned Tuesday morning. While attempting to replenish a fira ID an open grate she poured kerosene on the fuel, aud a terrific explosion followed. She was enveloped in flames, and before the rescuers could roller* her almost every particle of clothing was burned from her and bei flesh literally cooked upon the bonea Her suffering was excruciating and hei •' recovery pronounced impossible. She • was 28 years of age. Heath of R«v. David Andrews. VALPARAISO, Ind., May ».-Bev.D»»tt Andrews, pastor of the First Methodist church of Terre Haute, died Tueadaj morning at tho home of his wife's p»r ents at Sedley, west of this city, of oon* : sumption. He had been in poor healtt •• and came here about two months aft on a visit The funeral will be held at. : liobart to-day. Killed by a Kick. JEFFKUSONVILLE, Ind.. May 9,—Jantet Bar tie, 1- years old, residing at Bartit Station, 5 miles from this city, went U the barn Tuesday morning to assist in feediu? stock. On going into oneoi the stalls occupied by a mule the ani- , mal kicked at the boy, the hoof striking Bartlc on the forehead, killing him instantly. His Lite Threatened. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 9.—F. A.' Coffin, the defendant in the Indianapo lis bank wrecking trial who caused thi arrest of Juror Armstrong for attempt. Sng jury bribing, has received lettan ' • threatening his life. Found In tae Klver. JiFKWoxYiu.it. Ind., ay body of William O wen._pf Virginfcvww found In the ' "~ '
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month