Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 13, 1894 · Page 1
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May 13, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, May 13, 1894
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MA.Y 13, 18»*. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupons or different dntes and 10 cents secures tho current nnraber of Art Portfolios. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SUNDAY MOKNING, MAY 13 1894. NO. 114. An Investment Which you won't regret. Buying small wares from the BEE HIVE sale. A little ready cash properly expended did all this, and as ever, true to our customers, you have the beneft. SURELY, THERE'S MONEY SAVING, and when we assure you of anything you know you can rely upon it. EXPERIENCE HAS TAUGHT YOU THIS. It is the same now as ever, a little buying now saves dollars. We would be pleased to see you among the crowd tomorrow. If you have your own interest at heart you will surely be with us. Every other department is complete and LOVERS OF THE BEATIFUL /can feast their eyes and satisfy their wants at the BEE HIVE'S popular prices. Join the shrewd buyers and get the latest and the best. We append a price list of the Small Ware. Have you seen the prettiest store in the State? Purses 3c Mce Biimlkerchlpfs 3c Collar Buttons 5c doz. Shoe Daubers 5c Ladles' Vests 71-2c Kej Kings S for 5c Suspenders 4c Patent Tape Measures 5c Fen Holders 2 for 5c Crochet Cases 5c Hair Ornuments asstd. 5c Looking Glasses 5c SiL Plat. forks-Spoons 25c Silk Mitts 15c Lamp Wicks any width 4 yds lOc Lucei Ic yd Crochet Silks 15c ball Irish Crochet Lncos 8c doz. yds Black Silk Lnco 4c yd Tape Measures 2c 2 bolts Dress Braid 5c Fnnts Buckets Ic doz Combs 2c Punts Buttons Sc gross Darning Needles 5c for 25 Dross Buttons 5c for 2 doz Rubber Tape Ic Belt Buckets 5c Pins 2c Hair Curlers 5c Hooks and Eyes 2c Standard Needles 2c Silk Dress Button, Sc a card Corset Laces 5c doz Thimbles Ic Tootb Brushes 3c MK Ribbons all shades 5c a yd Knitting Cotton 3c Silk Tolling lOc yd Porcelain Buttons 2 gro for 5c Richardson's Silk GO yd 2c each Rlcliardsons' Twist Ic a spool You know the value of these goodsf Be sure and read the prices. A beautiful souvenir with every dollar purchase. 4O9-411 Brodaway. OVER THE STATE. Telegraphic News from Various Towns in Indiana. A Sensation in Coart. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 12.—In the trial of the wreckers of the Indianapolis national bank Friday tlie government introduced a letter from tho •controller of the currency to Ilaugh- »y, tho president of the bank, dated in 18S5, and ordering tho doors closed unless their affairs were placed on a substantial basis at once and the laws obeyed. Tlio let- r ter was a scathing rebuke, and showed that nine years ajfo the bank was rotten to the core and had not a dollar behind it Hanghey's reply to this was also pro- •dncod, in which he pleaded for mercy and the bank was allowed to continue in business under protest Tho letter produced a sensation. Tho government rests its case Monday. T. P. Uaughey will be placed on the stand in rebuttal. Ex-Attorney General Miller created a stir in the ranks of the gov- irnment's attorney's by stating that le would show that Cashier Rex ford never swore to tho report made to the comptroller of the currency just prior to the failure of tho bank. If true this will knock out some of the counts in lie indictment Student 91»>ll«l Hl« Teacher. J«TPKHSosvrLl,E, Ind., May 12.—Willam Gilbert, aged .15, a high school tudent, had an altercation Friday with ds teacher. Prof. W. C. Dorr. It was >arinit recess. The professor ordered dm to go to his room and he declined, lharp words followed and young Gil- xrt whipped out a knife. tie made an assault upon the teacher ind cut him on the left arm, inflicting •light wound. At this juncture the anitor interfered and Gilbert cut him the arm. Gilbert also seized a rock tnd hurled it at the professor, striking lira on tho left temple. The trouble is to an old grudge on the part oi Ulbert Shot the Annojtr ot 111* Wife- IKDIAMAPOLIS, Ind, May la.—Jame« laker was shot and mortally wounded ly night by Frank Henneberger. last named voluntarily sur- eadered to the authorities and u committed without ball days ago Jack Kempf was llH|fft£ to tint. Mrs, Benatberfer guitar lessons, but his treatment of that lady not meeting with ap-, proval the husband warned him away. Kempt then wrote to Mra llenueberger and the letter was captured by the hua- band, and, to avoid a meeting, the writer left the city. However, Kempf on- gaged Baker as a messenger, whereupon Mrs. Henneberger complained to her husband of the annoyance to which she was subjected. Baker was then warned to keep away from the Ilenno- berger home, but did not do so, and the shooting followed, linker receiving a bullet which passed through his liver and stomach. All concerned aro com- | paratively young people. Hennobergcr hns been employed by tho Pul Iman company at this point for years. X.ew WallHiiH Alnde CuminAndnr, ANDEIISOK, Ind., May 12.—Tlia annual meeting of the Loyal Legion oJ Indiana was held hero Friday evening and tho following officers were elected: Commnndor, Gen. Low Wallace, of Craw lordsvillo; senior vloo commander, Ma], C. T. Doxov, Anderion; Junior rice commander, Cupt D. F. Allen, Frankfort; recorder, Capt B. B. Pock, Indianapolis; retrial?:*, Capt. John M, Bogl, Indianapolis; chancellor, Cupt. J. H. Muzzy, Hushvulo; chaplain, Ma). E B. Locos. Indianapolis. Preacher Die* ID a Well. BOCKVILLB, Ind., May 13,—William Phillips, a United Brethren preacher, lost his life Friday morning while cleaning out a woll at his homo near Loatherwood, this county, being overcome by choke damp. His brother came near sharing the same fate while attempting his rescue. Death of a Veteran. CRAWFOEDSVILLK, Ind., May 13.— CoL Casper Budd died at tho advanced age of 89 years. Ho was colonel of the Second Indiana legion during the war and was famous over the s'tata for his work in breaking up the Knights of the Golden Circle Attempted Sulclile. TERBE HAUTE, Ind., May IS —Charles H. Gough, organizer of the A. P. A, lodge in this city, attempted suicide Friday by .taking strychnine, but ho is out of danger. Losses at gambling and domestic troubles caused tho deed. Eloper* Made Happy.' JEFPKHSOHVITAK, Ind., May 12.—Guy T. Conklin, aged 18, and Mlas May Condell, aged 17, eloped from Decatur, TIL, and were married in this city Friday. Drug Finn Falli. LA POKTE, Ind., May 12.—Tho drutr firro.pf Spreth & Studley, the oldest in this city, failed Friday with liabilities ill $4,000 and assets of $3,000. WOMEN~TAKE A HAND. Fire at Hnatlngton. HUHTIMOTON, Ind., May 18.—Fire did about |5,000 damage to the residence of Jacob Boos. It was'insured. A barn, with a horse and buggy, belonging* to Eugene Lapointe, and the residence oi Bbenole were alto consumed. Wlve« of striking Coal Minor* Declare Tliolr nuvbtmdn filuit Go to Work. CUMBERLAND, Md., May 12.—The wives of tha miners willing to work aro opposing the strikers. They assembled in a body at th« mouth of tho Eckhart mine and declared to the strikers that if they did not allow their husbands to go to work they would go in the mines themselves and take up the picks and shovels and work for them. The action of the men's wives bod a decided effect upon tho strikers and put new determination into their husbands, who are willing to work, making them more determined now than ever t* go to work; and the agitators are powerless to do anything. Kebati Defeated. Niw YOBK, May 19.—A special from Son Salvador says! The government claims a complete triumph over the rebels and says they are now endeavoring to make terms. Official bulletins announce that loyal troops are taking possession of all the points which have bee,n evacuated. The troops captured a large quantity of arms, mostly of American make. The guns have been brought here. In the fight yesterday 28* were killed or wounded, and many rebels were made prisoners. Influential friends are counseling President Ezeta to declare amnesty. It is believed he will do so. Favor a ConffrniUmal Chang*. WASHINGTON. May 13.— The bill of representative Grain (Tex. ) to change thedato for the assembling of congress has been favorably reported to the house. Democrats and republicans of the committee joined in a unanimous report The bill provides that the first session of each congress shall beg-in the first Tuesday after March 4 instead of waiting until the following December. The second session is to begin the first Monday in January in» «twul of December M liPHitai HE DIED HARD. Tip, tha Big Elephant, at Last Sucoumba to Poison. Fed to Him in Lumps of Bran, He It Dead in Twelve Minutes from Receiving the Fatal Do^o. TIP TUHNS Ul> IIIS TOE8. f. NEW YORK, May 11.—Tip, ffie big elephant in the Central Park menagerie, died Friday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock after many h&urs of afrony. From.« a, in. until 4 p. m. tlio great king 1 of the forest went shuddering from one convulsion into another under the influence of the cyanid« of potassium which had been given him. The llrat dose of the poison was not sufficient to put a quick and painless end to his life. After many consultations between Superintendent Smith, of the menagerie, and Superintendent Hunkinson, of the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, and Secretary Burns, it was resolved at S o'clock to administer another dose of the poison. The second dose finally proved effective. The l>eadly Doin. At that hour fifteen capsules of cyanide of potassium were given to Tip in a di»h of bran. The great beast went Into convulsions and thrashed about at a tremendous rate. In his wild struggles he broke the chains which con&ned him. The attendants seemed to be panic-stricken. Tip was loose In hie pen and their lives were in danger. Two men were immediately sent for guns with which to shoot Tip if it became necessary. It was feared that Tip might break out of his pen. Theii services were not required, however, for the huge beast's struggles quickly ended, and as the poison began to work he fell to the ground and died. The Death Scene. It was just twelve minutes from the time that Tip ate the lout morsel that he was pronounced dead. Five minutes before he died he "weaved" violently. He swung his trunk and he belched as if he wanted to vomit. He writhed as much as a monster of his size could writhe with pain. He revealed n strength such as re had never be-, fore—a rage, compared with which hia wildest bursts had, b«en but trifles. In his.' paroxysm he whirled about the limits of his cage, reared his great body against the heavy timbers and charged upon them with his blunted tusks. He raised his trunk high into the air and trumpeted in his apooy. From bis mouth he spouted big drops of blood, and then, gathering himseli with all his might, ho made oue dash toward the rear of his pen and fell dead. It was u violent scene and groat-, ly frightened the keepers. In his rage Tip must have bitten his tongue, Mr. Wallace said, and that accounted fet the blood. His hide and skeleton will go to Dr. William" Wallace, to be placed alongside Jumbo in the Museum of Natural History; his viscera will go to Dr. Shuttington, for the Collogu of Physicians and Surgeons, and his eyes to the Kye and Ear infirmary. lie Wai it Man Killer. Following is a record of "Tip's" careei and misdeeds: He was purchased by Adam Foropnugl), Jr., in 1883, and during Ib8 Hrut year !io wus exhibited succeeded In killing one man and maiming two others. In IBB year 1884 lie killed two men, both of whom were employed in keepers. His vlclouanoas was wmla manifest In tho yoar.liiSS, when he killed throe kcepura (two at ono time) and a boy. In the winter of I8HS Mr. Forcpuuph, ovl. dcuvly thtttUlnK him too exponnlve ft bruto tc longer maintain, presumed him to iho menagerie. Shortly after lib arrival at tlio monaifO' rlo (In May, 1S(W,) ho severely injured Keepers Holmes und jMaron, who weru attempting to clean the stall In which ho van confined. On March 17, 1801, he turned on Keeper Snydcr, who was busy ID the stall with him, and Injured him so severely that ha was confined to bis bod for some weeks. On Fob' ruary 18, 181)2, he broke both of the chains bj which he WM fastened, tore out two of the partition* in the bulldlne and very nearly made hii escape. On the 80th ult Keeper Snydor entered nil cage for the purpose of placing a chain on the hind foot; h« had no sooner entered when Tip chirked on him and pinned him against th» partition of the cage with his tusks. Fortunately for the keeper the elephant had his martin- Kale on and could not use hli head to advantage. Had hla head beon free the charge would have been fatal. At the tune of his death Tip was secured by onaot.sln only (that on the forefoot) and would not allow either Snydor or any ono else to approach. The park commlasiononi feared ha would break thU and wreck the bulxd- Ing. Formal charges were Drat mada against Tip about two weeks ago. Snydor, the keeper, wits his aoomer. Snyder said he wa« ktrald to go Into Tip's cage for fesr the big elephant might kill him. - quantity here. The price is nominally 84, but vessels have hard work to get enough at that figure to carry them to Cleveland. RESERVE IN DANGER. Administration Uneaar Over tha Drain of Gold tu Kuropa. NKW YOBK, May IS.—The. export of 12,000,000 gold during the day loaves the United States treasury with a little over 880,000,000 of the royal metal on hand, and if the predictions of financiers count for anything that sum will be dwindled to a startling minimum before the summer is over. During the last week 16,000,000 has been shipped to Europe to provide for the lack of bills of exchange. This sum exceeded the expectations of prominent foreign bankers by $3,000,000 and led to some puneasiness in certain quarters The continued drain this week has made some of the administration officials very uneasy as to the outlook for the future. It has also agitated some New York financiers to the extent of avowing that another bond issue will be necessary within a few weeks to protect the gold reserve, already being decreased every time a steamship sails for Europe. The demand for United States gold seems to be general throughout Europe, according to export brokers, and it is expected by them to continue for some time, per- perhaps all summer. In some quarters the prediction is made that the gold reserve will tumble to »00,000,000, and perhaps to »so,ooo,00u. BEOKE CAMP. Cozey'a Army Shakes the Dost Washington from Its Feeti Proceeds to the New Camping. Ground at Bladensburg, Md.— Its Ranks Diminished. STATUE UNVEILED. Memorial to Colnmbui Dedicated ID On. tral Park, Ne» York. NEW YOBK, May 13.—The beautiful bronze statue of Christopher Columbus, executed by the Spanish sculptor, Snnol, was unveiled with becoming ceremonies in Central park at * p. m. The statue is almost Immediately facing that of Shakespeare. Here the ceremonies' took place in the presence of a large gathering. Gen. Grant Wilson presided, and, after an invocation by Bishop Howard Potter, introduced Vice President Adlai Stev- i>uson, who drew the rope which held the veil over the statue, and spoke eloquently of Columbus and his great work of discovery. At the conclusion of Vice President • Stevenson's speech, rogrots from the duke of Vcragua were road, after which some remarks by Baron Fava, the Italian minister, followed. Mrs. Julia Ward Mowe then read a poem on- titled "A Mariner's Dream," written for the occasion, and Sonor Don Mur Auga spoke in Spanish. The oration of day by Chauncey M. Depew closed the the exercises. An Ohio Ofltolal Killed. MANSFIELD,. 0., May 12.—County Commissioner Charles L. Gibbons Friday evening took Miss Lizzie McQuillan Ic a buggy to her home in Lucas, 0 milei oast of this city. On his return trip to Mansfield at 2:30 o'clock a. m., at what is known as Chew's Crossing, on the Pennsylvania road, 8 miles east of the cltj, the buggy was struck by a west bound train. Mr. Gibbons and the horse were instantly killed. It is thought that Gibbons was asleep at the time of the accident To C»o Oil for Fu.J. BonrALO, N. Y., May 12.—Several vessel owners are planning to experiment with crude oil as fuel on their steamer* during the coal famine. The iieoMwy fitting* will oo»! ^ Uul «. Bart tor fuel KM. become an unknown LAUNCH OF THE ERICSSON. 1'lrit Torpcdo-Ilonl Ever Comtrnotett Inland riet Afloat at Dubuque. DUBUQUE, la., May 12.—The torpedo boat Ericsson, tho first United States war vessel ever built on inland waters, was launched at 4 p. m. In the presence of several thousand people. Among the guests were Miss Helen Gould, of New York, and Lieut U»hor, of tho navy department Miss Carrie Kiono christened the vessel. Tho event Is of unusual importance and is calculated to afford great encouragement to inland ship-building interests. The builders on the coast have heretofore held a monopoly oi tho business of ship construction for tho government, and accordingly, when the secretary of the navy found upon opening the bids for the building of tho Ericsson that tho lowest of- fnr caino from the Dubuquo firm, he had some misgivings about awarding the contract He consulted Senator Allison, who submitted satisfactory evidence of tho financial standing oi the company and thoir ability to oarry out tho contract, and the award was made to them. Win Do Nothing for Mr*. Maybrlolt. LONDOS, May ]2.—Home Secretary Asquith has positively refused tc order tho release of Mrs. Maybrick, who is serving a life sentence in Working prison for murdering her husband, or even to re-open her case for the pury pose of introducing new evidence, Mr. Asquith has personally refused to j examine tbo signers of seven affidavit! ] attesting their personal knowledge J that Mr. Maybrick was addicted to the use of morphine and arsenic. The signers of these affidavit* will attempt to raise the question In parliament Ol» Bquelobm Pr«M Opposition. MEXICO CITT, Mex., May 12.—La Be- publica, the dally newspaper recently confiscated by the government because of its opposition to President Diaz, is to bo sold at public auction and the proceeds retained by the national treasury. Tho editor and other employes are serving terms of imprisonment in Jail for writing and printing what were considered libelous articles against the government Vound Oullty. AcausTA, Me., May 12,—After » trial luting eleven days, Mrs. Clara E. Getohell WM found guilty of murder in the first degree in poisoning her husband, William H. Getchell, at Sidney, December 9. • CkeUra Spreading. ODMSA. May 12. —The cholera 1* •pleading with alarming rapidity In th* district* of Warsaw, Kovno, Plotck, Badom, Podoli* and Klefl. ItUteared tht •pUUmlo will to M awton* uln ' ' LEFT Till! CAl'ITAL. WASHINGTON, May IS.—Coxey's army Started from Cam]) Tyranny for blad> ensburfr, Md., prompt^' at, 9 o'clock & m. The aiiuy. with its recent •» cessions, numbered 535 men, according to Carl JJrowne's figures, but U contained less than a. hundred of tboM who crossed the mountains. Then was ? hot sun shininfr, but tcmpemd with a pleasant breeze, and the trampi seem to appreciate the change from their unhealthy quarter, 0 , particularly as the commissary wagons are • w«ll supplied for several days; at least Thi new camp is situated a pleasant drfo* ing distance of about 6 miles northern*! of the city. The men carried their banner* Mid their "peace" bannerets as they did in their march to the capltol and were considerably improved in appearance by their rest Brownt accompanied the men as far as the capitol grounds, which they were carefnl t* skirt and not to cross. Browne then left thorn to go down to court and look after his motion for a rehearing. Coiej and .Jonos had already preceded him to court Jesne Cozey, Jacob's ton, •» turned command of the cohort*. Browne's assertion that 5ti5 men took breakfast and that the enlistment roll showed 550 members was not born* out by actual count, for when the procession moved at 0 o'clock, only 881 men were in line and fifty of then •were negroes' who had ]u«1 joined the commonweal, attract** by the summer resort feature! of the new camp. The Philadelphia contingent had dwindled to forty-one men. Exactly eleven dtft ago Coxcy's army marched down Penn> Eylvania avenue 600 strong. In th* eleven days seventeen of the men hart been sentenced to terms In the workhouse for vagrancy, one has been drowned and six were taken tc hospitals suffering from various corn* plaints. Nearly 100 new recruita, mostly negroes, have been gathered in and as less than 300 marched out, about £00 of tho enlisted men are unaccounted for. No practical rosulta havi been achieved, and now, as far as the district authorities arc concerned, th« city of Washington is permanently rid of the cominonwealors. It has been determined that they will never tot permitted to return to the city. Will Be Ilonrrt Tueidajr. WASHINGTON, May 12. — Lawyw Lipscomb, accompanied by Coxey. Browne and Jones, were at the poliot court and after a brief conference with Judge Miller and tho chief district attorney it was decided to call up th! motion for a new trial in the cases of Coxey el, aL on Tuesday next Uolnf to Vlult Her Mother. WASHINGTON, May 13.—Inquiry al the white house elicited confirmation of tho story originating in Buffalo that Mrs. Cleveland and her children will go to that city next week on a visit to hex mother, Mrs. Perrine. They will probably leave Washington Monday or Tuesday, probably the latter day, and will stay in Buffalo until the improve* incnts now in progress at their seasidt home in Buzzard's Bay., Mass., are completed. . Cantoned «n Awful Murder. PARIS, May 12.—Tho police have mv rested a youth about IS years of age on suspicion of having murdered thf young girl whose mangled body was found in her periuiuery shop Friday morning. Upon being questioned at the police station tho young man confessed the murder. Be said he did not know tho girl, and had no other mo* tive in killing her than to rob her ot her valuables and plunder the shop. Ohio's First Fernalo Voter*. CiscrasTATi, May 11.— Women voted for the first time in Obla Friday. Miami township, of Clement county. elected school directors. Mrs. Harriott Paxton, Mrs. Ella Hntchinson and Mrs. Mary A. Beeves had no opposition. Twelve women voted, Ufa, Beeves, wife of the passenger agent of the Big Four, casting tbo first ballot. Pout. Office Bobbed. CUMBERLAND, Md., May 13,—A sp*> cial to the Times from Elkins, W, V*. says: The post office at this place WM broken into Friday night and robbed of about 875 in money s.nd about three or four hundred dollars' worth of stamps and some registered packogt*. There is no clow to the robbers, lima Knougb ot A merle*. CLEVELAND, O., May 18.—Since the last riots the sale ot tickets to foreign countries has greatly increased, and numbers of the rioters are re turning to their native lands. Antono Galle, M anarchist who was arrested at the time of the riots and sent to the workhouse, paid his fine, bought a ticket, and will •tart for Europe at once. Bi« Jut* Firm Fall*, DUNDEE, May la.— Kinmond, Luke 4k Co., a firm largely Interested in tin Jut« trade, has failed. The

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