Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1894 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 17, 1894
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MAY 17.1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupons of different dates nnd 10 wntt secure* tbe current number of lit Portfolios. See Advertisement. VOL. XJX. LOGANSPOBT, INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING. MAY 17 1894. An Investment Which you won't regret. Buying small wares from the BEE HIVE sale. A little ready cash properly expended did al this, and as ever, true to our customers, you have the beneft. bUKtLY, int,Kti& 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 nave yuui uwn mteieoi 0.1 ncc*i «. JWM »v". ««..-_.» ~~ ...... --- _q-^.r; f other department is complete and LOVERS OF THE BEATIFUL can feast their eyes and satisfy their wants at the Bht Hlvbb popular prices. Join the shrewd buyers and gfet the latest and the best. We append a price list of the Small Ware. Have you seen the prettiest store in the State? T':ir>r-n 3c Nice Haiiiikcrclili-fs 3c Collar Buttons 5c doz. Shew Ii.r.lbiTS 5c Lmlle.-' Vests 71-2c Key Rimrs 3 for 5c SnupemltTS 4c P.'itcnt Tar* Measures 5c I'Wi Holders 2 for 5c Crochet Cases 5c Hiilr Orniiinents usstu. 5c Looking Glasses 5c Sll. Plat. forks-Spoons 25c Silk MUts 15c Lump WlL'ks uny width 4 yds lOc LuCi*> Ic yd Crochet Silk.-, 15c ball Irish Crochet Luces 8c doz. yds Black Silk Lno? 4c yd Tape Measures 2c 2 bolts Dress Bruid 5c Punts Buckets Ic doz Combs 2c Punts Buttons 8c gross Darning Xeedles 5c for 25 Dress Buttons 5c for 2 doz Hubber Tniie 1C Belt Buckets 5c Pins 2c H;ilr Curlers 5c Hooks and Eyes 2c Standard Needles 2c Silk Dress Buttons Sc a card Corset Luces 5c doz Thimbles Ic Tooth Bi'uslios 3c 311k Ribbons all shades 5c a yd Knitting Co'.ton 3c Silk Veiling lOc yd Porie.liiln Buttons 2grofor5c Richardson'*) Silk Go yd 2c each Rlchardsons' Twist Ic a spool You know the value of these goods. Be sure and read the prices, A beautiful souvenir with every dollar purchase. 409-411 Brodaway. HOME NEWS. ^Telegraphic Dispatches from Various Towns in Indiana. A Pillar ot Fire. MrsciE, Ind., Way 10.—During a •evere storm Monday night lijfhtning •struck the larfje gas regulator house at the location of tbe four gas wells owned by the Winchester Gas company near Selma, completely destroying It. The pipes were torn loose from one ol the wells and the gas Ijfnlted. Soon the entire product of the four wells -was ablaza The blaze shot a hundred feet into the. air. This, •with the terrible roarinff. created the most intense excitement for rnilos around. The blaze could be easily seen .from this city, a distance of 7 miles. Tuesday a large force of men was at work trying to atop the blaze. In the meantime Parker City, Farmland' Winchester and other county towns »ro burning wood. Indl«i»polli AUj FoitlT«l Oponn. IJIDUHAPOIIS, Ind., May 10.— The annual May festival opened in Tomliji- •OD'S hall Tuesday night with 3,ut)0 •people present when the Boston orchestra begun its overture. Tbe festival ohorns was made up of 500 voice* under, the direction of Prof, Arena. The first part consisted in a portion of Mendelssohn's oratorio, "St. Paul," on which the chorus has been at work two years. The court scene and the convtrsatlon were given almost entire. The soloists were: Mile. Antoinette Trebbelli, soprano; Mme. Clara Poole- King, contralto; Ben Davles, tenor; Max Heinrich, baritone; Uonrl Mar- Man, violinist Killed t>jr th* Caving of •> 'funnel. B«nroKD, Ind., May 10.—By th« caring In of a tunnel on the Monon route 18 miles west of here two -workmen, Osen Jackson and J. A. Trusty, wore Instantly killed and another, William Hnwt, was fatally injured. All were fcom New Albany. The wounded man and the bodies of the two dead wer« brought here and will be «ent home. To W«l In » B»Uoon. Muirci*, Ind., May 16,-rProf. J. E Baldwin, who has made several balloon ascensions, is In Munei*. The professor will be married soon to a MUs Snod- (ran, and will take his honeymoon in • balloon. The professor Is endeavor- to* to securt th« Mrrfe« Ot .WOW AtO; ister who will consent to tto the'knot in tho balloon among the clouds. Gen. Harrlnon Returui Homo. ISDIA.NAPOLIS, Ind., May 10.—Ex- President Harrison returned from New York Tuesday afternoon. Ho insists .that there was no political significance to his visit east Uo says he did not talk politics while away. The ex-president has no engagements to take him away and will probably be at homo the rest of the summer. SclioolUou.e Struck by Lightning. FORT WATSE, Ind., May 10.—Tuesday afternoon, during a heavy thunderstorm, lightning struck a schoolhouse 0 miles east of this city, setting fire to tbe building and instantly killing John Cummings, aged 15, and seriously, if not fatally, Injuring six other scholars. Found In the River. TEBRE HAUTE, Ind., May 16.—A weefc or so ago George Vonderheide disappeared from here, and Tuesday his body was taken out of the river at Hul- sonville. III., 25 miles south of here. It was probably a case of suicide while temporarily insane. Furehaied by Ch)oa*o C»plt»ll«t». ANDERSON, Ind., May 16.—The Arrow wire-nail works of this city, one of the largest in the gas belt, were sold. Tuesday to Chicago capitalists, who will odd to and convert them into one ol the best plants in the United States. Kentucky Lor«r« Seek Or»tn» Oreen. " JlFF«R80XVii.L«, lad.. May 10.— William Alva Rucker and Eva Smith eloped from Pleasnreville, Ky,, and were married here by Justice House' Their elopement was due to the opposition of parents. Vlneenne* Boy Drowned. VINCKNSKB, Ind., May IB.—Henry Davis, aged 11 years, while swimming in the river with some companions got beyond his depth and was drowned Tuesday. The body has not been recovered. KILLED BY LIGHTNING.. Seven Vlotlmi of • Thunderbolt Reported from NllMln. BBBUN, May 16.—A terrific thunderstorm pawed over a portion of Prussian Slleaia killing a number of persons and doing much damage to property. At BnnUlan, the burgomaster, Werner, and »lz others were struck by light* ning and killed, and several other fatal case* of lightning stroke are reported from the interior. Indiana Odd Fellow*. , Ind., May 16.—Thou- odd fellows from all sections of the state took part in the ceremonies attendant upon the observance of the seventy-flfth anniversary of the order. The feature of the day was the allegorical parade in the afternoon, which was the most pretentious in the city's history. Fourteen handsome Uoats, representing the traditions and epochs of the order, led the procession and were followed by 13,000 to 15,000 marchers I.lghtnluc Llghti the tisi. MUNCIE, Ind., May 16.-Lightning struck the gas regulator house of the Winchester Gas company, near Zelma, and Ignited the gas in the four wells. A large force of men are at work trying to stop the blaze. AWFUL TRAGEDY. Shocking Crime of ai; In»ne Man In At* baoy. N. X. ALBANY, N. Y., May 10.—Eugene Brady, aged 35, killed his mother, aged 65, Tuesday afternoon in a fit of violence, and attempted to kill four other persons. With three knives in his hands he ran wildly about the streets, cutting right and left, assaulting everyone he met. Before the police overpowered him he had cut his sister-in- law, Mrs. James Brady, Alfred J. V. Werner, Mrs. John Kelly and Patrick Rice. Mrs. Kelly's wounds are serious, but it Is not thought they will prov« fatal. The wounds of. the others art not serious. Quarrel Induce! a Snlolde. Liwut EOCK, Ark., May 16.—Infor- martton received to-night from Evening Shade, In the interior ol the state, reports the suicide of Frank, the 19-year- old son of John W, Berry, the leading business man of the town. The deceased cut his throat with a knife and chopped his head with a hatchet A quarrel with a step-brother caused the rash act _ Death of Consul General Edmtrdf, BBBLW, May 16.—Mr. W. H. Edwards, United States consul general, died in this city at 11:33 o'clock a. m. after a long and severe illness, th« basis of which" was Inflammation of thj lungs. Mrs. Edwards, formerly Baroness Heiekeren'" van Molenaaten, will have the body of her husband, buried at Potadam on Friday, May 1& A CLOUDBURST. Wisconsin and Minnesota Suffer from a Deluge,. Towns and Farms Inundated and R»II way Travel Blockaded—Loss of $2,000,000 in the Chippewa Valley. A WOMAJf KILLED. dT. PAUL, Miun., May 10.—Severe storms in tho nature of a cloudburst, extending- over about 25 miles of territory, with St. Va.u.1 on the western edg-e, did terrible damage Tuesday night. River Falls, Wis., reports a broken dam and three bridges washed away, the damage on the dam being at least K5,- 000. New Richmond, • Wis., reports trains unable to run on account of washouts. Mrs, William Brennan, of Erwin Prairie, was killed and others severely injured by lightning. . All railroads running to Chicago suffered severely. No trains are arriving 01 lime. Electric car linos were much de moralized during tho storm. Great damage was done to cellars throughout the city. Tho flats aru flooded and residents bad to seek high ground. Lena In Chlppowtt ruiiey S2,ono,oof>. Tho flood loss in Chippewa volley alone is estimated at S'^,000,000, At Bloomer the dam, sawmill, planing- rnill, bridges, houses and 0,000,000 feet of logs were carried away. No lives are reported lost In Chippewa Falls damage was done to the extent of $500,000 to streets, bridges and railway property. The city suffers the loss of five bridges, cutting off traffic with the Omaha road, and the loss of gas works. Bridgewater avenue, River and Lower Bridge and Spring streets are flooded, together with buildings on the streets. The Cbippewa Logging and Boom company's office building, barn and.mill are afloat; also tbe Araerieau house, Box A Squire's, Lange Bros.'. S. F. Martin's, E. Hodge's, Goodluck Company's, post office and Panier wagon works; also the woolen mills, sash and door company and many small buildings and residences situated on the creek. At Chippewa City, 6 miles north of Chippewa Falls, the sawmill, dam, barns, lumber yards, and in fact almost the whole oi*jf, are completely washed out,' together With. 0,000,000 feet oi logs. Chlppowa is 10 feet above low water mark, but the worst has not yet come, as reports are that Little Falls dam and Flambeau dam have given away, which, if true, will raise the river 16 feet more, completely flooding the business part of tho city. At Itlvor Fall". KIVEB FA3.L8, Wis., May 10.-The wall of water sweeping down Black Elver valley struck Elver Falls at 1 a, m. The fire alarm bells were rung and the people hurried from their homes to the aid of those living in the lower parts of the oily in the path of the flood. The dam of the Prairie mill checked the rush of water for a few minutes, but walls of mud and stone could not withstand tbe pressures and the dam gave way. Two big bridges were swept from their fastenings and were carried away on the torrent Several small buildings followed. Mealy's starch factory was torn from its foundation and went downstream. Another large bridge went next. Foster's sawmill was in the path of the tide, and that suffered $2,000 damage. Tho damage at the Prairie mill is 82,000 and at Fortune's mill 14.000. Railway lines suffered severely from washouts. All the families on the low lands were rescued. Hlnw Up tho Dam. The immense dam across Black river, near Blakey, was in danger and the wast wing was blown up to save the remainder of the structure. This sent a great flood .down the valley oil Black River falls. The mill district of Glen wood is a scene oi wreck and ruin. The big dam and sluiceway of the Glen wood. Manufacturing company were carried away and several hundred thousand feet of logs were carried away. Every bridge on the entire length of Tiffany creek is gone. Many dwellings in the lower part of the village are under water. Wachouti nu AH Koail*. MILWAUKEE. May 10,—Advices at the railway offices in Milwaukee report washouts on all roads north and west of here. No trains are arriving from St. Paul and Minneapolis on any line. Every railway between Milwaukee and 8t Paul has been badly tied up since Sunday night. Washouts exist on the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, the Chicago .& Northwestern and th* Wisconsin Central, the complete extent of which cannot be learned by officials here, owing to the fact that the telegraph wires are down or very badly crippled. Still water la * Had. Condition. STILLWATIB, jtflnn., May W.—Tuesday night's storm left, the city in worse condition than any of its predecessors. Many streets are washed out badly. Several houses on Fourth street were undermined and let down into a gully 80 feet deep. The yards and shops of the state penitentiary were flooded with sand and water, •nil the loss to tb« state will be heavv. At one timo the water was 6 feet deep In the yard. The convicts are all 'work clearing out the sand. The tracks are badly washed out ana tnerc will oe uu for several days. The Sawyer house is, again Hooded with sand. Big rocks from the hillside were loosened and one crushed in the roof and wall of the Schupp warehouse. Business house.s ou Mam street are flooded with sand. The loss is estimated at 150,000. Look Out for Cyclones. DCNVBK, CoL, May 10.—A gale has been blowing iu this region that interfered seriously with telegraph and telephone linen. The storm, which is central iu South Dakota, is decidedly cyclonic, ami Iowa, Illinois und Indiana Will be. likely to suffer from tornado*:;,. CANT AGREE. O|>rai»tm-» »iwl Minor* Still In Conference In Cleveland. CLKVELASD. 0., May 18.—When the conference botweon the operators nnd miners assembled, late Tuesday afternoon it took but a short time to precipitate- the fipht that'was brewing-. An organization was effected by the election of J' 15. Xorbe, an operator of this city, as president, nnd Patrick McHryde of the Miners' union us secretary, with Frank Brooks, an operate! of Columbus, as his as»ibta.nt, A committee on credentials was appointed, and to them were referred tht credentials of all the miners and opcr ators who sought seats in the conference. Tho report of the committee .'ironscd a stormy discussion at once. They favored the seating of all the miners and tho^ operators from Ohio, Indiana and West Virginia, and all of those from Pennsylvania who had expressed a willingness to abide by the decision of tho conference, The report, however, was against the seating- of the ten Pittsburgh opera tors who had declared that they would not abide by the decision of the ma- jo rity. The conference was composed, after the adoption of the report of the committee on credentials, of 195 miners and 1+4 operators. Eighty-two of the operators are from Ohio, fifty-three from Pennsylvania, seven from In <iiana as a commiteee for all the operators in that state, and two from West Virginia. After the adoption of the report the conference adjourned until morning. The mine operators met! at the Chamber of Commerce rooms at 10 o'clock to consider their side of the waa'e question. At that meeting, which was presided over by Mr. Johnson, of Columbus, 0., a report was called for by Mr. Chapman, ol Jackson county. Pa., from the members present at the Pennsylvania operators' meeting Tuesday-night. Mr. Bobbins, as the representative of the meeting, announced that the Pennsylvania operators havu agreed upon a rate ol sixty-five cents for Pennsylvania and fifty-six cents for the Hocking- Valley district. Mr. Robbies then said he would like to know if that was satisfactory to the Ohio operators. One of the prominent Ohio operators, on behalf of the mine operators of the state, replied that he believed that would be entirely satisfactory for Ohio, and that the Ohio mine owners would heartily cooperate with Pennsylvania to secure that end. Mr. Bobbins then moved that a committee of five members representing each state be appointed to agree upon a scale of wages to be presented to the convention, arranged satisfactorily to each state upon that basis.- This was agreed to, and the committee went Into session on the wage schedule. KELLY'S MEN IN A^ FIGHT. Lively Battle with Rook Iibttid Detective* ftt Eldon—Three M«n Hart. OTTUMWA, la., Mny 17.—There is intense excitement at Eldon over Kelly's army. As a boat was coming down the river the citizens called it ashore for the purpose of giving the men some buttermilk. Immediately deputy sheriffs employed by the Bock Island rushed down to prevent their landing. Some one threw a stone at Kelly's men, breaking the ribs of one man and rendering another unconscious. Bad blood exists between the Kelly men and the Bock Island deputies. During the morning another lot of Kollyltas attempted to land on the east bank of the river, their camp being on the west side. Rock Island deputies endeavored to prevent the landing and a pitched battle ensued in which Conductor Charles Martin was struck on the head with a club and It Is thought his skull is fractured. Two > Kellyit*s were arrested. The people generally think tho fracas could have been avoided If the deputies had been less officious. When the row was on Kelly's men In the camp got in their barges and rowed hastily across. Kelly intercepted them and ordered all back to camp. The Bock Island road run all its engines out of the yard. Serious trouble is feared at tbe next stop of the army at Farmlngton. _ YACHT VALKYRIE LOST. Fredccettvr of tbe F«moui Kacer Goet Down with All on Hoard. COWES, Isle of Wight, May 16.-News has reached the Hoy al Yacht club squadron that the cutter Valkyrie, formerly owned by Lord Dunraven, after which yacht the famous Valkyrl. WHS named, has foundered off the coast of Africa, all those on board of her being- drowned. Lord Dunraren sold the Valkyrie to an IttUian gentleman and she recently competed la tb« MtdlUr- rtnean remttf*. . NO. 116. COLD CASH. Said to Have Been Offered in Sums of $25,000 to Senators. Messrs. Kyle and Hunton Admit That Attempts Were Made to Buy Their Votes on the Tariff Bill. HESOI.VT10K Ff>!'. AN INQVIKY. WASHINGTON, May 10. —In the senate) Senator IxxJfre (rep.. Mass.) offered a resolution reciting a statement in- a New York pupor i.hat bribes hare bcuu offered, to oort.'iin M»n:ilors to induce them tn vote against the ponding tariff bill, and a signed article in a Philadelphia paper stating' that the sugar schedule has been made up in consideration of a large sum of money paid for campaign purposes of the democratic party, and moved for tho appointment of :i committee of fire senators to investigate those charge* Under the rule the resolution went over for one day. fc<rni«or IIuDton'i. AdmliHlon. Senator Hunton, of Virginia, and Senator Kyle, of South Dakota, admitted the truth of the published statement that they had been approached and offered money for thoir votes against the tariff bill, although both gentlemen declined to name the man who made the offer. The story was published in full in a New York paper, and, with, tlic exception of a matter of detail. IB substantially correct. "Yes," said Senator Ilunton, "the story is correct, although I am sorry that it haa been made public. It happened more than a month ago, and I immediately notified the managers of the bill on the floor ol the senate and it is in their hands for such action ns they may see fit to take. The offer was not made to me personally, but through my son, the sum to b« paid being Bxed at 838,000 by the man who attempted the bribe. No, I can* not give the name of the man who sought to get my vote " Kyle Wa» Sbrewd. Senator Kyle, it appears, was a littla too shrewd for the would-be briber, and when he was approached said! "You should not approach a senator upon such a "matter; see my 3lerk." The clerk was then notified how to conduct the business and it was so arranged, it is said, that the Urtbcr made his offer to Senator Kyle, through his clerk, in the presence of a witness. Twenty-Hire thousand dollars was the sum named in both cases, although, according to the statement of those who knew the facts, the man admitted that the parties behind him had 81,000,000 they would spend if necessary to defeat the- bill. .. Hint* at tbe Ilrlber'* Nam*. Senator Kyle Is out of the city, bat Senator Ilunton said he knew that the same man had approached him, and thU was corroborated by Mr. McFai* lane, Senator Kyle's clerk. Senator Hunton went so far as to gay that the man who had attempted to conduct the negotia* tions for these Totes was formerly connected with Vhe carpet-bag government of South Carolina, and that he had sub? sequent) y gone to North Dakota, when he resided for a number of years. Recently he said be had-been about the the capital in the role of lobbyist A prominent democratic senator said that he knew the man well, and named LX W. Buttz, an ex-member of congress from South Carolina during the period of reconstruction, as one who could, if he would, shed light on the matter. This man, who stands charged with the commission of this offense, bai been about tbe capital for some tiro* but it is not known thit any senators other than those named have been approached. Mr. Buttz resided originally in Virginia, where, as a democrat, he filled various offices, but subae- quently removed to South Carolina. He served one term from that state. Republicans claim that an investtffa- tion will show that the attempt haa been made to make a sensation for the purpose of producing an effect on tbe senate in tho direction of a speedy paa- aure of the bill. ENDED THEIR LIVES. Strange Cauie of th« Suicide of a Brothea and Three Slitera. VIK.NJTA, May 16.—On Sunday last an artist named Kellarz and his three unmarried sister* attended divine aervioe in the church of Maria Lanzendorf and returned to the hotel where they resided. Nothing further was seen of them until Tuesday when th« dead bodies of all four were found in their apartments. They bad committed suicide by taking cyanide of potassium. They left a letter explaining that they had taken their own lives, fearing that they might outlive oone another. To this they pre* ferred to die together. All were ore* SO vears of age. ^ Burned by Ll«btnln«. MMWIU, Wis., May 16.—The Central Manufacturing company's sash, door and blind factory was struck fcy lightning Tuesday morning- and Ml fire and burned to the ground with th* warehouses and barns. The factory cost 168,000. Lumber and stock valued at WA.OOO were also consumed. Txp> whole was insured for $88,300,

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