Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 23, 1894 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 23, 1894
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

MAY 23, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupons of different dates and 10 oantt • securm tlm current nnmber of An Pottfai- , l<n. See advertisement VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. MAY 23 1894. NO. ^ 1. On Friday morning of this week we will again offer to the Patrons of The Bee Hive Two solid cases of beautiful Printed Organdies WATEBS EECEDE. The Swollen Streams of Pennsylvania Are Going Down, the Worst Thought to Be Over—Ten Lives Were Lost—Damage in the Conemaugh Valley. Every yard well worth 25c. Our price but 91 c per yard This will positively be the last lot offered at this unprecedented low price. With this fine bargain* we shall also offer a lot of fine hand run Fedora Laces in white, cream, ecru and mode, to trim up these beautiful Organdies. Although our prices for these finelaces will be only 7c, 8 l-2c, lOc 12 l-2c and 15c For the various widths, they are worth twice this price, Be on hand promptly on Friday morning for, although there will be 5,000 yards of these Organdies, we don't believe there will be a piece left over night. Just ask the ladies who secured the 3,000 yards last Saturday. We also show a new line of Ladies'Wrappers New Parasols and Sun Umbrellas, Silk Belts, Silver Belt Buckles, cream and red Silk Mitts, and a thousand other novelties of the season, all under price. Wilei & Wise. 409-411 Broadway. Mu*t Furniah Alwolnte Proof. 1CINXATI, May 33.—The Suprem Lodge of the Knights of Honor in ortaced the per capita dues of gran lodges to the supreme lodge from thir ty cent* to forty cents annually. New York city ww selected over Louisvill for the next meeting, the second Tuen day in June, 1895. The lodge decide bat absolute proof of death and no •Ten years' mysterious absence shoul w required in order to secure an in nrance benefit. International Flr« CougTeMi AHTWXRP, May 33. — A strong de actment from the United State raiaer Chicago is expected to take •rt in the international fire congres arade on June 10. The American •legates to the congress will alsc ake part in the march past and in tb ilber ceremonies. The British con (agent will be under the command o ir Eyre Shaw and will include dele ate* from forty-five British tire rigade*. Kn Route for America. BBHLIX, May 33.—George Ulrioh, t oetal clerk at Leip»eig, has abscond I upon the discovery that he hac »len registered letters and money i to the amount of several hun- Nd thousand manes. De has gone to ica. To May 83. —The house adopted the resolution directing » naval committee to investigate the ktions of frond in connection with I armor-plate contract. Snowfall In T«nnt**«« OI., Tenn., May 98. — Snow has I -falling hero and the neighboring ntains are crowned with it. On dte Top, east of here, the snow is 6 lawwi Pitman Honored, May 23.— The queen has ht«d Isaac Pitman, the inventor the Pitman system of phoMtio Mast Fay It Buck. 111., May 93.— Judge *l»y, of the Sangamou county oir- |t court, rendered a decision for the i in the case of the people against Mas W. Pavey, ex-auditor of public into. The decUiou denjto* the of the auditor to retain |5,000 M oomptnMtion for hii >M .tanmpot oommiBjiioBwr, i$ addition to his salary as auditor, unu this means the restoration to the public of $100,000 illegally drawn by officials in the last twenty years. Charfed with Embezzlement. PITTSBURGH, Pa., May 32.—Frank Y. Over and Benjamin F. Beatty, ex-supreme officers of the Order of Solon, had a Bearing Monday afternoon on the charges of embezzlement preferred by Glenn I, Folsom, the president of the order, before Alderman John Gripp. He produced memoranda and books showing when the alleged misappropriations of the funds were made. Alderman Gripp held the two men for court under 15,000 bail each. Look for a Lively Debate. WASHINOTON, May 23.—Members, who have interested themselves in the subject believe that the debate on the bill to repeal the 10 per cent, state bank tax will be the most spirited and acrimonious of any that has occurred during the present session. The lines are being rigidly drawn and it is difficult at this time to predict what fate the measure will meet. It is believed that the majority either for or against the measure will be small. More Delay. CHICAGO, May 23.—Assassin Prendergast's case was up before Judge Chetlain again at 3 o'clock p. m., and the hearing was set for June 11. Attorneys Gregory, Harlan and Darrow decided earlier in tho day to go into court and ask that the case be allowed to go over a week or so until they could agree on a time for beginning. AMuMlnated. PABIS, Ark,, May 32.-Henry Weldon, prominent farmer, was &hot and tilled while plowing on his farm Monday evening. John White, against whom Weldom was a witness in a law suit, is suspected of the crime. The sheriff with a posse and bloodhounds are In pursuit and a lynching may fol- ow. Operator* Will Meet, TIBEE HAUTE, Ind., May 28.—The bituminous coal operators of this state will meet .here Thursday. Some .oi hem believe a settlement of the wagei [nestion can be arrived at by the end if this week. The information here ii hat there is hope of a settlement in he PltUburgh district, which, would be quickly followed by a settlement in ndtana. RIVEJiS AM! FALLING. May 22.—Reports from Williamsport and the territory north ol there indicate that the water is falling'as rapidly as it rose. It has ceased raining and the danffer may now be regarded as pjist. The Western Union telegraph operators are back in their office, and communication with the outside world lias been resumed. At Kenova, Lock Haven, liellcfonte, ClenrfieM and Driftwood the water has receded, and the work of clearing away the debris has been started. Ten Ijlvoit Loftt. PiTTsRurion, Pa., May 33.—The heavy rains of the last few days have swollen all the rivers and streams of western Pennsylvania to floodtides. Louts, bridges, houses and other property have been destroyed. Ten lives have been lost already. Tho rivers are Ktill rising and the damage is becoming worse hourly. Tho cellars of all tho business and dwelling houses along tho banks of the streams are under water and people are moving their goods to upper rooms. Some of the timid are leaving their houses and seeking places of safety on higher ground. Part of the exhibition building is inundated and tho league baseball park is out of sipht. The Dead. The list of those dead, so far as known, is as follows: Two children of John Knaskolty, affed 8 und 10 yotvrn respectively, roll Into the crook at WllkeHbarre and were drownud; Thomas Mo- J'coters, aired 18, drowned at East Conomnuch whllo trying to ride n log; Adrian Welclial, driver for D. J. Helnze at Sharpsburg, Pa., drowned while trying to rosouo a team of horses that were floundering In the wutor; William Weltman, agod 16, drowned at Allegheny; unknown man drowned at Heir's li- land; unknown man drowned at Fraukatown; two unknown men, members of Galvln'B branch of tho Industrial army, drowned In an overturned freight oar at Johnstown; unknown man drowned u> the Junlata at Huntingdon. LOMC* Very Heauy. The greatest damage done is along the line of the Pennsylvania railroad between A1 toon a and Johnstown. The loss to the company will amount to 81,000,000. DUtreu at Wllllamiiport, Wn.LiAiisroBT, Pa., May 33.—All of tho horrors of the disastrous flood of 1889 have been repeated, and Williamsport nnd all of the country around has been swept by a mighty river that spread out over almost every portion of the city, carrying away with it property of such value that it is uttnrly impossible to calculate the amount. The river is now going down rapidly acd about one-half of the flooded territory is out of water. This is the center of the city. The lower portions east and west are yet under water. When communication with the out- Bide world was cut off at 3 o'clock Monday morning by the breaking of the wires the river had overflowed its banks east and west. It rapidly came up and spread out over the city, and early Monday morning it was impossible to get anywhere except by the .use of bouts. The night was one of terrible experiences. The water came up so rapidly in some parts that the people in their houses were compelled to fleo to the upper stories for safety and were rescued from there by heroio boatmen, hundreds of whom risked their lives to save others in danger. Light Plant Crippled. To add to the unfortunate situation the electric light and gas plants wero early crippled and- the city was In darkness after 3 o'clock. Half the big boom, containing 150,000,000 feet of logs, went out shortly after midnight. The other half went at about 4 o'clock. The logs in the mills along the river, as well as thousands of feet of sawed lumber and porilons of mills, were also swept away, and the loss to the lumbermen is as great as it was in 1880. The Market Street and Maynard street bridges, which cost the county $300,000, were carried away. The flood reached its height about 10 o'clock Monday night, when the water began to slowly go down. At that time it was about 33 feet high, which was within 1 foot and 10 inches as high as the flood of 1889. The city at that hour was covered with water as far as High street on the north in the central part, and in the east and west ends was completely svbmerged. Many of the smaller houses along the river banks wpre swept away, and others that were flooded were from 4 to 18 feet under water. No Lou of Life. A remarkable fact is that not a single life "appears toi have been lost. Burners of many droTitoJJngs have been heard, but so far not fijingle one has been confirmed. I'<' Lockhaven, Benovif i Jersey Shore and other points welt! were greater sufferers than in 1880.1!North of here the damage was not *o great. East of WUUaraaport there wak great destrno- have been swept away and many of the little mills and stocks of logs have gone with the great body of water. High Water tit Phllailelphln. PniLADKM'HiA, May 22. — The storm in the eastern part of Pennsylvania has'been raging for nearly 'two days. and looks as if it mav continue. The Schuylldll river begun rising rapidly Sunday and has been gradually rising ever since with every prospuet of a flood. The city fronts on both sides of the river aro overflowed. The Baltimore & Ohio tracks are under nearly 5 feet of water for a considerable distance. All the mills and factories along the Schuylkill river from Heading to this city, a distance of GO miles, ure closed. At Nonristown the water is 28 feet deep in 'some of the mills. The Delaware und Lehigh rivers are swollen considerably and aro still risinf;- rapidly. All navigation on the Delaware & Lehigh cunal is stopped, the water covering the banks. The Reading railroad between here and Norristown has 4 feet of water over the tracks. Driven from Tliulr Homen. The storm has been a bad one on the farmers, many corn fields have been ruined, the corn boing 1 washed from the grorand. Throughout the city trees were blo-ivn down, collars flooded and many washouts occurred. A dozen or more families in South Pottstown have boon driven out of their houses. At Sehuylldll Haven a number of families living in (he lowlands wero compelled to lice from their homes and are being sheltered in the fire engine houses. Two small bridges have boen washed away on the Frackville branch of the Beading railroad above St. Clair. At Lewisburg the water is nearly us high as the flood of 1339 and still rising rapidly. . £olllerlea Flooded. All the factories along the Lehigh river are closing down. At Easton and Bethlehem the factories are flooded with 8 feet of water. The flood at Reading is likely to prove as disastrous as that of 1889. Throe bridges have been carried away on the Pine Creek : division of the Beading railroad at Suedburg, Stony Creek and Dauphin and traffic is completely-checked. The reports from the coal. regions say that many of the collieries have been flooded and 'it inay require a week to, pump them out. . '.'.'.' -.Mov*d Oat the Cattle. TO GOVERN HAWAII. Some Features of the Proposed Now Constitution. HOOSIER HAPPENINGS. Information of Especial Interest to ladianians. Bs1fcvai| ID' the cl . yards iti^jas seen early ID' the clay that the pens "Barest the river would be flooded and"Vjthe cattle, wore moved To Be Known as the Republic of Hawaii—Royalists Remain True to the Queen. THK NH\\- CONSTITUTION. IIoNOl.rr.u, May in. via San Fran Cisco, May 3:!.—The constitutional convention, the members of which were elected on May '•'>, will meet on May 80. The new constitution will be presented to the convention for its approval. Its main features arc as follows: The new Kovermnent is to bt> called tho Republic of Hriwall. The executive power will be vested in the president. The executive council will consist of live members ItKteud of four us ot present. 11 minister of he:i!tli nnd education lining added. Tho upper Lor.se will consist of liftcen senators. The qiiiilillcntion of a aen&tor will bo that ho slmll be 30 years old, Nhall bo nble to read and writo the English lioi^uupo. Nhull luivo 1 resided In the inlands three years, shall own property of not less than $5,000 in value mid shall have 1111 Income of tl, 1300 a year. r The assembly or lower house Is to consist of fifteen members, six from the island of Oahu a:id throe each from Hawaii, Maul and Kuul. They will s«rvc for two years only. A member of the assembly mus-t ho a citlzon ot Hawaii or a citizen of any country which has treaty relations with Hawaii, and have resided In tho Islands for at least a year. He must be able to road and writs the English or -Hawaiian language, except In case of those who voted In this recent elections to whom this requirement docs not apply. Meetings of, lha legislature are to bo hold every two years. Each session Is to be limited to ninety days anil neither house can adjourn more than two days without tho consent of tho other. Tho president will have the power of veto, which can bo overruled by a two-thirds vote of both houses. It Is tho present Intention to have President Dole roappolntod for a term of two years, probably 8ix, after which tho offices will be filled by regular clcctloui. n is more likely that tho present ministers will be retained for u year, as their appointment rents with the president. The new constitution can be amended or revised In the ordinary way, but It Is expressly stipulated that nmondmentn containing a proposition for the establishment of a monarchical form of government shall not be presented. The claim is DOW made that when the republic is declared the natives will make' the' loYjked-for uprising.. Royalist .leaders "say. they are only re- 6trained .by the expressed wish of th« ex-queen, .who still ta*.great faith in. XV^. rT~--»«.\.-'.l'ifl)L_*.—_ •. ' (iirl'H Iicanou for Ilrr Sulrlilo. . ML-XCIK. Intl., May 02.—Arthur Franklin, Jiving near Dalville, has made * statement as to the probable cause of the stranpe suicide of liis 14-year-old daughter, l?dnu. last week. He says the girl had a, great mutiia for reading' and her choice of literature was) the newspapers. For hours after the> family would retire the girl could b* found in her room perusing 1 each column of a newspaper. She was always attentive enough to her school book* to lead her class. She was well informed and exceeding 1 smart for one of her age. A year ago she threatened to take her life if her parents did no* cease reprimanding 1 her. A few weeks ago she attempted to execute her threat. After she had taken the fatal dose she confessed and wanted to bo Saved, but it was too late. the United States. NEW YORK, May 33.— The Sun's Honolulu special Kays: From inside sources it is learned that Minister Lorin Thurs- ll'nal li'rlth Convention. EVAXSVILLK, Ind., May 33. — Tha forty-second annual meeting of the Independent Order of U'nai 15'rith, dia- trict grand lodge No. 2, convened hero Monday morning, with Grand President Phil W. Pry, of this city, in the chair. The twenty-fifth annual report of the board of trustees of the covenant endowment fund was read in connection with the financial report of the grand treasurer, M. A. Merks, showing a total of receipts for tho year ending December 31,1833, of 8131,993.51, including a balance of 818,699.18 carried over from 18U3, and disbursements 8115,020.15, leaving a balance in the treasury of SC,97S.a3. The day was taken up hearing various reports. Tha Convention will last two days more. Coal Strike Iloums Factories. MDKCIE, Ind., May 22.—The iron and Rt«?el factories in Muncie and the Indiana gas belt are being greatly benefited by the coal famine brought on by the miners' strike. The five iron and steel mills in Muncie have received orders that will rush them for monthi and they have informed their employe* that they will, not receive thair usual summer vaction. The rush-is causad by the closing of large factories thai •depend on coaHor fuel. >x.•..'-—*•• : ••• •' back. So far did' the water rise, how- I ton will not return to Washington, but ever, that' Director Beltler was tele- j w jji accept the portfolio of minister of phoned to for permission to move the I foreign affairs in Dole's cabinet. A. stock out. This was granted at once and the removal began. Most of the pens were regular lakes, and the men waded about and forced tho cattle to tho driveways. They presented a curious sight. At one time several hundred wero swimming across a deep spot, their heads alone being visible. Together with a lot of sheep the cattle were either sent to their owners or safely housed in dry pens on the western side .of the yard. Gas Work* Shut Down. At the abattoir the fires were extinguished and all work was suspended, the lower floor being 4 or 5 feet under water. The big market house at the western end of the Market street bridge \*s.s also flooded, buteverything had been moved. The city gas works, above Twentieth streot, between Chestnut and Market streets, were flooded and shut down. All that immediate section of the city was left in darkness, LOIKH .in the Contunanfh Valley. JottKsTowx. Pa., May 22.—As near as can be estimated tho loss by the flood in the Conemaugh valley will be about 8126,000. A statement of individual losses Is as follows: Pennsylvania railroad, $50,000; Eleventh ward, 80,000; Swank's pottery, $8,000; Gautier and Cambria works, $10,000; Johnstown individual owners, $16,000; Penn traffic store, 810,000; damage to city bridges and walls, 810,000; John McCoughey, 40,000. Other losses will reach 88,000. LandjUde at Brmddook. BBADDOCK, Pa,, May 22.—An extensive landslide has seriously injured the Firsi Presbyterian church building to the extent that at least a part of the building will have to be reconstructed.;. It had just been • completed at a cost of $4,000. The part wrecked contains jthe newuJS.OOO organ presented by Andrew Carnegie. The instrument is not yet damaged. ,Ifl the Oenem Valley. DANSVOM, N. Y., May 32.—Roadways in t^e Genesee valley .have been injured, more by the present flood.than by any since 1880. The rush of water down the hillsides has inflicted almost as much loss in this respect as has been done by (he overflow of farm lands. The aggregate loss will be very large. S. Hartwoll, a prominent lawyer, will succeed Thurston at Washington. Minister Willis is gaining ia favor among Hawaiian's and his recent actions have tended to allay the feeling of distrust against him. Precautionary Meaanrc*. PAHKEHSBUKG, W. V., May 22.—The Ohio River Railroad company has posted notices in headquarters here warning all their engineers and firemen to use the utmost caution in approaching all trestles on the lino. It is alleged that the officials fear an effort may be made to burn some of the trestles, in view of the hauling of nonunion coal. Trains are still being stoned on the Cleveland, Lorainc <fc Wheeling railroad west of this city and all bridges arc guarded. Preparing to Hooolve Kelly. ST. Louis, May 32.—The committee of labor representatives having in charge the reception of Gen. Kelly and his common weal army has engaged the steamers Paragould and State of Kansas,, and will meet the naval fleet near Alton Saturday. They will bring them to this city, where a mass meeting will be held next Sunday. The steamers will then convey Kelly and his fleet to Montesano Springs, 80 miles below here, where the navy will resume their journey in their skiffs. Fan-American Bimetallic Confront* WASHINGTON, May 22.—The Pan- American Bimetallic association, composed "of representatives from the United States, South and Central America and Old Mexico, met in congress at 10 a.m. in Grand Army hall, under the presidency of Col A. C. Fisk, of Denver, Col., president of the association. The purpose of the congress is to memorialize congress to restore silver to its ancient right, at a ratio not to exceed sixteen to one. tion. All th« country n tdi and bridgtt Hmd No Corrupt Intention!. WASHISOTON, May 22.—The house judiciary committee has adopted the report of fhe'sub-committee which investigated the action of Judge Jenkins;, of Milwaukee, In restraining th« employes of the Northern Pacific railway from btrikinjr. Tha report of tha committ*^«ay8 the evidence fails to ^corrupt Intention on th« judge; th»t h« believed tha ated by him were legal and b*»rr»aU» thi« respect hit no fwmud for proceed- him. Brltlnh Troopi Coming. WASHINGTON, May 92.—The state de partment has granted permission to the militia of British Columbia to cross the border with arms and equipments and participate in the Fourth of July celebration in Seattle, Wash. The permission was granted at the request of the Washington state delegation. Several regiments of the militia are expected to cross over. To Adjmt BrendllnrerV Affair*. DENTEB, Col., May 25.—At there- quest of the • coroner U. A. Lindsay was appointed administrator of the estate of the late Mayor H. J. Brendlinger. The .estate is worth 8300,000, and Mrs. Kerr, of Philadelphia, a sister, U the only heir. Adjourned. COLUMBUS, 0,, May 42.—The general assembly of Ohio adjourned tine die Monday, af^r to* usual tonnaliUw Trial of White Capper* Poctpaiml. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 33.—The case ot -, the state of Indiana against Anna Von Strope and nine others for "white capping" Mrs. Mary Schrader a year ago was called in the circuit court Monday morning and continued on account of the serious illness of one of the defendant*. Chris. Schneider, who was found guilty of the same charge at the last term of the court and fined S<00, is still in the county Jail. Big Pnper Firm Fall*. E LKIIABT, Ind., May 23.—The announcement was made Monday that tha J. C. Lane Paper Manufacturing com- pany.of thiscit3' had gone into the band* of Receiver W. H. Knickerbocker, who filed a. bond of 8200,000. The liabilities aggregate 848,000, with assets of $125,000. The concern is one of the most extensive in the city, and employed a large force. I'arkcr and McAfee Locked Up. COLUMBUS, Ind., May 22.—Parker and McAfee, the murderers of Charles Eya- ter, of Indianapolis, wero taken to tha southern prison Monday morning by Sheriff MusseJman, of Johson county. They had a preference for Michigan City, but the law governing Johnson county sends all prisoners to Jeffersonville, and there they went against theii will. In Honor of Richard Thomp*on. TEKBK HAUTE, Ind., May33.—A number of leading citizens have arranged for a public celebration of the 85tb birthday of ex-Secretary of the Navj Thompson, which will fall upon June 0. Invitations will be sent to a number of his friends in public life, including ex-President Uarrison and Gen. Lew Wallace. Banker Beach's Cane In Court. TKBKE HAUTK, Ind., May 22.—Judge Wliite, of Parke county, called up tha case of Banker Beach Monday, against whom there are nearly thirty indictments for embezzlement growing out of the failure of his private bank last August. The day was spent in settling the legal issues. Die* of a Criminal Operation. . FOBT WATJTK, Ind., May 33.—Miss Maggie Crawley, aged 20, died Monday at the Cottage hotel from the effects oi a criminal operation. She canr.a hen only a day or two ago from MicMgmn. There is considerable mystery connected with the affair. Coroner Harr is investigating. United Brethren Meet. ANDERSON, Ind., May 23.—The sixteenth annual theological institute oi the White Biver conference of th« United Brethren church opened Monday morning for a week's session. Elder Wilmore will preside during th« meeting. . . Child SmottMrwl to Death. Mr/were, Ind., May 23.—Mrs. Oscar Miller awoke Monday morning and Found her 8-weak-old infant cold in death • lying between her and' .Mr. filler. The child was not sick, and it i» MUmd to )»*• bwa »noth*r*d to

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page