Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 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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Sunday, May 27, 1894
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MAY 27. 189*. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupons or different datM and 10 oetM secures the current number ot Art Pottfotp toe. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPOKT, INDIANA. SUNDAY MOKNING. MAY 27. 1894. NO. 1-28. Encouraged by the Great Patronage be stowed on us at our new and beautiful quar ters, we will continue in our efforts of placing before you the In all kinds of Dry Goods. Inasmuch as the demand for that wonderful bargain, our 9 He is stilT exceeding the supply, we have telegraphed for two more cases, which will be on sale TOMORROW At the same old price, 9 I-2c per yard-goods that retail any where at 20c per yard. , Choice Lace and Valciennes Edgings to trim these Organdies at merely nominal prices at the ever busy and most popular BEE HIVE Wiler & Wise. 409-411 Broadway. HILL ATTACKS THE BILL, 3»ajs Ills Respects to th» Tariff Measure nod to Hvnator Gorman. WASHI.VOTO.N, May 20.—Senator Hill made his promised attack upon the tariff bill when the lead schedule .came up. Senator Hill denied that Senator Gorman had any rifrht to announce in his recent speech that tho democratic senators were united In favor of the pending bill. Ho declared that the bill •wouldnot be satisfactory to him (Hill), as lontf as it contains a remnant of the popullstic income tax. The bill was .not satisfactory in its present form to a number of democratic senators. He . had no desire to prevent the passage of a tariff bill based on democratic principles. The bill should be perfected and passed, continued Senator Hill, in explanation of his vote against the .-tabling- of the bill the other day. In putting a duty of X of a cent a pound Ion lead ore, he wanted to know what "became of the platform, what became of the democrats, and what of the record made in the other houae, Awarded •l.OOO.OOO. BUTTK, Mont., May 20.—In the case of the possession of 81,000,000 of First matlonal bank stock formerly belonging to the late Millionaire Davis, of thin city, the courts have decided that the stock belonged to Andrew J. Davis, who had been accused of selling po»- •eosion of it improperly. Davis claimed that his uncle gave him the stock before his death, and the court upholds his claims. A Defaulter. R«KD CITY, Mich., May 20.—Lou B. Winsor, judge of the probate court of Osceola county, has forwarded his resignation to Gov. Kich. He has also withdrawn from the office of Justice of the peace. The reason is that while occupying 1 the office of village clerk •for twelve years Judge Winsor misappropriated about 81,300. He has acknowledged his guilt and paid back .the money. Escaped from Jail. : CUVELAND, 0.. May 26.— Charles Snow, George Anderson and Bob Clark •soaped from jail at noon. Confederates on the outside had out the bars in / » window, and the prisoners wrenched 1 oot the bars, tied a quilt and slid to the ground. The escape was discovered in five minutes, but outside friends had spirited tho mon away to » place of safety. B»<lly Injured. DTTBUQUB, la., May 28.—The venerable Mother Joseph and another sister of charity were perhaps fatally injured Friday afternoon. They were descending a steep hill in a buggy *h«n a gtrap broke, the buggy was 1 overturned and they were dragged down the bUl. Want* to Bun tat Coagiutt. CousqiLBt.ul'FS, la.. May 36.—The , Statement is made, on apparently reli- ; . »ble authority, th»t Gen. J»me» B. !., WwYer, of De. Moine., will •hortly remove to this city, with the intention ) Ot iMiog a candidate for congressional 1-boMn from the Ninth district. TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES. Charles Decker fell under an engine and was killed at Charleston, 111. The republicans of the Sixth Kansas district nominated Abram H, Ellis for congress. Largo shipments of gold have had no effect on tho money rates. National banks have more cash on hand than state banks. Drunken Canadian soldiers tore down the American flag 1 in front of the United States consul's office in St. Thomas, Ont. Members of a prominent New York family found a supposed dead son serving a senteuce in an Ohio penitentiary under an assumed name. It is said the discovery has been made that congressmen had been drawing salaries for employes who do not exist and pocketing tho proceeds. W. VV. Hei'riok, aged 02, a well- known capitalist of Minneapolis, died on a train en route home from California, where he spent the winter. The giant Cunard steamer Lucania made tho trip from Liverpool to New York in five days, twelve hours and fifty-seven minutes, beating all records. The Sioux City Traction company, with a capital stock of 81,000.000, succeeds the Street Railway company in the operation of the 40 miles of road. Miss Lee Jones, daughter of a Texas banker, won a piano valued at Jl.OOO in a contest at llardin college, Mexico, Mo. She was one of nineteen contestants. A company has been organized at Dubuque, la., to operate a coal mine in Cook county, Wyo. The vein is said to be one of tho largest ever discovered in the west. ComitiiTHftl Travelers at' Cleveland. CLBVKI.A.N-D, 0., Way 20.—The grand court of tho United Commercial Travelers of America began its annual session here Friday. The local members of the order have made great preparations for the event, and the business houses throughout the wholesale district are ornamented with flags and bunting in honor of the visitor*, who number 1,500. _ Dr..Meyer Gives Up. NEW YOKK, May 20.—Ur. Henry C. F. Meyer will probably be sentenced to state prison for life by Recorder Smythe next Friday, Charles W. Brooke of counsel for Meyer has given up the flght. He has notified District Attorney Fellows that ho will not press his motion for a new trial nor take the case to the court of appeals. Won by an Illinois Youth. ITHACA, N. Y., May 20.—Edward U. Henry, of Elmwood, 111., of the junior class, won the '86 memorial prize in •locution at Cornell university. CoUi Shaver Goes to Prison, Sioux CITY, la.. May 88.—W. F. Show, the convicted coin shaver, has buen sentenced to eighteen months at hard labor in the penitentiary. Bepublloana of the Second Kansai congressional district took W4 ballots Thursday, making 891 altogether, without making any ohoiee. THEY Am DEFIANT Strikers at La Salle, 111,, Show Thei Contempt for Militiamen. Taunts and Insults Hurled at th Troops—A Rumor That the Camp Is to Be Attacked. LA •J-IIK SITUATION CRITICAL. MALLK, 111.. May 2D. - Tho streets arc filled with shouting riotous miners, arid at every turn there are tiylits and fracases. The striker arc bidding bold defiance at all at tempts to control them, and pillaging hordes of desperate Huns, (Slavs ant' Russians seemingly hold th'e town and the surrounding country at their mercy Gov. Altgcld's curb on the militia in the slinpu of li. command to act only in cases of serious outbreaks anil to aft'orc no police protection has instilled tht bullet into the rioters that thu soldier; is to remain neutral. They have com pletely overrun the local authorities and citizens hardly stir out of thei homes for fear of personal harm. Mny Attack the Camp- The effect of the restraint put upon the militia by the executive has given full vent to tho vicious purposes of the more violent men and camp Matthie son is surrounded by a band of taunt ing and desperate men. The militia 1: subject to open insult, but dare raakt no effort to stop the affronts put upon thorn on account of the governor's pro- nuneiamento. Information has just been received that the strikers have been holding a secret meeting this morning ;it which an attack on the military camp was planned. The presence of tho armed force has inflamed the strikers to a de groo of heat that cannot be checked and it is the general opinion that a conflict between the miners and the sol diers will surely occur. Many of the soldiers will not hesitate to begin hostilities if opportunity offers, for the humiliation of tho last twenty-four hours has been too much to bear. The miners have repeatedly threatened them, and such a feeling of enmity between the two sides has arisen that a clash seems inevitable. Three Thousand Desperate Striken. Officers and men now number 800, but there are 8,000 desperate strikers here and more are likely to come from Spring Valley and towns west. The leaders of the miners have lost their influence over the hot-headed foreigners and all the talks and sentiments are menacing to peace and good order. The Huns are as thirsty as ever for vengeance upon the deputies who arrested three of their comrades and took them to the Ottawa jail. They loudly demand the prisoners' release and reassert their intention of marching to Ottawa in a body and forcing tho jailers to deliver their fellows. Applying tho Torch. A mob of 300 strikers from Oglesby marched to Starved Rock, burned and destroyed all the wagons, mules, props, tools and mine paraphernalia of the Holland mine. Then they visited the coal beds of Lee and Johnson and of Frank Campbell and burneri everything on the grounds. The proprietors will sue the county for their loss, Fear* Only the Foreigner*. F. 0, Wyatt, the manager of the La Sallo County Carbon Coal company, which employes over 1,400 men, said that he had no fear of trouble from the English-speaking miners. There were over 800 foreigners, however, who could not speak English and who were not even citizens of tho United States that were liable to resort to violence at any moment. There were a jreat many anarchists among them. Strikers Still at Torre Haute. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., May SO.—The miners who boarded a Big Four train ut Grant and came to this city Friday evening are still on top of the box cars where they were sidetracked by the iompany. They insist that they will ,vait until the company takes them to Pivna, where they were called to join Illinois strikers in an attempt to persuade the men at work there to join the strike. Superintendent Neel, of the Big Four, says that he will not start the train west unless the Terre Haute authorities remove the men from the cars. Mayor Ross has telegraphed him thatas the company brought the men here it ught to take them away, and he ad- mos that tho train be moved to. avoid further trouble. The men have been peaceable and made no disturbance. Mayor Ross received another' message from Ncel saying that if he carried the men to Pana it would result in bloodshed, and asking the mayor, to persuade the men to consent to be returned home. Mayor Ross road the message to the men and they replied: "To Pana or bust," The mayor telegraphed this to Noel, adding that the men were orderly, were on board, the cars on which the company Had brought them here, and that he eoflld do nothing more. . ;| Freight trains Abandoned. || The railroad company has serfed formal notice on the authorities .that the etty and county will be held liable tor any damage done to its property. All freight trains have been annulled, and, if p**M>WB»* trains are bothered they, too, are to be annulled. There is a good deal of indignatio: in tho city because the railroad compa ny clumped the men on the city. Th prevailing opinion is that tho company should not have pulled the train out o Grant with the men on board, or shoul.' carry them ou. The popular denian. peremptory notice to haul the men away at once. MoBrldo Fours Trouble. CoLL'Jinus, O., May 2<l.—President Me Bridu is a much worried man. He sni. Friday night: "This strike will be th greatest in tho history of the world If u settlement is not made soon 1 dare not contemplate the consequences The worst is in tho future. Ifut then will be no settlement other than on the basis already offered by the miners," President Mcllride lias issued a circular to the miners deprecating al violence. Among other things he says "In Rflvcrnl places mine properly has b destroyed, nil'.romls Interfered with mill life jeopardized and lost. It must lie understood that every mliur who advises or participates In unlawful methods in tho movement simp'.! brings discredit upon us and nlds the operators. All Unit Is needed Is to remain llrm, Is cool, maintain thu pence, protect property, and the victory is ours." TO REPEAL BANK TAX. Mr. Springer Sot» Forth Advuutsitfos Offered by tho Hill. WASHINGTON, May 'JO.—Congressman W. M. Springer (dem., 111.) addressee the house of representatives in support of the JJrawley bill. Mr. Springer spoke fully on the evils resulting from the issue of state bank notes to the people at large and the trade and commerce of the country, 'He gave a full history of the failures and losses arising from the wild cat banking circulation, which preceded the greenbacks, and then eulogized the present bill for remedying all these evils now, before the committee on banking and currency, a synopsis ol his remarks being as follows: He described the bill, section by section, the gist ot tho measuro being that all national notes Issued shall be protected by deposits of gold to tho extent of 20 per cent, and United States, state, loan or county bonds for tho other 80 por cent. Bunks to be made tho means of distribution, even If it culls for tho establishment of it bank in every village. Tho notes to' be issued In threo classes. Series A corresponds, with tho amount or gold deposited and pays 8-10 of I per cent, per annum to the government to cover expenses or the Ls&ulux commission. Series B; to equal 00 • por cent. of all the currency issued to the, bank, .whicli must, pay 1 per cent, yer annum, and series C.Issues to the amount of tho remaining OT •per cent., which must pay to the government 4 por cent, per annum. Tho object of the series la to secure the necessary elasticity, Class A and B would furnish all tho currency needed for ordinary business of tho people. Class C would not ho taken out unless tho emergency required and v worth the interest charnod. When the stringency subsided It would be returned and made applicable to any other section of tho country, wherever required The currency could, therefore, never be depreciated, and us it would bo undo legal tender and receivable for all dues, and could not go beyond the necessities of tho people, it would Lover cause panics, but would release all financial stringency before the banlis could be affected. FLOODS IN WASHINGTON. Towm under Water and the Wholo Pujrot Hound lleglou In Danger of Inundation. SEATTLE, Wash., May 20,—The hot weather of the last few days has melted the snow and glutted all streams Sowing into Puget sound. Skagit river is higher than for fourteen years and is still rising. At Mount Vernon business is suspended. The whole lower part of the town is flooded. Fifteen .square miles of the farming land around Mount Vernon will be under water soon and crops will bo inundated. Skagit delta, more than 10 square miles, is underwater, and so is Olym- jia marsh. Hamilton, Avon and Sterling are inundated, and it is said 8 liles of the Great Northern tracks are washed out. Practically all the farming land in Skagit county is under water. The mills and the electric Jght plant at Mount Vernon are shut down. The Snohomish, Skykoom- .sh and Stillaguinaish are rapidly ris- ng, and damage is feared. The Green, White and Puyallup rivers are bank full, and the Northern Pacific bridge at Stuck Junction is in danger. The Cedar river is rising and has combined with the White to flood Duwamish valley south of this city. ^ A MYSTERIOUS MURDER. The Dead »nd Fearfully Hacked Body of a Man Fouud. .JTOiAifAroLis, Ind,, May 20.—The dead body of an unknown man neatly dressed was found on the Vandalia •ailroad tracks west of the city Friday. There were two frightful gashes across th« throat, eaoh 6 inches ong, a deep knife stab under ;he right jaw bone, two deep cuts oil ;he right ear and a severe fracture of > skull at the back of the head. About the spot were evidences of a earful struggle, and in his right hand ;he dead man clenched a pocketknife, which he had evidently drawn to protect himself from his murd erous assailants. Decnal* In the Wheat Are*. ST. PAUL, Minn., May 26.—Investigation shows that farmers of the wrthwest have abandoned wheat as ,helr only crop. The decrease this -ear will bej»6 per cent. Itrt. Mayer Acquitted. EJLCINB, Wis., May 36.—Mrs. Mary Mayer bwbeen acquitted of the charge ot poisoning her first husband, Herman Orienke, last August The jury w*» FOUGHT AT DAWN. Strikers Attack Deputies in the Cripple Creek Region at 4 A. M. Battle in Which One Miner Killed and Three Wounded— Gov. Waite's Position. Is AX l;.\HT.Y MOIlXrXG SKlKMItUI. CKIITI.K CUKBK, Col., May 20.— > 7 ews has just reached here that about midnight the strikers seized an engine and ears at Victor and proceeded to Wilbour, 10 miles down the Florence & Cripple Creek railroad, where the Denver deputies were encamped. A battle ensued at 4 a. m. between the strikers and outpost of the deputies, in which oue miner was killed and three injured. Several deputies were also wounded. The name of -the miner killed wns tieorfre Crowley. As the wires have been cut particulars of tho affair have not been obtained. A nonunion miner was also shot and killed in a saloon at Victor at T a. m. Mob Numhoreil 3OO. Tho mob that attacked the deputies numbered about :>UO. Their approach was discovered by the deputies and firing began at once from both sides. Tho deputies fired from the windows of tho coaches and the miners from behind bowlders and trees. The engagement did not last long. It is not known how the deputies fared. The miners who returned claimed that at least' fifteeu of them have been either killed or wounded. Members of the miners' union positively deny that any men were killed by the blowing- up of the shaft-house at the Strong mine Friday. They say they took precautions to see that all the miners came out before applying the torch to the fuse, and account for the missing men by saying they left camp in the night. UlHnriiieil by Women, The strikers, 'who are ready to do bnttle with the armed deputies if any attempt is made to reopen the mjnes with nonunion men, gave the credit of disarming eleven miners and seven deputies, which was accomplished Friday, to two women, and the latter are receiving all the honor duo to heroism. The bunk at the Independence mine had been' occupied by nonunion miners for over a week. The sheriff has sent guards to protect them and there they remained in the very heart of the strike district. All efforts to force an evacuation had been ineffectual. According to the story told by the strikers, the women . sought admission to tlte building and were allowed to enter. Then they flourished a revolver each and commanded the men to throw up their hands. The men acceded, and the striking miners, who were near at hand, appeared. The eighteen men were disarmed and their arms forfeited. They were marched by the strikers toward Cripple Creek and ordered not to appear in camp again. Gov. Walte with the Striker*. DENVEK, May SO.—Gov. Waite does not hesitate to decjjire that his sympathies are with the striking miners at Cripple Creek. He asked Attorney General Englely for an opinion as to the right of a sheriff to obtain an armed force from another county than that in which he is an officer. The attorney general has returned a written opinion *x> the effect that "the organization of an armed force of men in Arapahoe county to march to or enter Kl Paso county, for the purpose alleged, is conspiracy to do or aid in an unlawful act, and all persons members of sucli armed force or cooperating to organize, or to send or transport the same into one county from another, are guilty of a conspiracy to do an unlawful act, and the deputizing of such men to act as deputy sheriffs by the sheriff of El Paso coun ;y is a violation of law." The attorney general adds that "the chief executive of the state should preserve the peace of the commonwealth, even if it should be- :ome necessary to call out th« entire military force of the state. If the peace cannot be preserved otherwise, martial law should be declared in the particular district, and all violators of public order, including the said armed force, should be sum- narily dealt with, that the dignity ol ihe state may be maintained invioV ate." Will Stop tho Bow. Gov. Waite said: "It la my duty to itop this row. I sn»G probably Issue a proclamation calling on »U ,rmed citizens to resume tnelr Ually avoca- Ions and upon all lawless bodies to disperse. Those men from Denver who arc under arras at Cripple Crpelt arc. to my mind, rioters »nd in Illegal bf dy. In directing all Illegal bodloa o disperse those deputies must take oogul- ance of the warning just us must any and »U ither bodies,'^ ' Another renilod Bill. WASHINGTON, May 20.—Senator Voorhees has introduced a bill providing that no pension for disability, or under .he act of June 87, 1890, or to the widows of soldiers, shall be for less than '13 » month. Cholera In China. SAN FBANCJBCO, May 88.—The steamer City of Peking: has arrived from the irient, bringing news of a cholera epidemic at C*ntoa. Many deaths are oo» ourrlng daily. STATE TELEGRAMS. NewsFlaehod Over tho Wiresfrom Indiana Cities and Towns. Hunker licnrh Mimt Stniid Trial. Haute, Ind.. May 20.—Jndg* White has decided against the dcfcn*» in the iianker Hoaeh case. He held that an indictment was good although the defendant's constitutional right* had been invaded provided i% was proven that tho invasion was not to his injury. H* said the evideneu was overwhelmingly conclusive that the grand jury found the indictment for embezzlement o£ fnuds that were in bis possession a* trustee on testimony other than that obtained from the books of his private bank. He ruled that Beach should plead to the indictment next Thursday. li ol,y CmeK Go Over to August. Cuows POINT, Ind., May 2C.—ThomM J. Steurns. whose alleged misconduct while serving on the O'Malley jury caused it to be discharged, appeared in court Friday morning. Attorney ,1. B. Peterson, counsel for Defendant O'Malley, raised tb« • point as to whether Judge BiffgB had n. right to preside at a hearing of the contempt case. His honor decided the point well taken, and tha defendant was released on bond of $100 for his appearance at a special term of court to be held beginning August 90 next. The cases of defendants then all went over to the August term. Catches a Grand Army Turtle. BRAZIL. Ind., May iO.— While seining for, minnows John Garber caught » small turtle, not larger in circuit than a silver doling which bears upon its shell in front an exact facsimile of the G. A. 11. badge. The turtle w«* immediately placed on exhibition, and has been viewed by many. The badjf» is so plain and perfectly outlined th»% it has created much comment. found Three Coffins. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. May 20.— JohnH. Chaff ee, an old and well-known cltlun, was treated to a disagreeable surprise in Crown llill cemetery when .he weut there to superintend the removal of the remains of his wife who died twenty years ago., lie found that two other bodies had 'been buried above his wife's coffin. H« threatens to bring suit. Quarnutln* Ordorod Continued. Bouitiio.v, Ind., May 20.— Secretary Metcalf, of the Indiana state board of health, was in Bourbon Friday and ordered quarantine to bo continued on several suspected smallpox cases. In Fulton county there h»T» been thus far thirt3'-one cases, ten of which have proven fatal. It is now thought that the disease in norther* Indiana is fully under control. Perished la the Swamp. FOBT WAYNE, Ind., May 20.— Tha body of the unknown woman found near Maples, Ind., was identified, at- the Fort Wayne morgue. She wm« Sirs. Ferdinand Henkel, who wandered away from her home hero six week* ago and perished in the swamp front exposure. She was 70 years old. Mot Machine* JIust Go. IxDLAXAi'OLis, Ind., May 30.— Chief of Police Powell has ordered CTery nickel and pcnny-in-the-slot machine. in Indianapolis to be taken out of Ut« stores, where they have been doing A lucrative business. They are held to be gambling devices. Passed Away. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 26.— Henry ' E. Galloway, president of the Indianapolis Rubber company and vice president of the Indiana Bicycle company, died Friday of peritonitis after two weeks' illness. Ho wa» born in Cook county, 111., in 1802. Life Sentence for Kalph Drake. Cotuiiijus, Ind., May 20,— Ralph Drake, who on the first day of Jon*,. 189S, in a boarding house here killed Mrs. Ada Ward and who has been on trial for two weeks, was found guilty Friday and sentenced to the southern prison for life. Alleged Cattle Stealer Arrested. NoHTii JUDSON, Ind., May 29.— Fr»d Weaver, of Winamac, was arrested at Lomax station Friday and li in th« custody of a constable here charged with an attempt to ship seven head of stolen cattle to Chicago. Fell Dead. ISWANAPOLIS, Ind., May 26.— Jaunt A. Shearer, a saloonkeeper, fell dead in tho poolroom of the Denison hona* Friday afternoon. He was a portly man and death was caused by apoplexy. _ DcnlUta Elect Officers. ELWOOD, Ind., May 2C.— The Eastern Indiana Dental association closed ito sixth annual meeting here Friday. Dr. D. S. Wilson was elected president and Dr. Gordon secretary and treasurer. Glass Works What Down. EL WOOD, Ind. , May 36.— The Diamond Plate glass factory of this city closed down Friday evening for an indefinite period, throwing hundreds of employes. out of employment. Value of an Muxca, Ind., M»y M.-WUUwn Bti* flerwm* a warded $5,000 d»m»re« FrUkhy for the low of »a eye while working •*-

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