Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 26, 1890 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, April 26, 1890
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t-.f'H DAILY VOL. XY. RNAL. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 26. 1890. PARASOLS And Stylitla Sun Umbrellas for the season 1890, just received and now on exhibiton. Also Lace and Passamenterie full dress Shoulder Capes. The Ladies are most Cordialy iuvited to call and ex amine their new styles. WILER & WISE, 315 Fourth Street, Bee Hive Dry Goods House. SAIL IN AND SEE US! THIS WEEK. We will give you a Ladies' Button Shoe for f 60 Ladies' patent top lace shoe for .... . ... 1 OG Men's velvet slippers for.... .... .... 50 Men's Congress shoes for ... .... .... 1 25 Men's working shoes for .. .... .... 1 00 Your pick out of the store of Puritan calf goods for 2 00 lace, Button, Congress, this week only. CHICAGO SHOE STORE, 403 Broadway, Logansport. Some Fancy Styles OF MEN'S FOOTWEAR For this Spring. We would be glad to show them to you. WALKER & RAUCH, DEWENTER, The Hatter, QUEALY'S OLD STAND, Doors Souti of Our Old Room. VARIOUS EVENTS. Ol Crime and Fire and Spread- -ing Flood. ' The Breaking of Levees undates JPlantations. In- A STeiv Vork Murderer Ljjrhtly Awaits His Doom. A Bostoii Prize Fighter Fatally Injured. The 3Iis*l«»lppi Overflow. Bjr Telegraph to the Journal. BATON ROUGE, La., April 25.—Both ends of the Martinez crevasse below hi» place have been secured, and a determined effort will be made to close it. The water is rapidly filling the country to the rear, and made its appearance in Shannon's canals this morning. Mr. Shannon does not anticipate that all of his place will go uuiier even if the break is not closed. Tire north bound Mississippi Valley train, due here at noon 'yesterday, reached here at 5 o'clock last evening. The ohances are that the track of this road will be submerged. The break at Lobdeos. tbeold parit-h levee, as it is called eighteen miles above here, on the West Baton Rouge sid", is 800 feet wide. All of I'lark Chamberlain's and John Devall's land is under. VICKSBDR&, iliss., April 25.—The river is uow higher thau at any time iu the pa-st twenty eight yearn. The relief steamer Dacoiah brought in to-day about 600 people aud a large number of cattle from the overflowed district. The people are mostly mpgroes. They readily find employment as a number of planters from the interior are here looking for hands. The break in the old Morganza levee is six hundred feet wide and the break in the Grand Levee is 1,000 feed wide and washing rapidly. • i SHREVEPORT. La., April 25.—Reports from Upper Ked river above Fulton inoicate a big rise, caused by the heavy rains. The streams are bauk full and if the rise : reaebes here it will flood a good deal of low country. MARAGOUS, La., April 25.—The ri- yer is rising all along this district for nearly thirty miles. The bridge of the Louisana Central Railway was carried away to-day. Much country is submerged, but the levees are boMiug upwell. BATOB SARA, La., April 25.—The Dacotali will make only one more trip as the river along Pointe Coupee is falling, and the people mostly prefer to stay there until the flood is over. GREESTII/LB, Miss., April 25.—The river iji falling qaite rapidly.and the bank water is receding from our streets. HE WAS* PARALYZBD. James Patios, a Boston '•Scrapper-" Done Cp. By Telegraph to the Journal. BOSTON, April 25.—During a pugu- listic exhibition here last Thursday night under the auspices of the Bay State Athletic Club, James Fallon, while sparring with John Murray, for a gold tnedal, was knocked insensible by a terrible blow on the head just above the left ear. All efforts to restore him to consciousness failed, and he was taken to his home in the rear of 1248 Tremont stret. Last niaht a .medical examination was made and disclosed the fact that the blood vessel in the left side of the brain had been rup- turee, causing paralysis on the riant sirte of the body. At 2 p. m. to-day Fallon was still unconscious and the doctors sav he can not live many hours. Murry and William Npr|qu were arrested to-day and wilt )6e held to await the result of FalIon's inj'uries. Fallon, the pugilist, who was Injured in a fight with Murray, Tuesday night, died to-uight. JiEBVE. He will »Ie by Bleetrlelty—!••« la Eaaily Amnaed. Bi Telegraph to the Journal AUBURN, N. Y. April 25 — Kemler, the man who has been condemned to die by electricity last week, shows no signs of weakening,'in truth he seems to note all proceedings and final arrangements -with an air of abandon that shows him to be a man of almost iron nerve. He does nut allow himself to contemplate his fate but amuses himself iu whittling, singing; writing his auo;biography and listening to his keeper read from the Bible or some popular periodical. He takes part. ii. religion* services daily and manifests a fervor that is surprising to others who participate. HAWK BALI.. BROTHBRHOOD LEAGUE. At Buffalo- Buffalo „ 1 20003200—8 Chicago 3 0131110 *—10 Hits, Buffalo, 10; Chicago, 11. Errors. Buffalo, 7; Chicago. 8. Batteries, Keefe and Mack; Baldwin and Boyle. Umpires, Knight and Jones. At Pittbburg— Pittsburg 1 2100022 0— 8 Cleveland 0 0123002 1— 9 Hits, Pittsburg, 8; Cleveland, 12. Errors. Pitt-burg,. 5; Cleveland, 2. Batteries, Stale'y and Carroll; Gruber and Brennan. Umpires, Matthews and Gunning. At Boston—Boston-New York game postponed, rain. At Brooklvn— Brooklyn-Philadelphia postponed, rain. JfATIOXAL LBAGUS. At Pittsburg— Pittsburg ..0 01000000—1 Cincinnati 2 5030000 *—10 Hits—Pittsburg, 5; Cincinnati, 11. Errors—Pittsburg, 4; Cincinnati. 4. Batteries—Sohmittaud Miller: Foreman and Keeuan. Umpire, Zacharias. At Cleveland- Cleveland 1 0203000 4—10 Chicago 4 001 10000— G Hits—Cleveland, 11; Chicago, 8. Errors—Cleveland. 7; Chicago, 2. aiteries — Beatin and Zimmer; Hutchiuson and Kittridge. Umpire, McQaide. At Boston— Boston I\ew York game postponed, rain. At Brooklyn— Brooklyn-Philadelphia game postponed, rain. AMKRICAS ASSOCIATION GAMES. All games postponed on account of rain. ATLANTIC LEACJUK. All Atlantic League games postponed on account of rain. _The attendance at the Players and National League games to-dav .was as 'ollows: At the National—Cleveand, 1..100; Pittsburg. 449; Players at PittsburT, 52!; at Bnffalo, " 2.500. Total, National. 1,043; PUiyers, 4,025. THE STATEXKXT JOEXIJJI). Hfo Member of the Pan- American Congress made the Statement Reported. By Telegraph to the Journal. IvFW YORK, April '23.—Senor Jose Alfonso, delegate from Chili to the recent Pan-American Conference, regrets that through a reporters carelessness the remarks of a Chilian citizen sojourning in this country have been published as if emanating from a delegate to the conference. The incident makes appropriate however for Senor Alfonso himself to express his views, which he does as follows "I reirurd the mere holding of the conference asan important matter in itself. Whilu there may be uo immediate results, the work done will surely bear good fruit in the end. Chili- desires the trade of this country. We have, been most cnurteouslv trrated by the people here, anil I desire to de- nouiice as false and iftiwarranted the entire stntement made by the citizen referred to." VIXAI/S VM.L.AJXY. He Wae Arrest- d for C 'nspirinc to Rain Bis Employer. BT Telegraph to the Journal. BOSTON, Mass., April 25.—Mr. Wm. L. Viual, connected iu businei-s with Mr. Thomas \V Lawson, of the Lawson Manufacturing Company, was arrested here to-day uuder an indictment taid to have been found m New 1'ork City, charging him with conspiring with persons in New York ami Boston to injuriously affect the market value of the stock of Ihe JUawson Consolidated Store Service Company, of Boston. This will be a hearing before Guv. Brackett, at 11:30 o'clock tn-morrow morning, ou the extradition of Mr. Viual. Counterfeiters Caajcht. Bi Telegraph to the JtmruaL PlTTSBORe. April K.— Deputy Marshall Garber, Marshall Uara, aud Officer McSweeney of this city arrested at Stoygtowu, Souier>et euliutv. this afternoon Jeremiah Wilt, "Edward Bridban, JobnBrii-bau and John Side, all charged with counterfeiting. At the liouse of John Brisbaji was found a mold for half dollar*, aud some counterfeit money aud a little was obtained from one of the otberf. Wilt aud tjipe are coal miners aud the Urisbau brothers are contractors. They will be brought to thi- cif\ to night. Cummi>ted By Te3<*firaph to Ihe Jouruatf* PlTTSBUHG, Pa., April 25. — Robert S. Mar-halt ag«d 45. of Buena Vista street, Allegheny, committed suicide to-night by blowing out. his brains. Mr. Marshall was a highly'educated man and his l-ouse i* fill- d witli electrical aparatiH* oa which h« had beeu experimenting. His father itl ways having kept him well sup plied with money , It. is thought over study and co'njresrion nf the brain wan the ean*e of Eiiieide. H leaves a widow, whom hejuarrieii iw Dubliu, and four children WASHINGTON NEWS. $15O,OOO Voted for the Relief of River Sufferers. The Late Representative Oay Eulogized. A Philadelphia Memorial Asks That Aid be Oiven To Promote ShiplBuildinc in the United States. Bj Telezraph «o the Journal SKKATK. WASHINGTON, D. C., April 2§.— The Senate devoted most of the day to debate on the land forfeiture bill and eulogies on the late Representative Gay of Louisiana. Tbe Senate bill constituting Gladstone. Michigan a port of delivery in the customs district of Superior, was reported and passed. The Senate resumed consideration of the railroad land forfeiture bill and Mr. Call went ou with liis argument iu favor of the amendment offered by him as to the forfeiture of railroad lands iu Flor di. Pending the dis-ussion, the Senate on uioHon of Mr. Gibton took up and passed the House joint resolution appropriating $150.000 to be used by the Secretary ot War for the relief of destitute "persons in the district overflowed by the Mississ- |>pi river and its tributaries. The consideratiou of the lanj 'orfeiture bill was then resumed, i Several times during his speech Mr. j "!all complained of the apathy aud i inattention of Senators. j Mr. George followed Mr. Call in ! advocacy of the proposed amend- nts. The amendment, he said, proposed only to give the poor man btanding in court by which he could assert his rights. Mr Pascr took the floor and the bill went over to Monday. The Senate pa>sed a Senate bill providing an American register for he New York steamer Sacrohosco, under the name of Conemaugh; Senaf* bill appropriating $75,000 for building at Fayetteville, N. C. Kulogies <rn the iaie Representative Eilward J. Gay, of Louisiana were jironouuofd l>y Senator Gibson and :>tlier resolutions declaring the sorrow of the Senate were adopted and a further mark of respect, the Senate at 4:30 p. m. adjourned. HOUSE. WASHIXOTOX. D. C., April 25.—Mr. O'Neill, of 1'ennsylvauia, presented the proceedings of a meeting of business men of Philadelphia and a memorial with 1,000 signatures and the Mgnatures of the Board of Trade ot that city, asking the aid of Congress iu the promotion of ihe build- ot American ships to trade with foreign ports, and to establish direct" mail communication wiih the western roa-t of Africa. Referred. Mr. Flower, of New York, presented a petition of seventy eight dry goods commission houses and woolen manufacturers of New York City at-kii>fj for the passage of the bill elasi-ifying worsted with woolen. Referred. Mr. Cannon (III.), from the Committee on Appropriations, -reported a joint resolution appropriating $150,OOU to enable the Secretary of War to distribute rations for the relief of destitute people in the district overflowed by the Mississippi and its tributaries. Mr. Caiman urged the necessity of immediate governmental aid. Mr. Hlaiid (Aio.) inquired where Congress found its auihurity to appropriate money for the relief of the people of the various States Mr. Cannon replied that be found it in precedents and in the starving demands of 35,000 persons. The joiut re.-olution was passed, 139 to 24. Ou motion of Mr. Butterworth, of Ohio, yeas 120, nays, 100, the Hoose went into committee of the whole on the legislative appropriation bill. On motion of Mr. Sayers, of Texas, ail amendment was adopted providing that hereafter every application for examination before 'he civil service commission shall "be accompanied by a certificate of an officer with his official seal attached of the county and State of which the applicant claims to be a citizen, providing not to apply to persons who may be in the service and seek prouio- tiiiB or appointment in other branches of the government. Ou motion of Mr. Cumuiiugi, of New York, an amendment was adopted providing for the actual traveling expenses of the commission, instead of "necesxary" traveling expenses, as provided in the bill. Mr. Butterworth gave notice that he would ask for a separate vote in the House ou the amendment, -aying that "actual" traveling expenses uiitrht bankrupt the government. This disposed of the civil service counuission clause of the J>M and auif ndinent offered by Mr. Brteckeri- ridge. of KentucKy.to the iiiilit clause providing that appropriations shall not be available until all laws limiting silver coinage shall have been ruled out on a point of order. After discussion of an important j character, the House at C p. ui. took NO. 99. a recess, the evening session beinr for pension legislation. Tbe House at the night cession passed thirty private pensioa bill* and at 10:3" n. in »-<i-"r..a,). OPPOSED TO TaB I.3LW JLnthej-an* Pledge Themselves t« Y«te andidates Favoring It. Bj Telegraph to the JerarnaL rpLEToy, Wig., April 25.—The Lutheran Conference for the North rn D strict of Ohio, in session here puts itself on record as against the Bennett compulsory education law. At the game time the conference takes a hand in politics, as a conference, and pledges itself to work and vote for candidates for public office who are openly against the Bennett law. Tbe conference includes over one hundred delegates, representing the northern States, and its declaration on the school law question is therefore of great importance. The resolutions adopted by the conference recognize the value of the public school system and declare that English will forever be the language of this country, bat protest that education -must be founded upon moral and religions grounds aud therefore in so far as the present laws are inimical to the parochial schools they demand their repeal, pledge themselves to support any candidate, without regard to >arty. nominated on that platform, ind promise, in case of pn^eeution, :o stand by each other and supply 'unds for defense KL,BCTIO.\8 IS Till: t«OUTXL. SeTenty-fflve : Veiters Swear Voted for Claytcn, but There Were Only 44 Ballot* IB The Box. D7 T»ifer»ph to the Jonraa:. LITTLE Rocs, Ark., April 25.— About seventy-five witnesses, mostly negroes, were examined by th» ^layton-Breckenridge investigation ouimittee to-day. Each of the ne- jroes swore that" he voted for Clayton for Congress in the White Iliver ?reciuct in Woodruff county at the S'ovetiiber election. A re-count of the votes in the White River precinct showed 210 for Breckiuridsje, and only 4A for Clayron. The major ity of negroes who testified were unable to read. Out of forty witnesses from Pine Bluff, the home of the late John M. Cltyton, will be examined to-morrow and next week about 500 witnes-es from Plummer- ville, where Clayton was assassinated, will give their evidence. An effort will then be made to not only reveal the identity of parties who stole the ballot box, bat also to find out who killed Clavton. Carpenters* Striko. CHICAGO, I1L, April 25.—The Master Carpenters' and Builders' Associ»- tion to-day ^consented to a conference with the committees form the itizens' Association, the uew Bom arpenters' Association, the striking carpenters* to-morrow with a view to bringing the strike to an end. The old masters, in promising to meet the three committes. made the one condition that they should come separately and apponinted the.'time for each. This is the first concession m«de by the masters since the strike was inaugurated. If a plan of arbitration is reached to-morrow it will take nearly a week to settle all the questions now in dispute. Sullivan Wants the l:»rtlL. By Telegraph lo Ihe Journal. NEW YORK, April 25.—Referring t» the proposition of the California Athletic Club for a contest between John I>. Sullivan and Pett-r Jackson, John W.Baruett.Sullivan's manager, said to-day: "Sullivan will accept the offer on two couditionc, first, the $20.000 purse must not be divided, the winner mast take a 1 the money. Second, Sullivan must have a side bet of at least $20,008, aud not more than $30.000." Sullivan will forward his answer to the California Athletic Club earlv next week. AX £JDIT Jet WIB8. The Kerry Editor »f ike Hew Pwt Coatea Oat •• T»». By Telegraph to the Journal. NEW YORK, April 25.— The grand jury to-day dismissed the ihro complaints for libel made by Civil Justice Peter Mitchell ami the £> po- ty CouiuiiB*i «oer of Pablin Work* Bernard E. Martin against Editor B. L. God kin, of the Evening Poet, ]>eadly Dynamit*. LEADYILLB, Col. April 2*.— Wbilaa laborer employed in the Rio Grand* Railway construction gang near her* was thawing out some sticks of giant powder to-day, an explosion occurred which threw several men some di»- tance from the works. One man wag killed, another cannot live, and several others wei* slightly iujored. • Fire Breaks Out 8y Telegraph to tfle Journal. •• AMJSKTOvrjr. Pa., April 25. — Another fire in the ruins of the Unicorn silk-mill, at Cata^aaqoa, A to,-day caused farther damage to the extent of $40, 000. a quantity of rtlk itbred in the vaults being destroyed.

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