Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1890 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 10, 1890
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

DAILY JOURNAI VOL. XV. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING. MAY 10, 1890. ON DISPLAY Lovely lace and Black silk Shoulder Capes. Entire new designs- in Black silk Drapery Nets. Rich Black sillcGreiaadines, plain iron frame as well as fancy patterns. Priestley siik warp Crystalettes and Brilliantines. Rich Vandyke laces and Zouave Passamentries. Ostrich feather and Black or White lace Fans. Follmer Gloggs, Ladies Parasols and Gents best .silk Umbrcl'u.s. New French Zephyr Ginghams-, all at remarkable low co?t at WILER & WISE. SiO Fourth St. the Times We Lay Out a Man's Pine Calf Shoe .............................................................. gg 35 c Man's Fiae and good Shoe ....................................................... 1 75 c Women's Pine Button Shoe ....... . ............................................ 1 75 c Women's Fine good Shoe ......................................... . All Solid and Reliable 1 35 c WALKER & RAUCH, ENTER, The Hatter, QUEALY'S OLD STAND, Tw B«uth of Our Old R»OM. THE WIDE WORLD Pig-tails ami Pistols, a Chines Riot in California. Uoltl Proceedings of a Oermar Ship in San Francisco Bay—The Law Su<l<len Death of l>r. Xeitham- nier at liaporte. Telegraph to tlie Journal. SAN FiiAjsrisco, Cal.. May 9.—A collector in the employ of an outfitting firm went abroad the German ship Theodore, which is anchored at the bay here, to collect some money from third mate, Waldoff. "Waldoff repudiated the debt, and'after an al- iercation knocked the collector down. The latter went ashore and secured a warrant for Waldoff's arrest on a charge of assault and bat- •ery. The warrant was given to Officer Mahoney, who went to the ship in a small boat, accompanied by two :>oatman. As the boat approached :he vessel the ladder was hauled up, 3ut after making an explanation to First Mate Schukin, it was lowered, and Mahoney was allowed to go aboard, though the ladder was drawn up immediately to prevent :he boatmen from following him. Mahoney went into the cabin with Schukin and Waldoff.and after some parley placed i,ho latter under arrest, ijehiikin soon went on deok, and as Waldoff refused to go with the officer ;he latter led him out of the cabin. When they reached the Qeak. the crew of twenty-seven men were. gathered aft, and Mate Schukin jointed to the German flag floating astern, and informed him be was on a German ship and could'not take Waldoff off. Mahoney attempted to push his way through the crowd vith his charge, but the crew closed aroupd him, grasped him by the arm and rescued the prisoner. Officer . Mahoney then concluded .0 go ashore for help, and as he left lie ship the crew shouted expres- lions of contempt. Capt.. Diyilevy, )f the Huron police laid the facts before Capt. Hawes of the-Theodore, vho was ashore at the time, and the fficer again went on board the ship.. and arrested both mates without urther difficulty. Capt. Hawes ?ave bail for both. The ship will ail in a day or two. Plie Lutheran Pastor l>ies !5niUlenly at Laporle :j Telegraph to the Journal. LAPORTK, May 0.—Rev. J. F. Neit- lammer, pastor of St. John's Luthran Church, died very suddenly, his morning, of inflammation of the toiuaeh. He was taken ill yester- iay afternoon, but his condition did pt become alarming untill last ight. The deceased was born in Wittenburg, Germany, 1844, and same to this country when but a boy. He was educated at Concordia "College, Fort Wayne, and after eceiving his diploma was called to >reach atRodenburg, 111.; afterward filling pulpits of the Ivutheran faith at Lisbon, Michigan., and Sugar 3rove, O. He came to Lapor^e seventeen years ago and has occupied St. John's pulpit continuously since ;bat time. His church has grown untilitsmembership is over 1,200, the argest in the city. The funeral will ake place Sunday afternoon. Rev. f. H. Jox, of Logausport, will officiate, assisted by other members of he Northern Indiana Synod. There a universal sorrow over the demise. Trouble Amongthe l»isrTnils. By Telegraph to the Journal. SAjf FRNCISCO, Ca!., May 9.—A Chronicle Los Angeles special says: Two warring factions of China- won came together last night, and he result was a riot. One Chinaman was shot and killed, one seri- >usly wounded, and a white bystand- r was shot in the leg.. The trouble was caused by Ah jung, a member'of the Ah Mow fac- ion, brushing against Wong Ki ung of the Wong Chee faction. ong'Ki Lung drew a revolver and hot Ah Ludg in the stomach, pro- .ucing death in a short time. This was the signal for a fusillade from all ides, fully forty shots being fired hroagk windowsand by Chinese on he streets. The police soon quelled he riot, and arrested one hundred Chines* who carried revolvers. The Vong Cbee gociety has announced ;hat every prominent member of Ah M»w will be killed. K« Hape far Hepart«r Ckaatc. 3y Telegraph to the Journal. ALBANY, N. T., May 9.—The Court f Appeals has handed down a ieei- ion in the case of Dilworth Choate, he New York reporter,, affirming he judgement of the courts below entanoing him to imprisonment f»r ontemipt «f comrtia connection with ha Flaok caia. BASK BALL. By Telegraph to the Journal. NATIONAL LEAGUE . At New York— ' K mi New York ............ 2 4042004 0-lfi 23 -Boston ................ i 00011000-3 u Batteries— Rusle and Buckley; Erickson an- Hardy. Umpire— McDerniotr. At Philadelphia- K BH j Brooklyn .............. o 10000000— 1 5 Philadelphia .......... 0 0 3 0 3 0 0 0 0— (i 13 Batteries— Caruthers and Daley: (ileason am Clements. Umpire— Lynch. At Cincinnati— K BH Cincinnati ................ 1 0 0 0 !1 1 1 4 0-10 16 PlttsburR ............... 200200010-5 13 4 Batteries— Duryea and Keenan; Daniel ant Berger. Umpire— ^Ictjualde. At Chicago— Chicago-Cleveland game postponed itiln, PLATEKS' LKAGUK (i.UIES. AtNewTork— K „„ ,. £<'W>ork ................. 000001001—2 ti 3 Boston .................. 0 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 *— 4 10 ! Batteries— Cram 1 and Brown; -Gnmberi mid Umpires— fiaffney and Barnes. At Philadelphia— K Philadelphia .......... 020100020-5 Brooklyn .............. 2 0 1 0 4 0 0 0 -*— 7 Batierles-Buffiil Uufflngton aad Cross: Haltren and Cook. I mplres— Ferguson and Holbcrt. At Cleveland— Rain. At Chicago— Rain. B it is U 3 Van At Syracuse— R BH Syracuse 1 01002000-4 B Rochester 1 0200202*-7 7 2 Batteries—Casey and Brlggs; Burr and HcGuIre. umpire—Bnrnum. At Brooklyn- H Bir Brooklyn 001000010—2 4 2 Ithletlc 00012100'—* i) 3 ^Batteries—Toole nnil Pitts; Greene ana Rabin- Umpire—Emslie. The games at Tole<lo and c*lumbus postponed on accoun of rain. The attendance to-day at the g-amcs of the vational League and Player's League were as tolows: At Philadelphia-National, 11.931;Player6.1,888. At J»e\r York—National, 451; Players, 1S,231 At Cincinnati—National, 1.895. Totals—National, 3,767; Players. 15,119. HrSiGJRY OKMOCKATW. Trie Knsl> FortHe Late Senator BecU'H Seat. By Telegraph to tie Journal. PKASTKFORJ,, Ky., May !).—The solemn rites of burial for Kentucky's dead Senator .vere not ended when he hot contest for the succession began. Hon. John G. Carlisle, who attended the remains as a member of of the Kentucky delegation in Congress, while kept closely to his room at Lexington yesterday, he had many callers, and he openly an-. lounced that he was a candidate, headquarters for him and Mr. Mc- 3reary have been established at ;he hotel here and already he city is filling up with candidates and their friends. The ist of candidates now contains the names of John Of. Carlisle, ex-C-fovei- io,rJ. E. McCreary Judge Win. .indsay, Judge Willis Reeves, ex- Jongressman W. F. Stone, Governor Buckner, and ex-Governor Procor Knott. The caucus has not vet jeen called, and it is thought it will 36 a.long one, although it is general- y conceded that Carlisle and UeCreary will lead the list. AST ECHO t'lton norm:. A CoadjutoJ 1 for Arch-Bishop Bieiicl- riols. By Telegraph to the Journal. TfKvr YORK, May 1.—The - Catholic Vews has received the following cablegram dated Rome May 9. The Propaganda is about to give a oadjutor Bishop to the venera-ble Arch-bishop Jtendrick of St. Louis Mp. I was told by some friends of nine the other day that -the pro- onged visit to Bishop 'Burke, of iheyenne, to Rome is not without >ome reference to the proposal of naining him a coadjutor with the right of succession to Arch-bishop xendrick, and apolishing his, newly erected See. which is said not to lave a Catholic suniinunity sufficient, 'or a bishoprifi. If so the diocese of Cheyenne will become an apostolic vicariate. MY A CAT. The Fate of >"esfro Who Poked Pnssy Wi-haStirk. By Telegraph to the Journal. DANVILLE, Va., May 9.—A special to the Register from Ruffln, N. C., says, David Stokes, a colored man, attempted to drive a house cat from he room and poked her with a stick. The animal became enraged flew upon Stokes and buried her teeth in lis arm. The animal held on with ach tenacity it was necessary to ever her head from the body before riends could release the man from he clenched teeth. Stokes was aken ill, and though he showed no yuiptoms of hydrophobia, died in wenty-four hours. Who WM She? 3y Telegraph to the Journal. ASHINGrTOa', COURT HOUSE, O., Jay 0.—A young women -who ar- tred last night from Daytan and ook supper at a hotel without regis- ering want out on the streat after npper and shot herself dead. There was no clue t» h»r identity icept » printed slip giving an account of a suicide at R«m», Ind., "an. 3, of a young maa, with th* written not*, "Duke i» just 22," amcl a card incribed Adin W. Cranatt, Jtatesville, K. Y., trareling salesman or Richmond City Mills works, Richmond, lad." She wan akent 22 aars old. Congressional News. The Senate Passes the Pension Appropriation Bill. Republican Senators Caucus on the Silver Bill. The House Grants a Pension to . iMrs. Parncll, Mother of the Irish Home Ruler. Discussion of the Tariff Bill Still Continues. By Telegraphic the. Journal. SKJTATK. WASHINGTON, D. C., May 'J.—The Senate spent to-day in discussing the Pension Appropriation and Army ls. When the pension appropriation bill was taken up, Mr. Sherman's resolution offered yesterday increasing-the number of pension agents by two, led to a lively debate on pensions in general. Mr. Cockrell criticized the. action of the Senate as humiliating to the comuittee on appropriations, which lad been ridden over rough shod ay the Republican majority in de- lance of every profession made by that party for the last twenty years. Mr. Gorman said that as the pension list now amounted to about one iundred million dollars a year, and would be increased to double that, f pending legislation was enacted, JOOBOmy in the administration of ;he pension office should be practiced. In the interest of the soldiers, congress might bankrupt the government and probably would, or in fifteen years the imount spent for pensions would 5e more than it cost the government ;o put down the rebellion. He bought the Senator from Ohio' should hesitate about creating use- ess offices, making places for part}' uen and party purposes. Mr. Paddock said there should be more qualization. There was no pension agent at all in the State of Nebraska Of west of it and yet there was a arger per centage of ex soldiers 'in Kansas and the Dakotas than in any >ther States of the union in propor- ion to the aggregate population. After further discussion, Mr. Sherman's amendment was agreed to, eas 22; nays, 21. Mr. Payne voted with the Repub- icans, and Messrs. Allison, Ingalls and Plumb with tha Democrats. The Military academy appropria- ion bill was passscl. The army ap- jropriation bill was then taken up. klr. Hale moved an amendment to he bill providing that no liquors, beer, or wine be sold or supplied to enlisted men at Military post. Mr. rye said that the state of Maine had a very deep feeling on the question, e people of that state had prohibitory law and did enforce it very well , but f the sale of liquors was authorized at the one military post there, it vouklliave a very bad effect. A eeent decision of the supreme court lad excited that very greatly and md a tendency to destroy the pro- libitory law, if it did not actually lestroy it. If the United States opened the loors by that decision to such viola- ion of the prohibition law and then, n addition to that, authorized iquors to be sold onitspremesis, the ,tate of Maine might just as well ;ive up the prohibitory law and let fgo. Mr. Allison remarked that he understood that the pnesent secretary of war had given orders that in pro- libitory states, no liquor should be sold at military posts. Mr. Gorman said that, while he be- ieved in temperance and practiced t absolutely, it was not possible tu enforce it on every body else, and it was not wise,'if it were possible. After further discussion and without action the Senate adjourned, HOUSE." WASHINGTON, _ D. C. May 9.—The House spent most of its session in ariffi discussion. The bill pensioning Mrs. Delia S. ?arnell. mother of Charles Stewart 'arnell, at $00 a month, was mssed. The House then went into corn- nittee of whole on the tariff billl Mr. 'aysoii of Illinois, in the chair. Mr. Fitch of New York, was the irst speaker. In criticism of Mr. Mc- Cinley Mr. Fitch, said that having ailed to do what he proposed in his peech' of two years ago on be Mills bill, about tobacco, and loing what he had promised to do about sugar, Mr. McKinley went a p further and repudiated all his arguments contained in that speech. ?he bill was a make-shift to meet a olitical situation. Mr. Gear, of Iowa, quoting the old ^ roverb "Scratch a Russian and you will find a Tartar," applied it 'Scratch a Democrat and you will ind * fr«e trader." He claimed that he bill was la pursuance of the demand Made by the people in the last ampaign. HB defended the bill, nd especially its proTisions in re- ,ard to sugar and maintained that ,B paeeage w*uld destroy, root and ranch of the sugar trust, "the great American ••vilfUh." Mr. Crisp argued against the bill, le declared that the reduction in h« pricee of shoes and other u seal article* wa« dxi« not to the tariff, NO. 111. as asserted bv the Republican party. but to invention. Mr. Payne, of ~S. Y., argued in support of the bill, and especially of those features' which he contended would benefit the farmer. The House at f! p. tu. took a recess until $ o'clock. MCCOMAS BIJU. Wit,!, I'ASS. WASHIXGTOX, D. C.. May 9.—Chair man Rcwell denies the report that the introduction of his federal election law will side-track theMcCoinas anti-gerryinandering bill. A long story to the eilect that the MeCoruax bill would cease to be a party measure was published this morning; but Mr. Rowell says this is not true, for the two bills are on different lines entirely, and do not interfere with each other, and he thinks both will be pushed to vote this session. SENATOR'S CAUCUS. AVASiiixfiTOX, D. C., May 10.— Another meeting of the Republican Senatorial caucus was held to-day, at which the silver question was again under consideration. It is said that the only proposition discussed was the one to make the notes to be issued for the purchase of bullion a full legal tender: the bullion redemption clause having been abandoned bv those who advocated it. The caucus was attended by about two-thirds of the Republican"Senators, and while the majority of them were in favor of making the notes fuft legal tender it was decided to postpone formal action on the proposition nutil another time, when there shall be a full attendance AN INTERNATIONAL COMMISSION. • WASHINGTON, D. c.. May 9.—The House committee On foreign affairs through Mr. Morrow, of Cal., to the House to-day, reported a substitute for a bill introduced by Mr.Vanderer, of California, requesting the President to negotiate with the government of Mexico, for the creation of an international commission to adjust all questions affecting the commercial interests of both countries requiring settlement. The substitute provides that the objects of the negotiations shall be the settlement of all controversies that may exist between the countries and the adjustment of unsettled claims: the establishment and maintenance of liberal commercial relations between the two countries; the adjustment and reform of existing boundaries on the Rio Grande and Colorado rivers:regulations for the fair administration of the custom laws of the two countries at points of interchange on the line of the co-terininous boundary: regulations and distribution of the water on the Rio Grande where that river constitutes the boundary between the two countries and to secure the equitable use of the water on both sides of the river for irrigation: to guarantee freedom from en- • forced loans and contributions on the citizens of one country residing in or temporarily- located in the other country and to consider and adjust any other questions affecting the interests of both countries that may be brought to view, or that may be deemed a cause of irritation which should be amicably considered and adjusted in conformity with the honor and welfare of each party to the negotiations corn ternplated by the resolution. WAKT8 TO ME DK-XATt IIALIZEO. Th« Peculiar Plea of a J'eiinK.Tlvanlm Kan. By Telesruoh to the Journal. WILKKSBARRE, Pa., May 9.—John C. F. Jenkins filed a petition in the prothonators office to-day the like of which has never before come under the cognizance of the Luzern county courts. The petition prays that the court grant a rule to show cause why the naturalization papers of Alfred Martin Burgess of Plymouth should not be annulled for the reason that they were obtained through misrepresentation and fraud. Jenkins alleges in his affidavit that Martin in order to obtain his full papers, swore that he came to this country when he was under 18 years of age and resided five years in the United Stateg. and one year in Pennsylvania, when, as a matter of fact, he was over 21 years old when he landei and had not resided here the required length of time. The court granted the rule and the case will be argued on the 26th inst. Great interest is manifested in the case owing to the prominence of Martin who has been a leading politician here. FOREST FIRES Klglitoen Hilea (Square Burned Or«r By Telegraph to the Journal. CALGARY, N. W. T. May 9.—Forest fires are raging in the Willow Creek district near Alberta. The prairie is burned over 18 miles square north and south to Old Mans Rivar. The fire caught the Osley Ranche outfit while they were crossing Willow Creek with eoroe 8,000 head of cattle, and scattered the cattle all over the country. Stand up Archer. By Telegraph to the Journal. ANNAPOLIS, Md., If ay 9.— Ex-etate treasurer Stephensoa Archer wan te-day indicted by the Anne Arnndle grand jury. The indictment cover* 110 pages, it is for malf«a»ane« in office and •«b*i7.1tm*nt.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free