Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 6, 1896 · 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, June 6, 1896
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THE VOL. XXI. INDIANA. SATTJBPAY JTOE 6, 1896. NO. 136. 5 Today And All Next Week. \ Will bo, parasol week. It will IU rate ii Cleunuice Sole In our Stock. We do uot intend over ii single parasol, so we lire start- in?; "A Gnln Salu" hi time. Today and fill next, week you csui buy piira- sols at ail prices. Every well-dressed lady Jmist Lave one. so here i* your chnuce. Come In and inspect UIL- stock. You're welcome, !?1,.7>0 Duck .and Pique Parasols/wli We rlilis and lia-mlle boue ferrules lor OSc. • .*3.00 White and Colored China Silk Parasols, white sticks a-iul frames, no six- ineli'fancy ruflle, bone ferrules, t:issle, etc.—all for Sl.JS. A lot of 50 Parasols that were ?5.00, IM.OO -and .%0.00. are all reduced iibcml, one-half. Cheap enough to afford one. $o.OO Black China and Silk Parasols,elefr;nitly Ihiulslied, black sticks, .double ruffles and well worth Hie price, to close .fi.^tS. We have Just 38 elegant fancy Silk, Ch-Ift'wi a-riil LACE PARASOLS, elegantly lined and trimmed, and every ono.a gem, jiow on display, in our Broadway store. 500 PARASOLS FOR $3.50 $12, $10, $8 and $6 ones at about half. 400-411 BROADWAY. 306 FOURTH ST. ifrlrV SEOEET. SESSION.'• SenifeVdonsi'ders Competitor Case '•';> •,..Behind Closed Doors, Motion Made by Senator Aldrich Thai 'Congress Adjourn on Monday— 7)'v. •',•:> ••• House .Proceedings. '. '.i i." • Washington,. June. 5.—lu the absence ol both''Vice President Stevenson and the'.president pro tern..of.the senate •(Senator Frye, Ale.), the chair was taken Friday • by Senator Plutt (rep;, Conn.). A resolution to amend the. rules so us to have the general appropriation bills referred to the several committees having- the subject matter in churye wus olVi'i-eil by Senator Proctor (rep., Yt.) and.referred to the committee on rules. 'Amendments to the joint resolution as to the reorganization of the Northern Pacific llnilroad company, in reference to the hands of the company, were offered by Senators Mitchell (rep.. Clothes up to Date . . Have been In great favor at our establishment. Fact Is no on ha« a finer line of wocdens and worsteds to select from than ours. . • Important-Features.. In t the make-up of our clothes work their superiority. We are not the cheapest tailors but claim to be the best. Carl W. Keller, Tailorjand Draper. 311 Market Street. We Have Others we Call Them Knights The queen of hearts In all these parts, If you can eo by rumors' It on* who rides a wheel, and glides About m dainty bloomers. ZI NN & COMPANY. We also huve an assortment of second hand bicycles which must be gold. Call and mak« an offer. 302 Sixth Street I Must Have Honey 2 5o I Have Reduced my prices. Call and get ^ a Nobby Suit before they are all gone. ^ AL YOUNG, Tailor % 318 Pearl Street. Ore.) and Nelson (rep., Minn.) and were referred to the judiciary committee. '. TUo Competitor Incident. . .1 The resolution offered last Wednesday by Senator Morgan (dem., Ala.) in relation to United State.'.- citizens.-captured on the American, vessel Competitor in Cuban waters and sentenced to death or'imprisonment, was luid before the .-enate, and Senator Morgan made an argument, in support of the resolution. . - --. ..-•:'• The Competitor incident, he said, occurred in the middle of May, but : <'..the se formation on the-siibject from the executive department of the government. The only information which the committee on foreign relations hnd on the subject was from the public prints'and from the testimony of Mr. Lawrence before a subcommittee and which he would have published in the record. A question was raised by Senator Tnrpic (dem., Incl.), a member of the committee on foreign relations, as to whether that testimony should be made public, as it hnd not yet come before the committee. Senator Morgan proceeded with his speech. He quoted from the act providing that in case release from imprisonment is'unreasonably delayed or re- fusqcV-tlie ^president shall take such meariK'i'- ; -hot!,amounting to,war, as he ffliglxt ! think' proper to effect it. A resolution of the senate last month had' asked 1 the president to send copies • ••••••••'--—*• «'*•*• Sn#16 subjecl re vMn & e - udg-ment, it was Incompatible with .the public service to lurnish^tb'gies of the correspondence, nnd that/he'"was constrained to refrain •wuH'fina.Hy'TWSsed—37-to'i3, just as i enine'from theVhouse; so that it uo\ only.needs the .approval of the pres .clent..-.•;::•;. . "'"'•'"'_•. "'''.'"'-•. [Tho .bill declares that for the'purpose of the act; tlie word "cheeae" shall be un .denstood to mean the food product know as cheese, and which Is made ot mil or creim. and without -the adrtltlo of bVttt'r or ; any animal, vegetabl or'o til or oils or . fats .foreign, to siac milk'.or. cream, with or without addltlona coloring matter; .'and that certain sub stances and compounds shall be 1 known and.designated as "(llled cheese.".namely oil substances tnadc'oC milk or aklmmra mllk'-'wlih the. admixture of butter, anima oils-'or-'fats, vegetable or any, other oils ll' imposes a apodal tax ol J-luO a year cii the manufacturers (for each factory) and of J250 oh. .wholesale dealers.] '.. :< ..' ' Hou»o I'rociivdiiiSH. ..(Washington, June j;—In the house Friday Mr. Henderson (rep.; la.) pre seuteir from the"committee on rules a resoli'lion making Saturday individua s-usbens'ion day. under the rules. Agreec to. 1 '- '•'•''• -. ... • Mr. Grosvenor (rep., 0.) called up the resolution, reported from the committee v 6n' civil service, directing the heads of'•'the-'several .executive departments to ; report to congress the number anc personnel of the changes in the clerical force since March 4, ISM. lie said the information-rWtfs-desired that the country/might know how skillfully and successfully .the administration had been worliing 1 to. enthrone pure civil-service in.-t-he'government. .'Much amusement w'a's' createdfby a colloquy between Messrs, Grosvenor.and Dnokery'(dem., Mb:}'over.the/effort of-the.lutterto have the resolution amended so ns to extend th'e'soope of dieresolution over the Harrison administration../ ,j t . . • • . "In [if present shape.V'said'Mr. Dock- cry, "the resolution of-thc gentleman ••in- s °" en to tne s^P'Cton of being parti- ' saiv in its nature. .It Was said that in 'the' Harrison administration the civil 'service law. was 'susp"end'e/l in "order to dismiss 1JOO empl.oyes.-bf the muil service. This is the .suggestion made by the 'wicked, democrat,;'froni Tennessee, Mr. 'M'cMiilih, and-the opportunity should be clleml to vindicate the Harrison od- inlniiitri'ition from that aspersion." . 1 Mr: (i'rosvei)or agreed that Mi;. Doek- ei-y - h'aticorj-eetly.. designated Mr. Me- Milliri ; 'aV, a .vvicii'ed democrat, but insisted: t.iiatii'Miv'ipoekery's amendment 'should be-'ltepV'by itself. "It has merit," s'i-avel;v..'"remarked Mr. Grosvenor, ••butl-pre'f(''r.th;it the pristine purity of my resolution be not. disturbed." The democrats opposed the passage of the resolution, nnd secured n vote by yeas'ar.cl;.nays.' It resulted: Yens, 170; COBBIN FUNERAL. To Take Place from Nsw York Resi' dence. of Late Financier! Story of the Accident at His New Hampshire Home Which Resulted in His Deajh. Newport, N. U., June C.—The remains ol Hon. Austin Corbin and his coachman, John Stokes;filled in the terrible carriage accident here Thursday after~ noon, will be taken ti> New York. The fiineral of'Mr. Corbin will be held from his late residence, 4SO Fifth avenue, on Monday, and will be private. Most of the family will -return to Newport Saturday. Mr. Corbies son, Austin Corbin, Jr., ai-rived Thursday evening:, and Mr. George S. ICdgeJl, Mr. Corbin's son- in-law, is in the west, nnd it is expected that he is now on, Iris way east. Corbin Edgell, whose leg 1 'wii.-^broken in the accident, and Dr. Kun/ier',- whose arm was broken and ankle sprained, are comfortable -as could be expected nnd ire at the .Edg-ell place. They will probably recover. < > Story of the &cc!drmt. Mr, Austin Coi-bin'tlnd his grandson, Corbin .Kdgeli, with D>. Paul Kunxier and coachman, John Stokes, had started on a fishing- trip about three o'clock. On going out of the.yard at the farm- louse, the horses shied, tipping over tho open carriage, throwing the occupants dpwn an embankment ubout eight feet igainst a stoue wall. The family saw he accident from tin- piazza nud bur- wealth. At Newport, rs'.'j'i'., tnereisa villa set In the center o£ an estate 1,-iufl acres in extent. • Beyond this thore is a KHITIC preserve which takes In many termer mountain farina in Newport township, extending over 10,000 acres. About this last there I* a high, strong fence, and witnln the barrier elk, moose, buffalo and deer roam at wllL There is also a herd of buffalo and name fine specimens of the American bison. It •was Mr. Corbin's clcslre to make this one of the greatest hunting pruservcs in the world. and this Idea was being rapidly realized. For many years he had had agents in every country in the world lookhiK lor tart animals.] STATUES UNVEILED. Monaroenln to fern. Mciwlc ami Muj. Ge& Hancock Dedicated at Gettysburg, Gettysburg-, Pa., June 5.—The equestrian statue erected by the stale of Pennsylvania, in honor of the memory of Gen. George E. Meado, commanding the army of the Potomac, was unveiled Friday morning 1 in the presence of a large number of distinguished military officers and civilians. The ceremony opened with music, followed by prayer. Master George Gordon Meade, a grandson of the dead hero, unveiled the statue. As the drapery fell from the statue, Light Battery C, Third United States artillery, fired a salute, Dedicatory exercises were then conducted by Geoi-geG,Me;idcpostXo. l.depart- ment of Pennsylvania, G. A. E. Tha statue was then formally delivered to the governor of the commonwealth by J3revet Brig-. Gen. .7. P. S. Gobin, of tho commission which had charge of tho erection of the statue. Late in the afternoon the equestrian statue, in honor of Ma.l'. Gen. Winfield Scott Hancock, commanding Second army corps, was unveiled with ceremonies similar to those of the mom- ing. Brevet Gen. Henry. H. Bingham. who wns on Gen. Haiicnclt's staff at Gettysburg, delivered the orntion. . REWARD IS OFF"£'C. 1 .. Con«ld*rSratto'r In Secret Session.. Mr^'Moi-^iaii said that congress should notJ.nctjqiirii'Xvithout IcarnLng 1 the fa'cts' of the'^di^petitor itiatter from t!ie pres • ideiit and'.without nutliori/ing the pres-' 1 Invitations. Are always appreciated and especially so when they are tastefully gotten up. THE JOURNAL Job Printing Department IB making a rpeoialty ot . NVITATIONS, PROGRAMS. LETTERHEADS, NOTE HEADS. BILLHEADS,: STATEMENTS, CARDS, CIRCULARS, ETC.; ETC, Latest Styles in Fancy Type and Materia. Fresh Water Yeast! out ships of war to Cuba to de'man'd and secure the release of Americari'.''c'itizens. At the close of'Sen- ator Morgan's speech/Senator Sherman, said 'tn'a't'! i th'e subject was one that'-' should'.iiot ; be debated in public,jand^he- moved I th'flt 1 tlie gnl lories be •-(staffed." 1 That: •rpotion was agreed to, the. -galleries Sre'r'e cleared and the doors; 1 closed and t'he'.clebate was continued':!) secret'- 1 :ssian', '{.'-,•"' • •',••• '•"• il V '•""'• The"doors'.'were reopened at live min- utes'after one, and an effort was made by Senator, .Lodge (rep., 1 Mass.) to hove the inauguration .bill taken up;';b.utiit evident' that the Cabun question had'. n6t-''bcen. definitely, settled in. the, secret?' session, so there was a motion made'to allow: Senator Morgan-to con--. tinue-' : his:remarks. This motion.again provoked a demand to have the galleries cleared and the doors closed.- The demand was enforced, and the senate again went into secret session, :.-.'•••• In secret session the Morgan 1 resolution was ordered to be placed on the: calendar, so that it cannot betaken up. again unless a majority of the senato shall vote .to take it up. • -.... After the doors .were opened for the second time Senator Lodge renewed his motion to .take up the . immigration* bill, but obstructive tactics .were resorted to and a quorum did not vote. Th'e last vote on the motion was yens. 23; nays, S. . .. , . • ,, . -. ' Imiolgrntloa Bill Taken Dp. Senator Lodge having stipulated thai \c would not ask lor a vote on the immi- fration bili.beforc Monday next, .so. as o give 1 Senator'Gibson (dem., Md.). who .is opposed to the bill, and who js now absent, an opportunity to ue present^ opposition was withdrawn and "the immigration bill was .then- taken ''up. •'-... ' . - ,' • "' ; "" ' The Immigration bill was. laid aside temporarily in order to pei-mit Senator Mitchell (rep., Ore.} to address the senate on his joint resolution -forra-constfc tutioiml amendment for the election oif nenators by -the people of: the United States instead; of .by the .legislatures. He said, however, that he would hot ask action/upon it until next session. The proposed reform was also 'odro^' cated by Senator Perkins (rep., Cal.)l" ' Movoft 1 , to -Adjourn Monday, "- '• — ' Mr. ID6c,';e:-y 'tlieri sought to sccare.his desired -end 1 -by'-moving 1 , to recommit the resolution.'with instructions to make It cover'the'removals and changes in the Harrison 1 admin istrntion. Lost. The resolution'was then' agreed -to—yeas, "147; nays,;4S. . . 1 .Populist Gets u-Sont. . Mr. Strode'"(rep.. I\ T eb.) demanded the previous question upon the resolution declaring Mjjrtm (pop.)' entitled to the rfeat (JfecHVpicdby Lockhart (dem.), fron: the Sixth Xorth Cni-olinadistrict, which was ''considered .Thursday. It 'was 01-- mbveW''t'o substitute the resolution of t'lie" / min ) bvity.o£.th'e elections conunit- tei^'iSo:' 2, cjeclaring Lockhart entitled tO'nis-stAt. ' ' • • • ••• '•On the vote to seat Martin the democrats '•' vacated the- .'house, in order to break ,11: iluorum.- : The spcril;cr"pro teia. (l y ay.ne, ' rep.; 'N.' Y.); .'however, over- rnlSi'"tJie pojrit made .by Mr. Bailey i (deta.,- Tex,), thut no quorum W;LS pres-' ;ent, -declined .to entertain on appea: frt»m : his decision, and a vote of 113 to ia'Sec'la'rq'd the resohition carried giving 'Ma'rtin : the seat. Martin was then ; sworn' 1 ''in. '."' • . . ' '/{'••"''•'•• Favorublu to lihuiluir. *$H$. Kcjm (pop., Xeb.) objected to the [cffiis'i'deralibu .of u bill appropriating ;$20ftjdb'b 1T for. the .Omaha (Neb.; cxposi 'tion'r'an'd by a. vote ot J2G to 25 tBo .house' proceeded. to consider .and dis- •pose'^of'the Jlinaker vs. Downiiijj congested e'lectibn case from the Sixteenth lllTrioiirdistrict. .The recount of votes 'jiist concluded by the. committee shows iR'fnakcrlB election by six votes and the cdihaiittec recommends thnt .he bt; ' " ' HOX: ^AUSTIN COKBIN. ried to their assistance with the farm help. They found Mr.'.Corbih conscious but.terribly wounded^>His ncpiiewand the doctor were also conscious. Tho coachman was. unconscious and apparently -hurt the worst otall. They-were carried to the house > arid, doctors summoned. -'V' . The cause of the horses shying is said : to be from the fact that the coachman was driving them for,the first time without blinders. ', Mr. Corhln'8 C^Veer. [Mr. Corbm was born July 11.. 1S27. near Newport, N. H,, of an old New England ancestry. His..father, a farmer, was many times elected a member of the Icgris'aturo o£ that state. Mr.'-.Corbln received his early education In the schools of his native state. Ho afterward studied law with Chief Justice Cuslilng, of New Hampshire, and Gov. Metcalf,'of Rhode Island, and finished the course at the Harvard law school, where- ho received • his d&srco in 1S«. • He practiced while at home, but In 1S51' removed to 1 Davenport, la., where he remained until 1S66. .Though successful as a lawyer, Slr.'Corbln 'did not practice lone- He became a partner In 1854 of the banking firm of Maeklot & Corbin, which waa tho .only concern of tho kind In Davanport which did not suspend payment In the nnuncial panic of 1857. Orgnn'lzod tlie Original National Ilftuk. Upon the passage of the national V.ank- ,'t'- Coudrineil by.tlio Semite. •Washington, June-O.-r-T.he senate'.has. conflriried • tlie-nomination of William Churtliill, of-.'New, York, to be cons'jl gen'eia'V'at Apia, Samoa. ; ; COMING HOME. . WlU,no «olc»»ect on 1'arolo nnd Will Sail '- \'. . "J. J ..V, Immediately. "; 'London, June 3.— A dispatch from; Pretoria^ to the Pall Mull Gazette says tha^'tj.hbj four', leaders' of the. Johannesburg reform committee, Lionel Phil- iips,'Cdl7lVaucis Uhode.% George Furrar ang^ojjjh Hays. Hammpurt, whose, con- dem.qtition' to deatli.,was. recently com- 'muted v !to 15' years' imprisonment,, have .l?ecn rj^'eased on parole. ° A . ' " B "dispatch says, is .Southampton, .;eu .^he ,United' ; ,States, It is re- 1 t, each, -of the four was flne'd ' ' •'-'' • ' •' x "Wcll-Known Publisher* Fall. ' j ;Kpn\ : ichv.Coiin".;'.June' 5.— The Henry 1 ' - Senator Aldrich (rep.,-K. I.) at 3r35 p."; m. offered in. the senate ,a 'resolution providing for the...final adjourninent..of congress on Monday nextJ He stated that the appropriation bills wpuld.probV ably" be.th'rpwg-h by that time, and- cer-- company, which published James a. Elaine's "Twenty Year.; Ian;Cong'resfsj''.and Gail Hamilton's "Life .ol- James G. Blaine,"!1i'as-niade an as- 'sigriin'en't. Asset's,! $300 rlltibilities,-$SO,- ,000. ; Au Unnatural .Crime. .Washington, Ind., June S.--John Benson," ta : . white fawner, >vas.;Friday ar- Ing and currency act of 1SC3 Mr. Corbin, though located far distant from the financial centers of the country, was among the first to apply for a charter under that act. He organized, and became the president, of the First national bank of Diven- port, which opened Its; dflors for business .June IS, 1S63—the first InHho country, tho second being the First national bank of Philadelphia, which commenced business two days afterward, on July 1. The hank was successful, and Mr; Corbin was enabled In 1865 to cohio to New York with a considerable..fortune. Hero ho founded the Corbin Banking company an'd acquired Interest after Interest until he became one of the leading financiers of the community.. He had In ths meantime become a still larger lender of 1 money upon Iowa farms, not only on his own account but for moneyed Institutions and' Individual Investors In'New York and New England, the business having so grown as to engross almost his whole attention. It grew In volume nnd . rapidly extended over tho states of Minnesota, Nebraska; Kansas and Oregon, and the territories of Dakota, Montana and Washington, and finally over the whole'west nnd south:-: An n Railway Mngnitto. Not content with the/personal management of the. details of this vast business he soon, turned his attention to railroad affairs. Hla first experience In this direction of any consequence grew from tho care'of Iarg-0-Investments. In the securities of the Indianapolis.Bloomlngton & Western Railroad company, which-ho successfully reorganised in'the Interest of tho bondholders of all classes, Afterward ho became actively Jntereited/ln'various railroad enterprises,., .but lt,.\yaB, .his..conncc- tlon with the Long'; Island railroad that brought him most promlijjfyitly before tho : public as a railroad nianajfc'rand financier.. He bpusht Into tho control:of the property In December, 1SSO. January 1, 18S1, he went Into possession as receiver.and president of 'the corporation. - N '.. • •" . ,. Within the space of eight months a revolution was wrought. 'From a condition which made It the laUghlnp-stock of rall- rokd men It became 1 a'^thorougly equipped and completed, system,. with- numerous branches reaching every part of tho Island, and one of the most reliable paying prop- •ertles In the stale. As In the case of tho . Indjanapolls, Bloomlngton & Western railroad, he was virtually forced Into Road- Ing In 1RCO. ; JTe.waa looked .upon as the only .man who'.could savS the. company. ,On Jinuary I, 1SS8,'he. presented the property to ..the stockholder* not;i>Hly in a solvent condition,;but wllh.ajargtelS'.Increased iuid Price Pfa«i<tl"'un UcaOs of Men Who "Snot Kullm-t)- Employes -Bt MUn-uukee. Milwaukee, Jiine 5.—Vice President Payne, on behalf of the Milwaukee Street Hallway & Lighting company, early Friday mor-iiiiff issued n bulletin offering 1 Si.OOO reward to ;inyene-who would furnish evidence thsit would le,i<l to the i;rrest and conviction of j.he men who Thur.sdiiy niffht shot John E. Urcen, mot.orni;in, a::cl Adolpb' Schwarx, conductor of a car on the • JJowell nve.nne line. Schwarx. had recovered sufficiently at noon Friday to be taken to his home. Concerning 1 Brecn the authorities at the hospital are no? so cheerful. It is thong-lit, however, that his injuries will r.ot prove fatal unless complications arise. Several arrests have been made during the day on suspicion. - . j iiormnn Officer Was Not Killed. ' London, June 5.—A dispatc-h from : Nankin to the Globe says that the re- port'that a German officer named ' Kraus-? was killed a few days ago by the body guard, of the-viceroy of'Nan- kin is incorrect. The officer-was maltreated by the Chinese, however, and upon the arrival of the German warships, which are now at, Kankin, tlie viceroy apologized, for the treatment to which the German officers who were lent by Germany- to drill Chinese had 1 been subjected and g-avc assui-ance that Krausc and- his fellow' officers should not be molested in future. , Thirty Cuban* Brbwncd. Tampa, Fla., June 5. — Cuban circles are agitated here over the arrival of 5-T members of the Bermuda expedition, who came from Sambo Creek, Honduras, via Mobile. This expedition left Jacksonville the latter part of April. While the crew were disembarking ' along the Cubaneoast the Bermuda was approached by Spanish warships and had to escape, and more than 30 Cubans were drowned during- the excitement Derby's Horse la Flrit. Epsom, .June 5.—Lord Derby's Canterbury Pilgrim was the winner Friday of the race for the Oaks stakes, one of the most highly prized honors among British set turf events. The prince of Wales' Thais wa.s second in the race and J. C. HilVs Proposition was third under the wire. Swept by Wind and 'Hall. . • "^ Fender, Neb., June 5. 1 —A terrific hailstorm and hurricane visited the fanning 1 section about five miles northwest of here. For miles around fences are wholly destroyed and many houses and barns arc in ruins. . Minister Ransom Cornea Home. Ealeig-h, X. C., June 5.—Minister Matt Ransom arrived here Friday morning 1 , from Mexico on his way to his home .in Northampton county on important private business. He says that he will probably be in North Carolina all this month, but may return to Mexico before July 1- The minister, is now in good health. His family is at Blowing Kock. X. C. . i'orulcn Entries In Henley Regatta. London, June 5.—The Yale university crew and the Amsterdam Bowing- cluh are the only foreign entries in the raca ^ for the Grand -Challenge cup in the Henley regatta which will take place next 'month. •_ __ liurdcn Diamond Robbers Arraigned. New York, June 3.—At nopu, Friday •Doniop' and Turner, the Kin-den jewelry . robbers, were arraigned in the general sessions court. Dunlop pleaded guilty. and was remanded for sentence. Turn- • PT pleaded not guilty. • . Grcckn'to Assist Cretans. : * Athens, June 5.—rA.national commit- ,t«e. has been formed here for'the pur- : .

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