Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 15, 1891 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, January 15, 1891
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VOL. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING. JANUARY 15, 1891. NO. 13. DEWENTER THE HATTER. JOHNSTON BROS. •J* ' "The [Corner Drug Store," Johnston Bros, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway, ( Strecker Building.) A Full and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND / PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. HERE WE ARE I'.' Ready to thank you for your liberal patronage the past year. Hoping to See You This next new year you will find me at .410 Broadway-~as Usual "•"_ ,, ivjith a large stock of Watches, Jewelry and Spectacles, D A.HAUK, The Jeweler and Optician. WINTER IS COMING. Clotlng is Necessary :. . - •• .Merchant Tailoring makes the neatest and best fit.' Workmanship is Everything Quality-is above all other considerations. These assertion are fully satisfied at JOS. CRAIG'S, The Tailor. FROST IN THE AIR. We are ready for cold weather, are you? Come and see what we offer in OVERCOATING • We have got them in endless variety which we make up in. the latest styles, r ;.-... E, F. KELLER, Importing Tailor. 3U!MarketSt. PEACE AT HAND. Trinmph for Gen. Miles' Policy in the Indian Campaign. Hostile Chiefs Surrendering—There Are Yet Some Venomous Bucks Who Need Crushing. THE OUTLOOK BBIG1IT. RIDGK, S. D., Jan. 14 (via EushviUe, Neb.).—Little Wound, Little Hawk, Crow Dog and Old Calico came in from the hostile camp to talk, with General Miles, under the escort of Young-Man-Afraid-of-His-Horses. Other chiefs are expe«ted. This council is progressing satisfactorily. Colonel" Corbin, Assistant Adjutant General, announced that the chiefs have assented to the surrender of their arms. PINE KlDGE, S. D., Jan. 14.—General Miles has triumphed. The greatest Indian problem of half a century has' been solved. The commanding General has received the absolute submission of all the chiefs who have been the disturbing 1 leaders among the Brules. The reds' are pocketed in a ravine within two miles of the agency with the troops on all sides of them. Kicking Bear, Short Bull and Two Strike now say that the war is over and they are willing to do just what Miles orders. The General, has told them that in future they will not be robbed, but on the other hand they will get absolutely honest treatment at the hands of the War Department, represented here by Captain Pierce. Miles has, said nothing to the chiefs about disarmament, but with the force at his command he can carry out that policy if he so desires. Colonel Henry,- with his Ninth Cavalry and the commands of Carr, Summer. Sanford and Wells, are within speaking distance of the reds- General Brooke is on a hill to the left of the camp and is in communication by signal flags with Miles. It is hoped that the war, which has already cost millions of dollars and nearly 400 lives, is near a.n end. but until that venomous band of desperadoes in the hostile camp is either crushed in blood or forced into permanent subjection there will be no confident feeling of peace. The 500 Cheyennes who are in camp here will, it is said, be removed to the Tongue River reservation as soon as possible. The- reds have sent in word that they are hungry, and wagon-loads of provisions have been sent out. The General commanding has declared that the Chey- ennes who were on this reservation must, go to join their brethren on Tongue rivar. This means that the decision that was made by the .peace commission appointed to put these fellows together will be carried out, the veto of the chief to the contrary notwithstanding. General Miles says that he has not yet made up his mind whether or not to send the Brules back to Rosebud. The following iis Major Burke's summing up of the situation: "I have just seen Young--Man Afrald-of-His- Horses and lie is sanguine of a peaceful settlement. He Is just from the hostile camp and lias been counseling with them all night. H« says they are nervous, excited, and many,have lost relatives and Irlonda, and it may take.a day or two to get all of them Into n tranquil mood. The majority are all right but some few seem hardly able to grasp the idea that tlie whites can treat them -well after capturing them. An Indian warrior angry clean through almost always courts the opportunity to meet death when he once makes up his mind to a final effort, and he can look serenely on the last ditch. General Miles has. them in s uch a position, however, that they are dangerous only to their Immediate surroundings. "The action of the friendly Indians, who have been the majority of the Ogallalas, should be impressed on the American public and meet Government recognition. It is a^ght feature in this affair and denotes an aj;ij]ty in the future of better influence among tiem prevail ing as strongly as in our own communities.' 1 General Miles has considered several plans for disarming .the hostiles. The. one which strikes him the most favorable is to have them turn 'in their arms- thorough their chiefs, ticketed, receive a check for them, them when they want to go hunting or to a beef-killing- they can present their checks and get their guns, and when it is over return them again. This would be a recognition of their property right. Big Foot's wife, one of the women injured on Wounded Knee, died Monday night in the hostile camp. WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. — Secretary Proctor has received a letter from General Ruger, dated St. Paul. January 1, in regard to the conduct of the Indian police taking part in the capture of Sitting Bull, with a view to rewarding them for their services and also providing for the families of the policemen who were .killed in that engagement. He says: "The conduct of these men is remarkable for fidelity as well as courage, and some act of the Government in recognition of them would seem fit as to those directly concerned and. expedient for the encouraging effect it would have on all the Indians of the reservation who desire to conform to the new-conditions of their lives." OMAHA, Neb., Jan. 14.—On the assurance of General Miles that no more- danger to settlers' is anticipated, four companies of militia stationed on the frontier have been ordered to return home. There are still thirteen companies in the field, but they will be ordered home by the end of this week, unless another outbreak occurs. Mitchell Is Renomliiated. SALEM, Ore., Jan, 14.—At a. joint caucus of the Republicans of the ] House and Senate Tuesday • evening- J ohn H.- Mitchell was nominated by acclamation for pnited States Senator' to suc r ceed. himself. ; , -"/-•-• STATE AFFAIRS. Indiana Legislature Wants the Census Corrected. Attacked the Census. Ind., Jan. 15.—The Legislature on Tuesday adopted a resolution, declaring- the census, so far as it relates to Indiana, to "be "inaccurate, partisan and fraudulent," and that it l; has already advertised our great and prosperous State to the world as a non- progressive and decaying commonwealth, and has thereby done her great harm, and will, unless the false and slander- o\is impressions conveyed by such, alleged census be promptly and emphatically repudiated and corrected, continue to work irreparable injury to our State and retard her prosperity and progress." Representative Beasley, who introduced the resolution, said.in support of it that the census of 1S80 gave Indiana tt ..population of 1,978,301 and of 1890 gave her a population of 2,189,630, a gain of only 211,320, or about 10"e-10 per cent, in ten years. As'-' shown by the reports of the Auditor of State there were 553,- i4S voters in the State in 1890. The population of 1SSO showed that the percentage- of population as compared with lh& voting population was 4 3-10, and if this were true now the present population of Indiana was at least 175,000 in excess of that given by the Porter census. If Congress passed a bill now pending- it would reduce the number 'of v.Indiana Congressmen/ and her •electoral vote from 13 to 12. Such .a state of tiling's was unfair, unjust and partisan. It advertised to the world thai Indiana' was going 1 back instead of forward during the last ten years. The resolution was ordered forwarded to Congress and the President of the United States. In the House bills .were introduced prohibiting option trading; providing fortho-analysis of fertilizers; requiring all passenger trains to stop at county seats; regulating prices of natural gas. in Indianapolis; providing 'for local options: providing for ah appellate .court;; to exempt old soldiers from work on the roads: requiring- railroads to, maintain depots at'all stations; appropriating- 8300,000'for the world's fair exhibit. A resolution to investigate the killing of Blount at the Eiclimond Insane Hospital was laid on the table. The Senate spent the day considering the MeHugh-Osborn contest. At the close of a long and acrimonious debate MeHugh (Dem.) was seated.' MeHugh was sworn in. making the Senate stand 35 to 15 in favor of the Democrats and : giving them 22 hold-over Senators. / '; Kobfocd and Nearly Killed. midnight Tuesday..- John Roderer, a farmer, was attacked by three highwaymen while on his way home from town. They robbed him of his money and, after beating him insensible, took his team and wagon and fled. Roderer recovered consciousness about 4 o'clock a. m. and crawled a mile on his hands and knees to his home, reaching it in two hours, leaving a trail of bljood behind him. His right side is b$dly 'hurt and his .skull cracked so th$t he, will -,die. The police and a sheriff's posse ; are searching the country, \V3ien Mrs.'-'Roderer opened the door to go .in. search of her husband he was cBnvling up the steps. V Crime of a"Rejected Suitor. ^COLUMBUS, Ind., Jan. 1?.—In Brown County, ten miles west of this city, Joseph Waters, wlio has been waiting on Sarah "Watson for some time, proposed marriage. He met a prompt refusal, whereupon he drew a revolver and shpt^her through the neck, inflicting a'-i slight flesh wound. From, the shock she fainted. Believing tier dead, he then shot himself through* the head, dying almost instantly. The yjoung woman soon revived and is not badly hurt. ' ; - Inillnna"Caiie-Growlng Association. -..IjrplAN'A.'POI.TS, Ind.,; Jan. 15.—The ninth annual*-"meeting- of the Cane- Growing-Assoeuition began here Tuesday. The' finances of the body were reported in good condition. The legislative committee reported in favor of a bill requiring all molasses barrels to be •stamped and thus indicate the, quality of molasses they contained. This bill .will- be presented to the Legislature for passage. Indhinii'H Railway Blackboard Law. ,' INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 15.—The Supreme Court has decided two cases growing out of Wlaw^passed by the last Legislature requirjlfg blackboards to be placed at railway 1 'stations announcing the . time of. arrival and departure of trains and whether they are late or on --.time. The law was declared constitutional. A'number of cases involving Hhis law are pending-in lower courts. Opening a 3fcw Boute. ;•' SEYMOUR, Ind.,- Jan. 15. —Freight •'business has been opened on the east• ern division of : the Evansville & Rich-' 'mond railroad between Seymour and Westport, where connection is made with the Big Four, and it is announced that regular passenger service will be established on that part of the line January 16. ' Fatal Accident Near Peru, Ind. : PERU, Ind., Jan. 15.—'ty'lliiam Shaffer, wife and two children" metf with,a .distressing accident when coming to ••town .Tuesday. By the upsettitur of a OUR SPECIAL Muslin Underwear S ALE. TO BE CONTINUED ALL WEEK. Come and see what 25, 50. 75 and 98 cents ? • will^buy at the. ; BUSY BEE HIVE, >; WILER & WISE,..-;'--.- 315 Fourth St. wagon-load of wheat one child was smothered and Mrs. Schaffer was fatally injured. The father and other child were dangerously hurt. Indiana Kjiights of Muccnbce*.. LEBANON, Ind., Jan 15.—The annual convention of Knights of Maccabees is- in session here, with representatives, from thirty-six of the thirty-nine lodges: in .the State. 'The re-ports of the grand' cent, the,past year. Fatally Crushed. GOSHKN, Ind., Jan. 15.—Scobt Loop was fatally crushed between a wagoti- tongue and the rear of another wagon near here Tuesday. BITS OF INFORMATION. New York's State Treasurer in 1890 handled §23,039.000. At Dallas, Texas, Tuesday, $106,000 worth of property was destroyed by fire. Leslie Orr, aged 14, was kicked to death by a horse at Benton, 111., Tuesday. Fire at Montreal Tuesday caused a loss of 8125,000. well- covered by insurance. ' -_."•.' Senor M. A. Martinez,.- President of the Spanish Chamber of 'Deputies, is dead. '.-•••• Heavy damages and reports,of great storms throughout Spain are being received. The Pownton College of Agriculture ;at Salisbury, Eng., was destroyed by fire Tuesday. Mrs. Delia Curnming's was struck by a train and instantly killed at Grand Rapids, Mich,, Tuesday. In his message to' the New Jersey' Legislature Tuesday Governor Abbott made a strong plea for a grand display at the world's f air. The upper tributaries of the Ohio riv-. er are very high, and people living 'along their banks fear another flood.. . M. Floquet has been re-elected president of the French Chamber of Deputies, receiving 282 out of 3S3 votes cast. Eleven detained Italians contracted for work on a Kentucky railroad were returned from Castle Garden Tuesday. At Wilkesbarre, Pa., the Susquehanna is seventeen feet above low water mark. Street railway travel is abandoned. E. H. Ammidown, dealer in dry goods at New York, filed schedules Tuesday showing his liabilities, to be $897,866 and actual assets 806,346. The Iowa State Railroad Commission, was reorganized Monday, S. W. Luke taking his seat, and F. T. Campbell being elected chairman, and W. W. Ainsworth, secretary. There are, according to the State Commissioner of Railroads, 7,018.78 miles of railroad, in Michigan. The. gross earnings for the year 1890 aggregated 896,323,071.62; net income, $31,809,279.54. At Little Rock, Ark., the supporters of Hon. William Fishback, an aspirant for the seat of Senator Jones, had a caucus and decided to withdraw their candidate., from the, race. " " Big Jr'lro In KoV York. . NEW YonK, Jan. 14-—The large malt- house of E. M- Van Tassell at West -Eleventh street and Thirteenth avenue, has been ; oompletely gutted;by fire, with./ a ; lbs& of about-$500;OMi tostoefcand*«,-' 000 to the building. The latter was a igix-s-tpry-brick- structure and was filled ;with 50,'pOO bushels: of feed and grain. ' . '•'.'. Hard-Weather In Sunnr Spain. MADnte, Jan'; A—Several sentindi 'on duty"aE"t"he" Monjuien 'citadel'tar* " been found frozen to .death at their posts Numerous animal* in the zoological gardensjn Madrid have perished. '1^ '•&• DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE. One Nlglit Only. Saturday, Jan. 17. ^ THE 'RUNAWAY WIFE. 1 DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE. Grand Comedy Attraction, TMrsday, Jan. 15th. TUe Great and Only PAT ROONEY Acknowledged by all artists Superior. The One InlmltabU Com«dlan. The Quaintest and besrt Singer. TUe Neatest and GreatestDanoer. • — A x D — The Funniest Actor on Earth, Who will appear In the most pleasing and comical ot all play», Pat's New Wardrobe Supported by j His Charmmg Little Daughter t MATTIE. i — And the Favorite — f Koo»«y Ma»Ic«l Comcdjr ^ComiiMjr. -I d, the QUAKES CTTT ?'• (• J »' -4

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