Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 23, 1891 · Page 1
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January 23, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 23, 1891
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VOX. XVI. gbmrnaU LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING. JANUARY 23. 891. NO. 20. ; D'E W.ENTER CLOTUEE TAKEN UP After a Long Struggle the Senate Votes to Consider the Rule. Republicans in the House Preparing to Adopt Measures to Limit Dilatory Debate. THE HATTER. JOHNSTON BROS. ",TJae Corner Drug Store/' .,, Johnston Bros, have removed to the •T'' i •''" ' • Cor. of 4th and Broadway, - ( Strecker.Building.)' A f ulland .Complete Line of ;? DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. Hi RE WE ARE Ready to thank you for your liberal patronage the past year. Hoping to See You ! / ! This next new year you wiirfind'me at 4lO Broadway as Usual • With a large stock of Watches, Jewelry and Spectacles, ; D. A.-HAUK, The Jeweler and Optician. IF YOU WANT A FINE DRESS SUIT OR BUSINESS SUIT OVERCOAT, Fur. Beaver, Melton, Kerseys or'any bind to suit the customer English or Yankee, any Manufacture, you can find it at • 318 BROADWAY, Silk limned and got up in the very latest styles to suit the purchaser. Come and examipeGoods and prices. Goods sold in suit patterns or pants patterns at reasonable rates and cut and trimed to order JOS. CRAIG, The Tailor. FROST IN THE AIR. We are ready for cold weather, are you? 'Come and see what we offer in OVERCOATINGS K£, -WeJiave got them in endless variety which we make up in the latest styles, E. F. KELLER, importing Tailor. 311 [MarketlSt. SE.N'ATE. WASHINGTON-, Jan. -22.—A quorum appeared in tb» Senate at 10:130, and the question of the approval of the journal came up. Senator Aldrich (R. i.) took the floor a.nd stated that, the Democrats had at last thrown off all disguise and. disclosed that they had decided to prevent any legislation unless their wishes in regard to maintaining measures were acceded to. Senator Harris (Tenn.) said that if the Senate proceeded to ^ie consideration of the appropriation bill the minority would consent. Senator Aldrich, at the conclusion of his remarks, moved that the Senate proceed to the consideration of the resolution to amend the rules by the adoption of a plan of closure. A point of order was made on the Democratic side that the unfinished business was the motion to correct the journal of Tuesday's proceedings, and that as it involved the 'status .of Senator Aldrieh's resolution, it must be first disposed of. The Vice President indicated his desire to hear argument on the point, and the positions, on each side were stated by various Senators. After listening to arguments until 2 ?. m., the Vice-President ruled that Senator Aldrich's motion to proceed to ;he consideration of the closm-e rule in order, and overruled Senator Han-is' point of order. Senator Harris appealed. but the chair was sustained — yeas. 35, nays 30. Senators Teller. AYolcott and Stewart voted with the Democrats. Senator Aldrfeh- moved to proceed to the consideration of his resolution (clos\ire) and Senator Gorman moved to table it. The Vice-President submitted the question to the Senate, and a vote was taken on it. The vote resulted: Yeas, BO; nays. So. So the motion to table was lost, and the vote was taken on Senator Aldricirs motion to considqr the closure rule. Senator Aldrich's motion prevailed— yeas, 36; nays, 32. Senator Jones (Nev.) voted with the Democrats in ; opposition to it. , ... The vote of 36 to 32, taking- up the closure rule, does not prove that the rule can be adopted. The vote of 38 for taking it up would'not be sufficient to make a quorum if its opponents abstain from voting-. Whether the Republicans who voted against it will go so far in opposition as to break a quorum is uncertain. It is understood that four-or five Republicans now absent—Quay, Cameron. Chandler, and one or two more—will vote for the rule on its final passage. HOUSE. WASnr.vGTo.v. Jan. 22.—In the House Wednesday no business was done, the time being occupied in a wrangle over the approval of the journal. _ Mr. Cannon fill.) introduced a resolution in the House providing- that Saturday next at 4 o'clock, unless the Legislative appropriation bill shall have been reported to the House by the'committee of the whole, the committee- shall be discharged "from its further consideration with all amendments pend-. ing thereto, and the previous question to be considered as ordered. The resolution also provides that on Wednesday next, unless the naval appropriation bill shall have been reported to the House, the previous question is to be considered as ordered at 4 o'clock. The same rule is to apply also to the consular and diplomatic appropriation bill on Friday', January 30, and- to the military academy.bill on Tuesday, February, 3. The resolution was " refei-re'd to the committee on rules.. It is i'n line with the resolution tinder which the Republicans in the House on Wednesday managed to stop debate on the district appropriation bill. -WASHINGTON, -Jan. 22. — Business opened quietly in the House at the morning session. There was a thin attendance of Democrats. which lead to the belief that the latter meant to adopt their old tactics of last session. None of the leaders were present except Springer and McMillen. Rogers (Ark.) itiimediately after the prayer raised the point of no. quorum. • It was quite evident that there was no quorum, but the Speaker claimed to count 106 members. ; Rog-ers moved a call of the House, but the Speaker refused to recognize him. The clerk then began to read the journal in abbreviated form, but Mr. Springer insisted- upon a reading 1 in full and the Speaker was compelled to yield. The journal was read in full, and : after jtooe debate the District of Columbia,' appropriation was passed without fur- their difficulty, and-the'House went into committee of the whole on the naval appropriation bill,Jgeneral debate being- limited to four hours. STATE NEWS. Proceeding's of the Indiana Legislature—Other Information. The LaW-JIakcrs. ... , Ind., Jan. 33.—A resolution was adopted in the House Wednesday morning for. the appointment of a committee to inquire of the Governor whether he had ever made an examination of the State treasury as required by law, and also to make an. investigation .of that branch of the State government and learn whether Treasurer Lemcke has loaned .any money belonging to the State in violation of the law requiring him to keep all money coining into his hands in the- treasury. The committee •will be appointed and begin the inquiry at once, ,' >lr. Curtis introduced a. bill requiring foreign loan associations to deposit 8200,000 in the State treasury before doing business-in this State. At present there are a number of National building and loan associations doing business in Indiana and shareholders have no recourse against them in case of litigation. as the companies har-e nothing in the State on which execution could be levied. Among the bills introduced was one which makes the first Monday in September. -Labor day," a legal holiday. A bill was passed making it a misdemeanor for persons not entitled thereto to wear G. A. H. badges. A bill was introduced limiting passenger fares 011 railroads to two cents'a mile. Another rather important new measure is a. bill introduced by Representative Claypool compelling managers of State .institutions to purchase native live stock for food consumption. The bill is directed especially against dressed beef. A State railroad commission is proposed in a new bill. It proVides t^at there shall be two commissioners at a salary of §3,500 a year each, that they shall have power to investigate the causes of all accidents or wrecks . and shall have other broad powers in looking into railroad management. The bill provides for a tax of ~\y, cents per §100 of valuation on railroad property for the expenses oi the .commission. Mrs. E. P. W. Packard, of Chicago, is hero urging the. passage of a bill for the, protection of inmates of insane asylums. It provides that each inmate of insane r.sylums, both public and pri- vats," shall - Opened out Yesterday SEMI-ANNUAL Clearance Sale! The Ladies will please attend at morning hours to avoid the probable Rush. WILER& WISE pei-son to whom letters may be written without censorship. They shall have the rig-ht of making a. new choice o] correspondents every three months. Testimony All In. .Rrcn.MO.N-n, Ind., Jan. 23.—The testimony in the trial of J. A. Wood on the charge of murdering T. J, Blount in the; Eastern insane hospital, which began a week ago Monday, closed at i! o'clock Wednesday afternoon, and the arguments will extend far into Friday. It concluded with' tbe cross-examination of the defendant, which began Tuesday afternoon, in which he said Blount weighed 170, himself 150. and not as tall, while Blount was the stronger, and he fought in self-defense as .well as to avoid Blount getting away. He had no liquor in him. H« first threw- Blount, and when he go) him to bed the struggle was so violent he could not have gut on the bed tc stamp him. While on the floor he had to set his knees on Blount's chest tc hold him. and then Blount rolled him off. It happened he left the daj Blount died, but he did not then know Blount .was fatally ill. His reason was that he had assurance of the situation he got in the Logansport hospital where he formerly was. at the same pay and liked it better. ;.It was not his duty to detail the Thursday night fight, and his superiors were, familiar witl the outlines, . 315 Fourth Street. day with several hundred "entries from all parts of theJJnited States. i<'«I ut u Ripe Old AjrK -,— ., ^.^^1.,,— «-«-««• -^ryr ;~"^ Layr ^. Jane Meldrum. probably the oldest person in Shelby County, died here Tuesday, She was 96 years old. Her father lived to the age of 107 years, A I'ostmaster in trouble. NEWJJL-BX, I n a., Jan _ 03.—John L. Jones, postmaster here, was arrested Wednesday at Columbus, Ind.. on the charge of opening a letter containing a pension check. i "OLD HUTCH "QUITS TEe ~ Veteran"'"Speculator T 'WiitTi- draws from Business. Killed Ijy it Fulling- Tree. IxDi.VvApor.js, Ind.'. Jan. 2:5.—Near Vistula. Ind.. Wednesday Samuel Lance a farmer, was kille.l by. a falling tree. SLAIN BY TRAMPS. A Gung ot .Roughs Board » Train ut Elma,'la., and Murder the Conductor for Trying to Eject Them. DuBuqui?, la.. Jan. 22.—Conductor 0'Neiir<bf the Chicago & Northwestern railway/,, was murdered by tramps aboard his train about 3 o'clock a. m., near Long Point, a, station between Elma and .Cedar Rapids. . O'Neill was charge of a freight train His Family Induce Him to Stop Dealing in Options—Said to Have Lost Millions in Late Years. To IiivcstJKiite Murdoch:. , Ind., .Jan. 23.—The S.enate and 'House committees on the affairs of the Northern prison held s conference and. decided to begin the investigation of that institution next Monday, provided the members could shape - their work in the. other committees as to leave the city at' that time. THJ Republican members gave notice that they would insist upon carrying out the instructions of the House to the letter and' desired to prosecute the in-' Vestigation into all the departments of the prison from the time .of Warden Murdock's appointment to .the . present. There was no discussion upon this point, as the Democrats signified their intention of making the inquiry as searching as circumstances would permit. It is understood that the testimony of a number of the convicts who have complained to the Governor will be taken by the committee. : .-. Farmers Demand Economy. INDIANA TOMS. Ind, Jan. '33. — The Farmers' Alliances, throughout the State are passing resolutions calling for a reduction of .fees and salaries of county officers, and the language on this point is plain and unmistakable. - Carriage Makers Assign, '(••'_ YOKK, Jan..-22.—The'firm of Lowdon & .Rutherford, carriage manufacturers of this city, have assigned with preferences aggregating abont 812,000. Debts, 550,000. , . , Banker Henry Must Pa.v. {•• MARTINS VII,I,E, Ind., Jan. 23.— Miss Laura Moberly has .been awarded §2,000 damages against James K. Henry, the Gosport banker and; State Bank Examiner, for defamation of character, w at JLadJanapoJit. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 33.— The annual dog show and -poultry exhibit of the Indiana Association bfitr north-bound. At. Elma three men boarded the train. They carried sacks; which it is'• believed, contained articles which had been stolen.- O'Neill was informed by the brakemaa. that the men had got aboard the train- just as it was pulling ouj of the station, and he went forward and ordered them . off. They refusedtoget off or pay their fare, and it is supposed O'Neill attempted to eject them. Then they jumped upon him. one of them stabbing him in the side and another hitting him with some blunt instrument. . The conductor was found in. a dying condition when the train stopped at Long Point. The.' men had escaped. There is little doubt that they were house-breaker?. The citizens, of Long Point were informed of the murder and pursuit has : been begun. It is believed the murderers are headed f for this city. O'Neill was a popular and reliable employe. He leaves a wife and family at Belli; Plaine. For a Congress' or ^iatcs. DEXVER. Col., Jan, 32.—There is a movement on foot to hold a,congress to be composed of representatives of Texas, Arizona, New Mexico, Colorado, Kansas, Nebraska, Iowa, North and South Dakota. Wyoming, Utah and Montana. The purpose is to unite the people of these States and Te'ritories in the work of 'securing National legislation demanded by the best interest of the Middle' Western States. The congress is to be'heldatthegreat.mardi gras and inter-State trade display at Galveston, Tex., from February 5 to 10, inclusive. Kentucky Lumber" aten Assign, LOUISVILLE, Ky., Jan. 22.—At Beattyville, Ivy., on Wednesday the Kentucky River Lumber Company, by Horace Mann, vice-president, made an assignment with liabilities --of '830:000.. assets 345,000. At Padueah the Paducah Lumber Company, E. p. Bj n g, president, made an assignment. Liabilities, 330,000; assets, $35,000. Heavy, losses by recent fires was the cause. OUT OF TRADE. CHICAGO, Jan. 22.—The fact "that,Mir. B. P. Hutchinson, the veteran Board of Trade man,' had suddenly withdraws from speculation ' has been a matter of comment among the brokers fof weeks, but it was not until rwxvr that the ca!«se of his retirement, •was known. It seems that Mr. Hutch-.' inson's family was dissatisfied with, his peculiar trades and asked him to retire. This the old gentleman flatly refused to do. and his son, Mr. Charles L. Hutchinson, consulted with his attorney- and some close personal friends as to the best course to pursue. On their advice he had a talk with, his father and told him that unless he would close up his deals quietly and. give np all speculative business,..; that the matter, would be taken into the courts and a conservator applied for. Mr. H-utcbinson. Sr., was very angry for a time, but finally consented to the term* and at once evened-up his trades ani closed his books. It is estimated that Mr.. Hutchinson has lost about 319,000,000 within ; twenty years. In '1870 he was • reported to hav«s a fortune of £80,000,'000. Ten years agoj his son says, this had dwindled to $!(>£ 000,000, and now there is "bnt 81,000,000 left. It was to save this from following- the rest of his money that the family insisted'upon his retirement. ' DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE. ONE NIGHT ONLY. c Saturday, Jan. 24ffl. The-First- and Only Oliver Byron :•:' in bis vast flood of dramatic success, The Plunger IIY I). K. HIGG1JJS, Supported by the ^charming artiste;MISS KATE BYRON, And the Strongest Company that lias'beeri organized this season. A New York Elevated Ball- •WHJ' Station wlth.a Fall Train in Motion. Heaps ofSirtWng Original Ideas; Loads of Startling MecJiaulcal Effects, Do not miss Byron'), LutcNt oiul Greatest PI«rI , . —SEE— BYRON "THE PLUNGER!" rKICE s 75, 50, -25 cent*,.

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