Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 24, 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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Saturday, January 24, 1891
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VOL. IYI, ' IQGAflSPOBT. DTOIAM. SATURDAY MORNING. JANUARY 24, 891 DEWENTER WOE IN BELGIUM. Prince" Baudouin, Heir to the Throne, Dies in Brussels, FROM HOOSIEKDOM. Proceeding's of the Legislature- Other State News. The People Greatly Excited Over Scandalous Rumors Connected with His Sudden Demise. THE. HA TIER. JOHNSTON BROS. "Tile Corner Drug Store." Jotmsfcon 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 . Ready to thank you for your liberal patronage the past year. H op i n g to See You This next new year you will find me at 41p 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 T5 * * o v ER c o A T, Fur, Beaver, Melton, Kerseys or any kind 'to suit the customer English or Yankee, any Manufacture, you can find it at 318 BROADWAY, Silk lined and got up in the very latest styles to suit the purchaser. Come and examine Goods and prices. Goods sold in suit patterns or pants patterns • atreasonaible rates and cut and trimcd to order )JOS. CRAIG, The Tailor. NOTHING CERTAIN" KNOWS', irGWEVlilt. BBUSSEI.S, Jan. 22.—Prince Baudouin nephew of King- Leopold, and heir to the throne of .Belgium, is dead. He died in this city at 3 o'clock a. in. The cause of his death is alleged to have been an attack of bronchitis. The death of the Prince'lias caused a tremendous sensation- and creates consternation in all classes in Brussels. There are all sorts of rumors circulating* as the public was entirely unaware that the Prince was ill. Intense excitement prevails in Brussels and throughout the provinces. Crowds of people are parading 1 the streets or gathering in knots at street corners eagerly discussing the situation. ' On all sides the warmest expressions of sympathy with the royal family in" this " their fresh trouble are heard. Prince Bau- dourrrs popularity and brilliant talents and the bright hopes centered by the Belgians on his future career, make them feel the Prince's loss in the keenest manner possible. The news of the Prince's death was withheld from- his sister, the Princess Henriette, a beautiful girl about 20 years of age, who is dangerously sick from inflammation of the lungs. The palace''* of the Count of Flanders, where the Princess resides, is surrounded by a strong force of police, who are doing their utmost to prevent the unusual noise in the streets from arousing the suspicions of the suffering Princess. The sudden death of the Prince Baudouin has caused the. most alarming rumors to be circulated on all sides, and these rumors grew in importance as the day progressed. It was openly asserted that the death of the popular Belgian Prince was a repetition of the sad circumstances surrounding the death of the Archduke Eudolph, the heir to the Austrian throne, who met his death in such a mysterious manner on January SO, 1SS9. It was added that' a beautiful German governess, who had been recently ba,nished from the Belgium court by order of King Leopold, had been in some way connected with the death of Prince Baudouin. Rumor also had it that there had been an intrigue, lasting a long time, "between the governess and the Prince, and the result of their liason is said to have been the birth of a child. In any case the death of Prince Baudouin is surrounded with mystery and speculation. The court physicians, in the death certificate, announce that Prince Baudouin's death was caused by hemorrhages, following a severe attack of bronchitis. The physicians also assert that the Prince caught a chill while watching at the bedside of his sister, the Princess Henriette, who has been ill for some time past. But these statements are far from convincing the people that the real cause of the death of Prince Baudouin has been given to the public, and the startling rumors already referred to are popularly believed to be founded on a solid basis of fact of some description. Teleirrams and messages of condolence with the royal family of Belgium in. this their great sorrow are already reaching Brussels 'from all parts of Europe, among-the dispatches received being words of sympathy from. Queen Victoria and the Prince and Princess of Wales. Prince- Baudouin. Leopold Philippe Marie- Charles Antoine Joseph Louis was the son of the Count of Flanders,' brother of King Leopold. Prince Baudouin was born in this city on June ; 3, 1869. He was a captain of Belgian 1 carbiners and a captain of Prussian, cavalry, being attached to the Second Regiment of Hanoverian Dragoons. The brother of Prtice Baudouin, Prince Albert Leopold Clement Marie Meinrad, who was born April 8, 1875, is now heir to the throne of Belgium. Prince Albert is now studying under, the direction of a, number of tutors in preparation for passing his examination previous to . entering upon a military cafeer. The INDIANAi-oLis, Ind., Jan. 24.— Anew road law proposing that township trustees shall levy a tax of fifty cents on each 9100 of valuation for improvement purposes was under discussion in the Indiana House " and was indefinitely postponed. The Gnthrie bill providing for free school-books was defeated by a party vote. The House took another turn at the dressed- beef trust by engrossing a bill without amendment which provides that native live stock only shall be killed or consumed as food at any of the State benevolent, penal or reformatory institutions. Heavy penalties are provided for every violation of the law, A memorial froni the Indiana Association of Civil Engineers was presented to the Senate askkig that an appropriation of .§200.000 be made for Indiana's exhibit at the world's fair. ' It is possible the Senate will have another election contest to dispose of. Senator Loveland. of Miami and Howard counties, defeated his opponent, Milo AY. Barnes, by eighteen votes according to the face of the returns. Mr. Sarnes filed contest proceedings a few lays after the election, but withdrew hem. It is reported now that he will transfer the contest to the Senate. IXDIAXAPOI.IS, Ind., Jan. 24.—The oint resolution adopted in the Senate ome days ago asking Congress to sup- sress the dressed beef trust and repeal he McKinley bill .was called up in the House at the morning session. The Eepublicans mover! to strike out the part relating to the McKinley bill, but the motion was tabled and the resolu- .tion was adopted as it came from the Senate. Opened out Yesterday Victim of the Law's Delay. LVDIAXATOI.IS, Ind.', Jan. 34.—S. E 'Williams, of Michigan, was placed on trial before the United States Court at Indianapolis Thursday on the charge of having swindled a widow "pensioner. The woman when called to the witness stand testified that Williams was not the man who swindled her. Others ' failed to identify him, and it then developed that an innocent man had been, arrested and that he had been imprisoned in. jail fifty-six days awaiting trial, during which time he bad been unable to communicate with his friends. The district attorney .handed the jury a verdict already written out.accxuitting the Unfortunate man. SEMI-ANNUAL Clearance Sale! The Ladies will please attend at morning, hours to avoid the probable Rush. WILER& WISE 31S Fourth Street. For JJlowlng Up a, Sa-iv-MLII. :. SIIELBVVILI.E, Ind., Jan. 24.— Willard Thrasher, Samuel Thrasher and Sheldon Wagner, of Marion, this county, are under indictment for blowing-up a saw-mill belonging- to Thomas Van Diver, and, having- demanded separate trials, Willard Thrasher is now on trial. The defendants and Van Diver had been, •at loggerheads for some time, and in March last the mill was blown to atoms with dynamite and a White Cap letter .was left near the mill for Van Diver. .Robbed of #1,400. COLUMBUS, Ind,, Jan. 2i.— Jefferson Bailey, a stock-buyer and farmer living two miles east of Washington, Ind., was robbed of §1,400 about 2 o'clock Thursday morning. Three burglars broke into his farm-house and secured the money, which was in the pockets of his pants, lying near the bed. One of the -children was awakened as the thieves were leaving and gave the alarm. Mr. Bailey fired two shots without effect. AN AVALANCHE." The City of Quebec the Scene of a Peculiar Disaster. Indiana Wool Growers' Association. . jrs, Ind., Jan. 24. — The Indiana Wool Growers' Association closed its session with' the election of the following- officers: President, A. C. Heroland, Marion Cc-unty; Vice-Fresi- de'nt. ,T. E. Tomlinson, Shelby; Secretary, J. W, Robe, Putnam; Treasurer, J.L. Thompson, Grant. The fifteenth annual meeting 1 of the Indiana Swine Breeders' Association began Thursday afternoon. GONE WITH THE GEMS. Simultaneous Disappearance of a Trusted Salesman and Diamonds Valued at S30,- 000 Belonging to a New York -Finn. E. F.. K E L L E R Tailor, .". i; !-...-• 311 Market Street. . YOBK, Jan. 23.— William C. Duncan, a city salesman for the .diamond house of Lewesqhn &.Co., Maiden* lane,. has disappeared with 830,000 worth of diamonds and pearls. The bulk of the property is in diamonds. Last Thursday he started up^ town with about $30,000 worth of goods. On his return .he told Mr. Lexow, the manager, that he had left part of the goods for approval wdth different firms, accounting carSfnlly for each stone. It is learned that he had not been near any of the stores at which he said""he left the stones. A vju,/u inU»»Wi.iif;. UKBAXA, 111.. Jan. 2S.— Of a population of -13,918 of school age in-Chan* paig-n. County, but nine between .the ages of .12 and 21- are iinable to read 01 write, and. of this number six are men- tali v \\ (. .*, ;. Traded Wives. ^VIXCHESTKK, : Ind., Jan. :J4.—David Helson and Daniel A. Smith, of Carlos City, this county, will answer criminal charges for' having- traded wives. They are prominent church people of this county, and have been expelled from their churches on ac-** count of the trade. They were living very smoothly with their exchanges when the sheriff separated them. Drowned Herself. EVANSVIU.E, Ind., Jan. 2.J., — Mrs. Catharine Kron. living west of this city, committed suicide by drowning herself in. a cistern. Mrs.' Kron was the widow of the late Jacob Kron,. who died about lour months ago. Ever since the death of her husband Mrs. Kron has been despondent. . An Immense Mass of Snow Falls Into the Streets from the Cliffs, Demolishing Several Houses. XO ONE WAS HUET. JS'KW YORK-, Jan 23.—A Quebec special says: An immense avalanche of snow fell Thursday night from the cliffs of the Plains of Abraham into Champiain street,, half a mile from the scene of the disastrous landslide of 18SO, which caused the death of fifty-two people. The avalanche occurred at -the very spot where a similar slide fifteen winters ago demolished two houses and killed seven people. The houses were never rebuilt on the cliff. side of the street, or the fatal disaster of 1S7G would have been repeated, for SHOW Thursday night filled the street to the depth of twenty feet and smashed in the fronts of four houses on the opposite side of 'the street,, partially demolishing-, them. Fortunately the inmates escaped injury, though some of the houses have had to be evacuated and others san only he occupied in the rear, portions of the upper stories. The city corporation has ove fifty men at work digging- out the street. The damage will be considerable. Hanged Himself by a Trace Chain. " . MABTrxsvrLi.E, Ind.,-Jan. 24.— Alexander Ramsey, a' prominent farmer ot Hendricks Count}-, committed suicide > ^..fe?- tenin ff : - a - ti;ace- -chain-suspended "•*•*$ from a beam around his neck. He ' '' feared he would g*6 insane. Sued for *C,OOO and Got 91JJO. LEBANON*. Ind., Jan. 2i.—Miss Katje ,. HaUbrought a.$5,000, damage suit for £\ injuries sustained.against the Citizens' ' street railway of Indianapolis. On. a ^3 change of venue to. this county she waaf,,' 1 •* given judgment;f& 3150,.^:.-;. ' < '''' DOLAWS OPERA HOUSE. * ONE NIGHT ONLY. Interesting: ru ; There is great activity in the new oil flsld at Portland, Ind. The Society oMndiana Florists closed a two- days' session at Lafayette Thursday. At 'Wabash, Ind.. James B. Sego, over .70 years old, tell from a chair Thursday and died instantly. George Joyce was killed Thursday near Shelbyville, Ind,, while felling trees, a limb crushing him. A teatn of horses at Worthington, Ind.. ran away Thursday. E. E. Skinner attempted to stop th°m and was fatally injured. Jftgflffients are progressing in the Wood- Blount murder trial at, Eichmond, Ind. Two attendants who witnessed the crime ii'. the insane asylum and dftJnot try to prevent it hava been discharged by Superintendent Wells. FUNERAL OF KALAKAUA. Imposing: Ceremonies in San J?rancisco— The Charleston Sails for Honolulu. SAX FKAXCISCO, Jan. 23.—The funeral of King Kalakaua took place from the Trinity Episcopal Church of this city Thursday and was attended by a large number of distinguished citizens and Government officials.. The funeral arrangements were in charge of the navy and military authorities, and the ceremonies were very imposing. .The buildings along the line of march were closed and fully 100.000 spectators viewed the cortage. From the .church the body was taken to the Unitta States steamer Charleston, which will bear it to Honolulu. After the body had been placed on board the Charleston's anchors were weighed and she began to move dowa the bay, while minute guns. were fired from the batteries at Alcatraz and the Presidio. About 5 o'clock p. m. the Charlestorvpassed through. Golden Gate and proo^ecled to sea. .Tan. 28.—The last news received at Uuenos Ayres from Chili is exciting. The insurgents, who took possession of Pisagna, have marched inland and seized Tarapaea. There have been rioters in the streets of Valparaiso. A rnob broke, into the gun- shops and sacked them. Fire in tin Arkansas Town. PINE BLUFF, Ark., Jan. 23.—-Fire destroyed the store of Altheimer Bros. The stock was valued, at $00,000: insurance, -§45.000. The adjacent house of L. E. Goldsmith was partially destroyed. Loss, SSO/OOO; fully insured. ; Saturday, Jan. 24th. The First and Only Oliver Byron ID his vast flood of dramatic success, The Plunger BY D. 1C. HIGCIXS, Supported by the Charming artiste.: MISS KATE BYRON; . And the Strongest Company tbat has been organized this season. ANew York Elevated. Ballway Station with a Foil Train Jn Motion Heaps ot Sinking Original Ideas; Loads of Startling Mechanical Effects. .. Do not miss Byron's latest «nd Greatest Pi«y! BYROJT "THE PLUNGER!" P It I C E S 5« 50, 25 • cent*. Coining In all Its Majestic Splen dor. DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSE. ONE NIGHT ONLY. Thursday, January 29thr The Largest Most Complete and Befined Or-, at ganlzation 1» Existence.: ^ • PECK AND FURSMAN'S ; Double Mammoth Spectacular Uncle Tom's Cabin Co.,, Presenting Mrs Harriet Beeeher Stcwe's Great Story oi American History Uncle Tom's Cabin On a scale of Magniflcense never before attemtsd. Everything Entirely New and NoYei. Prices 25. a; aud 50 Watch for the GrandFree Street Parade '

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