Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 22, 1895 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 22, 1895
Page 1
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VOL. XX, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA TUESDAY'MORNING, JANUARY 22, 1S95. NO-19- Notwithstanding The Unfair Competition We have been compelled to fight. It is with pride that we are able to state that our 15th Annual Remnant and Linen Clearance Sale. IS PROVING A PERFECT WANT HAWAII. Resolutions Introduced in the Senate Declaring for Annexation, Chicago Post Office Bill Passe* House—A Statement by the President. the SUCCESS. The Public at .large have appreciated our efforts .to furnish them with clean, reliable merchandise— backed with a guarantee—at such low prices, and to them we return ou- thanks We are quite posiiive that many now purchas- ins Shop Worn and Moth Eaten (TOOis wiJl regret deeply when they see our beautiful Spring Stock it the low prices the new tariff will permit us to name. ITHE SALE WILL CONTINUE From day to day during this entire wefk and we promise you immease bargains in all short length Lineus, To^elings, Dress Goods, including Black Goods and all Pattern Lengths in Fancy Silks. iusy Bee Hive. i 4O9-411 Broadway, WASHINGTON", Jan. 21.—Mr. Thurston, the Hawaiian minister to the United States, occupied a front seat iu the diplomatic gallery of the senate Monday morning. Immediately at the close of the routine morning business Senator Lodge (rt.p.. Mass.) offered the following resolution and asked for its immediate consideration: Re.-olvod, That the senate cordially approves thii dlsputchlug of ii ship of war to tho Sandwich islands on Saturday last und Is of opinion thut -an American ship ol tvnr suould be. for tho present. !;o;>t ut Honolulu. Kcsolveii, That prompt measures siiould lio taken to construct, or promote tho construction of, a submarine cable from S;in Francisco to Honolulu and that no part of tho rlulits and privileges secured to Hie United States by Article 4 of the existing treaty between the "United States ar.d the Hawaiian government thuuld be ab..ndonud or -waived in order to en- ntilo any other government to secure a foot- li Id or lou.-o uj.on any pure of the Hawaiian Islands. Kesolvcd. That In tho judgment of tho sen Tlio Chicago public building bill passed the house by a vote o> J'.'T ayes to ."1 nays. A bill for a public building at Newport, . Xy., was also passed. The cost of the Newport (Ivy.) building is not to be more than ST'i.OOO. The house also passed a bill for a public building at ^outli Omaha. Xeb ; limit of cost, 8100,000, and Cumberland. Md., cost, B75,000. l'nvor Coinage *t Denver, Col. AVAsiiisGTOx, Jan. si.—The house committee on coinage, weights and measures Monday ordered a favorable report on the senate bill providing for the coinage of gold and silver at the branch 1'nited Slates mint at Denver, Col. The measure li.xes th> HELD BY TROOPS. Brooklyn Invaded by a Small Army of 8,000 Soldiers, Crov«-ds Dispersed at the Point the Bayonet—Strikers Cut Trolley Wiros. compensation of the officers of the Denver mint the same as those paid officers at the Carson City (Xev.) mint. 1'roKidcnt Given His Approval. WASHINGTON, Jan. 21.—The president has approved the recommendation of the commissioner of Indian affairs granting the Sisseton Sioux Indians $190,000, and also the act of congress for the relief of the homestead .settlers in Wisconsin, Minnesota and Michigan. J'r .nident ItJukcrt 11 Stutunu-iic. WASHINGTON, Jan. 2.1. — President Cleveland made the following statement Sunday evening, with respect to the Hawaiian question, which he seemed entirely willing to discuss: "Xu inform-.ii.ion hits Ix^cn received ivhlch indicates i.hat: un.vlliiiitf will li.-ippon in llnwuil Linking; the prissoncc of one- of our navul vi:s- ntc Immediate steps should be Hilton to secure I scls ncetibsary, unlus-, we are prepared to en 306 Fourth St. In Begining a Journey wo should see that we begin right by going to the right place to buy our goods und this is the right way to begin the Now Year. We expect to reaiiun at the old stund and will be pleased to sue you duriLg this year. : \Vo always have a large line of Diamonds,Watches Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Fine China etc, at 410 Broad way. P, S.— Wo thank you' for your liberal patronage before Christinas. ' A HAUK, T!ie Jeweler and Optician, 410 Broadway. Spring Curry Comb ) Clock Spring Blndc. Soft as a Brush. Fits every Curve. TUB JOtu-v Perfect Comb. Used b? U S- Axmv nnd by Barnum and ForcpunRb Circuses, "and Leading Horsemen of the' Worwt, Ask you» Dealer for It, Saiucic moiled post paid 25 cents. . tin-_nnjim& 6VR1SU CL'llliX COMB CO., 102Uftjctrc St.,South Bend, InOlM* ew Goods Slaughtered. Overcoats, Ulsters, Heavy Suits and Winter Underwear at your own price. » ~ u - " . have also between three and fotif hundred boys' suits in all -sizes and qualities that you can buy at your own figures. * No Fake! Nothing but straight goods at the Broadway Clothing Store, 426 Broadway. OS. G. GRACE. possession ol the Sandwich islands, by their auni-xallon to the United States. Senator Blackburn (dcra., Ky.) and Senator Vest (dera., Mo.) objected bininltancously and tiie resolution went over until Tuesday. Tlie presiding officer laid before the senate tlie resolution offered on Saturday last by' Senator i'lye (rep., Me.), declaring the profound regret with which the senate learned of the at- teiupt to restore a deposed queen to pun'er in the Hawaiian islands. .Senator Gray (dem., Del.) spoke ngainst its adoption and defeuded the president from the criticisms of Senator Lodge in his speech of Saturday. The Hawaiian matter was discussed nntil 2 o'clock, when the Nicaragua ca- ral bill came up us unfinished business. •Senator Frye asked unanimous consent to have the jS'iearagua bill laid aside informally so as tu proceed with th Hawaiian resolution. Senator Morgan (dem,, Ala.) in charge of the jS'iearagua bill objected to that course and then Senator Frye gave notice that lie would move to take up the Hawaiian.resolution during the morning hour and would try to have it adopted. The Xicaragnan canal bill was temporarily laid aside and the conference report ou the urgent deficiency bill was taken up. House. "WASin.VcTON, Jan. 21. —James 1). Kieliardson, oJ! Tennessee, was unanimously fleeted speaker pro tern. oCthe house Monday in the absence; of Speaker Crisp, who hasguiu 1 to Asheviile, X. C.. to recuperate, which v.'a.s the first business before tho house. Mr. C'a tellings (dem., Miss.) presented. :\ resolution providing for votes, after two hours' debate, on bills providing for. pnulie buildings at Chicago, 111.; Cumberland, .Md.:'South Omaha, Neb., iind Newport, Ky., and it was •ngrced to. Ayes, ITS; nays, 0. The Chicago bill was lihoii tukeu up. Mr. Savers (dem., Tex.), chairman of the appropriations committee, offered an amendment striking out the appropriation of §-1,000,000 from the Chicago bill aocl criticised the measure severely, claiming that there was suilicient room in the present building for the uses of the government; that it was not unsafe and that the present building coxild not bo torn down und a new building erected v/ithiu tho eighteen mouths provided in..the bill. Mr. MeGarin (flem.. 111.) claimed that ex-Supervising Architect O'Kourkt-had said the building was unsafe. Mr. Saj'- ers made the claim that O'Kourke had said just the opposite... There was considerable bickering over these coullicting statements, particularly when Mr. Dockery (dem., Mo.) said if the building were unsafe he would vote for the. bill; if it wore safe he would vote against it. Mr. Durburrow(dem., 111.), in support of Mr. MeGanc's,contention that Mr. O'Kourke liad said that the building was unsafe, quoted a report of the ex- architect of the treasury dated August 31, 1S93, in which he said the building was unsafe. Mr. Sayers claimed tha-t subsequent to this report Mr. O'lionrke had told the tcr upotiii ijoiley nnd course of conduct vlol'-i- tive or every rule of interuut.ion:il l:iu- and utterly unjustlilablo. All who tiilie any interest in the Question should Irecp In vie^" the fact thai Uawiill is entirely independent uf us, and l hill iu ltd relations to us it is u foreign country. Why the SI<1|> In Svnt. "A ship hu.s been sent to Honolulu, not because there has been any change in the policy of the administration und noi becauso there seems tu bo any imminent necessity for its presence there. Tlie vessel has been sent in precise accordance with the policy of the ndn-.tnisu-ation In every case of the kind and from motives of extreme c-.iution, and because there is a po-sibiiity tuat disturbances may be renewed which uiitfht result in dar.ftci- to the persons or property of American citizens ^entitled to the protection or the United Mates. This course was at once determined upon us soon us information reached the f;overuuiunt of the receut revolt. Thu Iristriicllml*, "So far from having the slightest objection to making public the Instructions witielT'were K'iven to the commander of the Philadelphia and the dispatch liu will carry to Mr. Willis, our minister in Hawaii, 1 iiui gliid to put them. before my fellow citizens." The president's instructions to Min- 1 ister Willis are a notice that it has been deemed advisable to send a worship to Honolulu for the protection of American citizens and "property, should a contingency arise. The minister is instructed to confer with the commanding ollicer on her arrival as to the assistance which his instructions contemplate in case of need. In his instructions to the commander of the Philadelphia Secretary Herbert orders him to proceed at once to Honolulu, and says: "Your purpose as tlie United Stales senior naval oSlei-r there will be the protection o' the lives and properly -of American citizens. In case of civil war in the Islands extend no aid or support, moral or piiys- Ical. to ii:iy,of the parties eu^'u^cd therein, but keep steadily in view your duty to protect tlie lives and properly of all such citizens of the United Slates as shall not, by their partlcipatioa Iu such civil commotions. "forfeit their rights in that regard to the protection | on guard there. of the AiLC'rloan Hag. An American clllzcn, wuo, diirin^' a revolution In a foreign country participates in any attempt by force of ansis or violence, to maintain or overthrow tLc cxislirs £0\ crLiiiOnt, cannot elaim that thi; government of the United States .-.hall protect uim iiiMln.it tile consequence of sucb act. Show these instructions to and consult Jreely wlili the United Stales minister at Honolulu upon all points that may arise, seek- in.k' his opinion and advice whenever practicable upon the nclual employment of tho forces under your command, bearing in tnlnd that the diplomatic aud political interests of the United ifat.es are in his charge. Afford him sucJi aid In all emergencies as may be necessary," _ _ YORK;, Jan. 21.—The First brigade, under the command of Gen. Louis Fitzgerald, who had been ordered to Brooklyn by d'ov, Morton to suppress the riots caused by the trolley car strikers, arrived in Brooklyn early Monday morning. There are over 4,600 men iu this brigade. The Ninth regiment -of 700 men wove the first troops to cross East river to Brooklyn, leaving this city shortly after oo-'clock. The Twenty-second- regiment, 000 strong, followed shortly after, and by 9 o'clock the whole brigade had started for Brooklyn. Nimrlr 8.OOO sfolillrr* on Duty. Before tlie First brigade was ordered under arms there were about 3,000 troops in the Second brigade on duty in Brooklyn, TIie.se, with the soldiers 'of Lion. Fitzgerald's command, who are either in iirrns now or who will reach their regiments during the day, will.it is estimated, form an army of between 7,000 and S.oou men, who ought to give the trolley railroads ample protection for the running of their cars. Chiiririi tliii frmvils. Tho military made two charges to di>perse crowds Monday morning. M;ij. Duffy, of the Sixty-ninth battalion, figured in one of them. Capt. Wendell and his iirst battery aud Maj. DuJl'y were inarching to the Halsey street stables. The crowd in the street in the vicinity of the stables was so gryat that Maj. DuJt'y ordered a charge. The crowd melted away at the approach of what is left of the former Sixty-ninth regiment. There were, no casualties. Tho Seventh regiment boys also made a mild charge cm the crowd which j gathered around the Halsey street stables. "Moro Wire* Cut. The Flatbush avenue line started twenty-six cars Monday moruing. This is one-half of their usual number. The superintendent at the stable announced that no more than the twenty-six i would be run during the day. The Fulton avenue line, the Ralph uveaue :ind tlie Tompkins avenue line were unable to start, owing to the wires having been cut during the night. The Seventh avenue line started fifteen cars Monday forenoon, after clearing obstructions from their tracks. Killed by an Inexperienced Mtitormun. A woman was run down and kiUed by u Sumner avenue trolley car Monday afternoon. The car was in charge of an inexperienced motorman. OVEE THE STATE. News Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana. MarrltMl by M'runft of SlKU*. , Ind,, Jan. 21.—Pontus of Strum and Anna flousan, a couple of lino-looking- Swedish people, appeared at Squire Crokenbarger's office. Sunday to be married. Tlu\v could not talk English ami Ilic M|iiire could not talk Swedish, ami tin- hitter, who is noted for his resources, linallv resorted to pantomime, ho and a constable going through tlie marriage ceremony by means, of motions, tho happy but perplexed pair imitating-. Anderson CuUxiUcH Proto*!.. fl^Q AXDKHSOX, Jud., Jan. 21.—There i» much comuient here over the papal letter requiring all members of the Catholic church -to abandon tho Knights of Pythias, tlie Odd Follows :md the Sons of Temper:] nee. The church in this city as a body upholds tho measure, but v'lere are quite a number, and among- them the moving spirits of tho congregation, who seriously object to having- to give up the fraternal ties, nnd will probably submit to excommunication. Well l-'lxo<l Now. Ki-RiiAUT. Ind., Jan. 21.—John Babbitt, a yoiuig man of ~3, and nephew of K T. Hiibbitt, the deceased multimillionaire .soap manufacturer, left hero for New York city iu response to a lolegrain informing him of tlie death ol . his unmarried aunt, sister of tho soap man, who inherited great wealth from her brother, and who has left young Babbitt $2,000,000. The young man lias been living here several months and was a traveling photog* rapher. Two CilrlK Kllk-il. SOUTH Wiim.KY, Ind.. Jan. 21.—Two girls, Hi and 20, daughters of Sam and Henry Xourso. well-to-do farmers, wcra killed here at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon by a Wabash freight train. They were driving in a buggy over a "blind" crossing and did not see. the train in time to avoid a collision. They \vero hurled to one side of the track. Ono girl was killed instantly, the other lived about ton minutes. I5enlo<l ClnlhKo "or YiMiup. LEBAXOX, Ind., Jan. 21.—Joseph Conrad, who shot John Manx, a prominent citi/.cn of Zionsville, during an altercation over a woman November 13 and who, but for the prompt action of" Sheriff Troutman, would have been lynched by a mob, has 'been denied a change of venue from the county by Special Judge Adams nnd his case set for trial to-day. TO BE ADMITTED ON BAIL. ^committee on public buildings that the building vras safe. There was more bickering over the copflicting statements as to the safety of the bqilding- between Messrs. Dockerey and Sayers on one side Mid Messrs, McGann and Durburrow on the other, Mr. Hopkins (rep., 111.) claimed that the bill carried no question of appropriation. It simply provided for the preparation of plans aiid the insertion of advertisements for erecting the new building. There was no appropriation of 83,000,000 or $4,000,000 carried by the measure. The question of appropriation could be met later. Amendments -were adopted to the 'hicngo byi extending the time of completiorr" from eighteen months to ;hree years and limitingthe entire cost ;o 84,000,000 in place of the appropria- ion of that sum. for its erection. Delw and Associate* IMncfHl Under S2,000 Honils Kuril bj- Supremo Courc. AVASinxciToy, Jan. 21. — Eugene V. Debs. et. ul., now in jail at V,"ood.stock, 111., under judgment of the circuit court of the United States for I the northern district of Illinois, for contempt of court, will be admitted to bail in the sum of $2,000 each, conditioned on abiding, the further order of the supreme court, pending the decision of the court upon the application for their release on a writ of habeas corpus. The order. of the court was announced by Chief Justice Fuller, who said it had been approved by the majority of tlie court, without naming the dissenting judge. The rule against the circuit court to show cause why the writ of habeas j ccrpus should not issue will be argued on Monday, March 25.-- It was stated in court that the trial of Debs and associates on a criminal charge v,-as fixed for Tuesday in Chicago. YORK, Jan. 21.—Three men were bayoneted at the junetion of Broadway, Alabama and Fulton avenues in the Twenty-sixth ward Satiyday night by members of the Thirteenth rcgimeni;, One of the injured is in a serious condition in St. Mary's hospital. The other two were not badly wounded. They were taken away by friends. Several other men were slightly injured by the troops. Many militiamen were hurt by flying missiles and one is reported as having had his skull fractured. There were a number of demonstrations on Sunday, and in several instances the police were compelled to use their clubs freely to disperse the crowds which stopped cars and stoned them and tho men employed in running them. Xo serious injuries to anyone were reported. A number of arrests were made. SUGAR CASE UP. N. T., Jan. 2L — The Merchants bank, of this city, was Monday morning closed by order of a state bank examiner, who had been going- over the affairs of tfee bank for several days past. The bank was closed on acconnt of insolvency. An eia^in- ation on the 17th of January, 1S95, showed a deficit of S45.6S3. Freddcnc Cleveland Condemned. LcrcoLy, >'eb., Jan. 21.—The State Federation of Labor passed a resolution on Saturday condemning' President Cleveland and the course of his' administr^g^.also condemning- Secretary -o"^ .*o"»r his course during- the UcTcn Jn.n,t!» Enter Flcns »f IS'ot Guilty Through Their Attorneys. WASuiXGToy, Jan. 21.—In criminal court No. 2 Monday morning 1 the recalcitrant sugar committee witnesses whose demurrers were overruled by .1 udge Cole were called upon to plead. >"onc of tiie defendants were present except Correspondent Sbriver, of the Mail and Express, and Broker Chapman, of jS'ew • York, the latter in custody of a " deputy United States marshal, lion. Jere Wilson entered a plea of not guilty in the cases of Brokers Macartney and Seymour, and Mr. Nathaniel Wilson entered a similar pica for Messrs- Jlave- meyer and Searles. Shriver and Ed- plead, on Friday. Mitil 1'ourh Slolfl). COUJ.MHUS, Ind., Jan. 21.—At Underwood, a Pan-Handle station south of | this city, the postuinster hung the mail I sack on the crane for tho late northbound night train to pick it up. Somo thief stole it, ripped the sack open with, a knife and rifled all tho.mail, securing S-iO out of a registered package. A.VDEKSOX. Ind., Jan. 21.—A SC.") cash . forfeit has been posted in this city by Elder W. K. Covert, the president of the Church of God cduc.'ition.-il board of the United Slates, on a. challenge of §f"00 to any spiritualist or medium who can do anything in the spiritual phenomena, thai he cannot repeat and fullyprovc that it is a fake Tr» DcaUm from DlphthrrU. CIIAWFOJIDSVII,T,E, Jnd., Jan. 21.— There have been ten deaths from diphtheria at Waynetown, a town 10 miles west of here. Tho home doctors ara quarreling among themselves as to tho actual nature of the disease, while sho children are dying. The schools and churches are closed. Bled or JIU Injurlui.. — ™\ V/AB.VSH, Ind., Jan. 21.—John Scl- grrith, son of Mrs. Thomas Ryan, of this city, died of tho injuries received in the explosion of natural gas at hia. home Friday last. Selgrath went down cellar to find a leak and. striking a match, the gas took fire and he terribly burned. HAD A STORMY PASSAGE. Az- Ex-Secret»ry of tt»te Fatter Safely rlvei »t Yokohama. tVASHESfGTOX, Jan. 21.— Ex-Sbcretary of State John W. Foster, who was selected several weeks ago by the Chinese government to assist the Chinese plenipotentiaries in their negotiations for peace with the Japanese government, arrived at Yokohama Monday morning. A cabled dispatch from, him contained no farther information except that the voyage Lad been a stormy one. Jan. 21.— Dr. von Szilagyi, formerly minister of justice in tbe cabinet of Dr. Wekerle, has been elected president of the chamber of deputies. ' ' ' Sc«:le3t a Divorce. , Ind., Jan. 21.—Mrs. Anna E. Smith has filed a suit in the circuit court in which she asks a divorce and $20,000 alimony from her husband, Cage Smith, a stock dealer known throughout the central states. She alleges incompatibilitj'. Arro«tcO Camblloe-Hoa« Proprietor*. CBAWFORDSVU-LE, ]nd., Jan. 21—Th« Maud S. gambling- place caught a "sucker" who broke the bank. They were unable to pay him for his checks, and he in turn had all the parties arrested and fined for running it. Kropptd Dead. LEBAXOX, Ind., Jan. 21 —Alford Pnrcell, aged 94, for forty years a prominent citizen of this connty. dropped dead -in the Dost office lobby in ihia city. Mr. Pnrcell was at one tim» mayor of Lebanon. AUvo «nd Well. , lad., Jan. 2L—WUliaqi , of this city, reported to hare Been, killed in St. Louis, and after whose remains an undertaker was sent, is in Cairo, UL. alive and well. VALPARAISO. Ind., Jan. 21. —William Frame, the oldest resident in Forter county, died cnddeoly. aged S4 years. raiv*'.,'

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