Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 5, 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, February 5, 1891
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aurna VOL. XYL LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 5. 891. NO, 31. "•, . EWENTER THE HATTER. JOHNSTON BROS. "The Corner Drug Store." Johnston Bros, have removed to.the Cor. of 4th and Broadway, (Strecker Building.) '". /'•>_.'' " A Ml and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS GAREFELY COMPOUNDED. IF YOU WANT A FINE DRESS SUIT OR BUSINESS SUIT :-: O R :•: ; 0 VE R C 0 AT, Fur, Boaver, 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 at reasonable rates and cut and trimed-to order. JOS. CRAIG, The Tailor. HERB WE ARE • Ready to thank you for your liberal patronage the past-jjear. '. ' . Hoping to See You : This next new year you will-find, me at 4 id B r o a d w a y as Us u.a?4 With a large stock o£ Watches, Jewelry and Spectacles, > -.- D.A.HAUK, The Jeweler and Optician. E. F. KELLER T a i 1 o r, The Fruit Crop Also in Danger—The Thermometer Ranges All the Way from Zero to 50 Below. FIKLDB UNPROTECTED. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—The weather crop bulletin for January says that there was no snow on the ground at ;he close of the month, over the entire winter wheat belt extending- from Tennessee northward,to the lakes, and rom Ohio to Kansas, and although the weather during- the month was owing 1 ,o the uniformly hig-h temperature generally favorable to the growing Tops, the approaching- cold wave and attending decided freeze- leave its condition uncertain. Reports .from the Pacific coast indicate that the wheat crop is growing very slowly, and that here is very little moisture in. the ground. CHICAGO, Feb. 4.—At R a. m. the .hermometer stood at 8 below zero. Special dispatches indicate that the cold snap is generally felt throughout the Sorthwest, the cold wave in some local- ties being accompanied by hig-h winds, and heavy snow. In Iowa and Wisconsin the thermometer ranged from 7 to .5 degrees below zero. Tuesday night, and the mercury was still falling 1 . In tentral Illinois a regular blizzard prevailed, and it is feared that the 'ruit crop has been . severely damaged, as tbe trees were already in bud. Heavy snows fell .in Indiana, and ?ulaski County is : covered to a depth ranging- from fourteen to twenty inches. This is the first severe weather that has >een experienced in these States this winter, and its advent is g-enerally lailed with delight,, as it -insures a bountiful ice harvest. ~ The cold was intense at St. Paul, tfinn., where the • thermometer at 6 o'clock -a. m. registered 24 below, at Duluth 30 and at Winnipeg- 30 below. Away in the north, where this cold was latched, at White 'River, north of Lake Superior, the inhabitants woke up to ind the mercury clown to50 below. CHEBOYGAX, Mich., Feb. 4.—Tuesday night the mercury registered 18 de- gress below zero. The straits, which were open at this point, are now frozen. A heavy fall of snow delays trains and impedes logging- operations. COST OF THE INDIAN WAR. BAD FOR WHEAT. The Cold Snap May Prove Disastrous to the Growing Crop. The Expenses of the Dakota Campalcn Foot Up «2,000,000. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4, — An estimate sent to Congress by the Secretary of r to supply a. deficiency in the Quartermaster's department tells ;he story of the cost of the Indian campaign just closed. The' round sum of .§1,300,000 is asked for, the principal items of which are §935,016 for iransportatipn of troops and supplies and $187,702' for extra clothing-, camp and garrison equipage necessary to fit out the winter campaign; §70,000 to replace horses "broken down in the jampaign and for the purchase of ponies,', and 5587,000 to cover the lifference - in cost of supplies purchased for troops in the Seld ' and the contract prices at the post from which . the troops were drawn. There were other expenses under the supply department that -will probably bring 1 the total cost .of the campaign up to .'£3.000,000. a sum sufficient to have given the. Sioux the $100,000 annual appropriation promised them for a period of twenty years., • .MURDEROUS THIEVES. A Nebraska Banker'* Wife Killed by Burglars -One Tliounund Dollars Reward for Their Arrest. " , CLARKS, Neb., 'Feb. 4.— Burglars entered the- residence 'of Banker Cowles during the night and awakened, Mr. and Mrs.' - Cowles. In the struggle which ensued Mrs. Cowles was killed and her husband knocked insensible. The burglars then ransacked the house, but only secured §50. A reward of 81,000. has been offered for-vhe arrest of the murderers. _ ' Drove Into a Quarry. SYBACUSE, N. Y., Feb. 4.— Patrick Ryan, .3 Lafayette f urmer who left this city Monday night for his home, was found' Tuesday morning on the rocks in Pickard's quarry, with his horses and wag-on, on the Jamesville road, two miles south, where they had tumbled over a ledge. Ryan was dead, but the horses 'were alive and kicking- furiously to disentangle themselves from the wreck/ Between the horses' heels and the wreck of, the, wag-on lay Ryan, his head battered out of shape by the feet of the horses. The Italian Crisis. ' • PABIS, FeK 4. A dispatch " to the Figaro from Rome says: Signer Zanardelli, Signor Crispi's' Minister' of Jus- uiee, 'who was summoned Tuesday by King Humbert to, form a .cabinet,, has advised the King- to •againointrust Signor Crispi with the formation of a' Ministry. Later on, it is understood, King Humbert asked. Signer, Crispi to withdraw his resignation. The latter is undecided what course to pursue. • month of ^-.nr.iury was'Si5.S3o,4 lli.- THE ILLINOIS DEADLOCK. No Bcsult Vet In the Senatorial Contest— Propositions of the Farmers. ELD, 111., Feb. 4.—Mr. Cock- rcll(F. M. B. A.) being sick other farm- :r members andi Republicans re-> trained from voting 1 on Senator. Xo quorum resulted, and the Assembly adjourned after the,first ballot. There is a strong- movement among- Republicans in favor of dropping Og-les- by and taking- up Judg-e Gresham as a Senatorial candidate. The judge is undoubtedly a favorite with the agricultural men if a Republican is to be elected. There was a long- conference Tuesday night between Messrs. Taubeneck and Cockrell and members of the Republican steering committee, during- which the situation was talked over at length and an eft'oi't made to reach an agreement for joint action. It was proposed that the Farmers' Mutual Benefit Association men should present to the Republicans the name of some one- both parties could support witk*ut prejudice or compromise. It is said that several names were suggested, but that all were left in abeyance until full consideration could be given by the Re : publicans, who were simply represented by a committee-. Later on the Farmers' Mutual Benefit Association submitted to Representatives and the Republican* steering- committee the names of A. J. Streeter, John P. Stelle, of Mount Vernon, and Representative .B. H. Moore, of the Farmers' Mutual Benefit Association party, with the announcement that any one whom the. Republicans might indorse would receive the full support of th'e Farmers' Mutual. Benefit Association party. _ SHOT WITH A RIFLE. Governor Mclntoah Instantly Killed by an Indian Policeman in Indian Territory. MOSKOGEE, I. T., Feb. i.— The first iragedy in connection, with the Creek per capita payment occurred twenty miles west of .here Tuesday at noon. In the morning- Government Agent Miller and Mr. Ips- ley left with the second SlOO.- 000 and, escorted by eighteen guards. At dinner a difficulty arose between Governor .Mclntosh, Captain of the Light Horsemen, and Bob Marshall, United States Indian Policeman. The latter shot Mclntosh with a Winchester, killing him instantly. EARTHQUAKE IN JAVA. Tsralvc .Pr.rdontt Killed and Seventeen In, Jurod— Jouna, Partially Wrecked. SAN FKANCISCO, Feb. 4.— News of a. serious eaithquake which took place in Java December 13 is brought here by the steamer Gaelic from Hong- Konir. The town of Joana suffered most. The quarter of the town occupied by the Chinese was totally wrecked and -the European quarters rendered almost uninhabitable. Twelve persons were lolled and seventeen injured.' The districts of Middle and West Java suffered more or less loss, and in some portions the loss is very severe. Congressional. WASHIN&TOX. Feb: 4.— In the Senate on Tuesday bills were passed providing penalties for embezzlement of pensions by guardians of pensioners; appropriating 8800,000 for a public building- at St. Paul. The fortification bill was discussed. In the House bills were passed prohibiting the sale of, tobacco to, boys under 1.0 years of age in - the District of Columbia; granting a pension to Mrs. E. F. Noyes, widow of the late General Noyes. ; , Fire lit Duouqne. DUBUQUE. la... Feb. 4.— One of the most disastrous fires 'this city has known for years occurred Tuesday night. It started in the Bishop block, occupied by a number of parties. Solomon Bros.' store is gone. also a large part of the Golden Eagle clothing- store next door, together with the Board of .Trade 'rooms and. the Government Steamboat Inspectors office overhead. The loss is estimated roughly at $50,000 or more. . . .. Killed at HI» Wife's Side. LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 4.— George Best while on his way home from Harrods- bur,g- in company with his bride of a month was waylaid, and shot to death Monday nigiit by Jef£ and Joe Holliday at ''Car-dwell, Washington County.. He was 20 years old and a well-to-do farmer. An old family grudge is supposed to have prompted the assassination. __ _ _ __ Injured by Dynamite. MARSEILLES, Feb. 4.— A dispatch from Montpelier says that a number of artillery men belonging, to the garrison of Montpelier were engaged in charging a mine at the rifle butts with dynamite when the charge exploded, in-j tiring-nine of : the artillery men so seriously that they are not expected. to live. - , ; Flames In ii Distillery. MILWAUKEE,. Feb. -. 4.— The store and rectifying- rooms of the National Distilling; Company were burned Tuesday night. • The loss, is about $20,000; insured. The .company does not Belong to the whisky trust. Se-i-enteen Men Drowned. WHITE HAVENJ'; Pa./Feb. 4.— About 10 o'clock a. -m. water broke into No: 8 A Great Towel Sale.; We will open this Morning: • *~ . lOODozen Fine heinstiched Huckaback, all linen Towels, size 24x42 inches at 29 cents apiece or j $3.00 PER DOZEN, j Not more than one dozen to go to any one party. We give it as a fact that these Towels cannot be purchased in the regular retail way for less than l»0'j cents apiece or $5.00 per dozen. Call to-day and see" this wonderful bargain at WILER&WIS 315 Fourth Street yet be^n ascertained owing to* ttie v greai excitement. 1 .- FARMERS CONEER. Alliance Leaders Hold a Session at Indianapolis, The Michigan Federation of Labor Meets at Grand Rapids—Sug-'' gested Legislation. AX IMPORTANT MEETING. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. "4. — Th« executive- committee of the Farmers' Alliance of Indiana, Illinois, Kentucky and Tennessee met here Tuesday to consider the business interests of the order. It js proposed to establish purchasing- agencies in as many county seats as possible, with a State agency in the capitals or one of the largest cities. • The feasibility of -uniting the organizations of sereral States is also being-discussed. ""•'.'' PETITIONS !»•• THE SENATE. "-. WASHINGTON, Feb. 4.—In the Senate the morning was spent in a lively debate on the validity- of petitions presented purporting to ccxrie. from the Farmers' Alliance all over the country. It wastcharg-ed that all of these originated at one common center. Senator Cockrell'(Mo.),explained the methods by which these memorials were procured" at length: He said each State Alliance; acting under instructions from the National Alliance held at Ocala, sent out printed petitions to each subordinate Alliance, asking that they be signed and forwarded .to the Senator representing their State. ..-•'.; MICHIGAN TOILERS. . . • GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Feb. 4.—The. third annual convention of the State "federation of labor opened Tuesday, with twenty-nine trade unions in the State represented. President Forry, in •his annual address, recommended continued agitation of the shorter labor, "'day, . and -that the, . State federation affiliate 'with 'the American "Federation of Labor and send delegates to the next National convention. Resolutions were presented and referred to committees asking the Legislature to enact laws making the first Monday in September a legal holiday, to be known as Labor day; for the appointment' of a building inspector to enforce the child and woman labor laws, and to look after the sanitary condition of factories; making. it obligatory on corporations to pay wages; weekly, abolishing -the' present State printing- by contract system,, and establishing a State printing. office similar to the • Government office,; with an appointive State. Printer; to abolish the mortgage tax law, and exempting- from taxation improvements on houses costing £800. The-session will continue un til Friday. WISCONSIN FAEMEKS. MADISON, Wis,, Feb. 4. — The first public session of the midwinter meeting of the Wisconsin Agricultural Society was held in the Assembly chamber Tuesday evening. The first j annual;/ adduess ;hof,,.President ^Jfar- . kinson dealt wholly with the'.question of "The Farmer in Politics." He argued emphatically that it was one i the first duties of the farmer to;" politician and to intelligently cise his rights of citizenship, should use all honest and int. gent efforts to purify "his polit party and to suppress the prof essio politician. Attention was pointed the importance of such legislation ' would stop i>h'e~graspi5jp-o;£ land» ' monopolies and thf centraliafttlo<%: wealth, and it was predictod^fejj^ less stopped by wise legislationft^^ ing from intelligent action by. fans in politics 10,000 men would,, <^** the wealth of 'this country, twenty-five years. Sixteen Thousand Men Will : SCOXTDALB, Pa., Feb. *.—1 coke operators of this region, 1 !^*! ing to what the labor leaders saT* cease work next Monday. At.'.Tue conference the operators again in that the men should agree to a 1__ tion of 10 per cent all round. &SJS miners' committee would not; con the proposition, because the W4 they represented had asked lor crease and were in no moodjto* reduction. __1_L," </'^ «& " ' A Detroit firm. fa$i*. f ~ DETBOIT, Feb. 4.—Ryan Bros., _ etors of the Home Knitting "Works^^ filed mortgages aggregating $40;jf secure creditors. There are ofluL secured debts. The assets of t*he|* eerii are largely in excess of the,if''" ties. The* causes of the -f • "* heavy losses on customers, too '.j competition and a bad seasons 1 Plumed by 'tTie" Senate. 'J ' WASHINGTON, Feb. *.—The' passed the notification 15: taken -up the military acadentyfr'S priation bill. DOLAN'S OPERA E ONE NIGHT Tliursaay, Februar^I RBBVES^l ENGLISH OPEl| * BOUFFE CO. BEEYES * BT3NBOE, Proprtetore. H. B. BEEVES, « F A U S B.H. Seveier Mephl* Happy Dick Turner C. B. Ward Miss May Duryea. Miss Helen MwcKaye MissMande Wilmot Miss Victoria Castellan 30 ARTISTS 3; Our Own Orchestra, Full Chorus. Gr. Dazzllog March s, Magulfl&Bnt CosH™. and BaBorate Effects. Produced under^ aortal supervision ottne Autnur, Tuary zu. | Who put (heir falttt In SOZODTNT. i <juc. auu eoa i tne rmK, xuesaay, xeo. leoiaiu I f e b7d-wijr

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