Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 25, 1895 · Page 1
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January 25, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 25, 1895
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atltj onrnal VOL XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA FRIDAY MORNING, .JANUARY 25, IS95. NO- WE HAVE DISPLAYED - ® ® ® ® ® <8> ON OUR COUNTERS ABOUT 60 Dozen Napkins, 100 Totaling Remnants. 50 Remnants of Table Lioek Besides Pattern Suits and Silks. IN PLAIN ENGLJSH:~Come get a Bar gain. At the price we have marked them, to close. You will consider yourself particularly fortunate at having secured one of these immense bargains. !Our Clearance Sale Will continue until these goods are sold Ithey are going rapidly, so come early. Be one of the fortunate ones. Every remnant is [bargain and you will surely appreciate the ?t after you put them in comparison with frne alleged bargains you have likely bought * Every Article Guaranteed! * Your Money Back If Yon Want It! |Busy Bee Hive. 409-411 Broad way. HOPE ABANDONED. Wreckage of "Chicora" Found and Identified by Mr. Morton. 306 Fourth St. Our JJr. Wiler, who Is now in New York, is sending us some beautiful fabrics for spring. Wo will ttike pleasure in displaying them In a few days. No Further Doubt But That the Staunch Steamer Has Foundered —Twenty-Nine on Board. BESTON EIARBOD, Mich., Jan. :>4.— President J. H. Graham, of the Graham & Morton Transportation company, received the following dispatch from Soutli Haven, at 11 o'clock Thursday morning 1 : ••Wo have fcund ubout I mi!u out from tho pfer lodged in the ice. port side forward upper bulwarks, a feet wide by li! feet lou^, and itisldd Khuucr to passenger gangway. All belonged to tho ChiCi>r.i. " (Signed) J, S. MOBTON " CONGRESSIONAL NEWS. down completely Mr. Graham broke after reading' aloud the sad news at the telegraph office. It is believed that this establishes the loss of the Chicora beyond doubt. Ulvo Up All Hope. SOUTH UA.VJW, Mich., Jan. 24.—The fate of the Chicora now seems settled "beyond a doubt. Mr. Morton gives her up. lie is just in, having been out llawalhiu Ke»olntlon in Sonnr.e and Civil Appropriation Hill In th« Uoasc. WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—Among: the bills introduced in the senate Thursday and referred was one by Senator Chandler (rep., N. H.) to prevent the wrongful taking: of news dispatches from telegraph or telephone wires. It makes wire tapping- for the purpose of taking news dispatches a misdemeanor punishable by a fine of not more than S3.000 or imprisonment not exceeding two years, or both. DSenator Allen (pop., Xeb.) offered a resolution which went over until Friday, favoring- immediate steps looking towards the annexation of the Hawaiian islands, and in the meantime a sufficient navj.1 force should be maintained in Hawaiian waters. Senator Lodge's resolution offered last Monda\', having in view practically the same objects as Senator Allen's, MUST RUN CARS. Justice Gaynor Hands Down an Important Decision, Kearney, the Wounded Roofer, Diet —Policemen Use Their Clubs on Bold Wire-Cutters. was laid before the senate and Senator ILI.-PATKD STEAMER "CnrCOtlA." In Begining a Journey we should see that we begin right by going to the right place to buy our goods and this is the rignt; way to bugio Cho New Year. We expect to remain at the old stand and will be pleased to see you during tbls year. We nlwtiyn have a large line of Diamonds, Watches Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Fine China oto. at 410 Broad .vay. P. S,~vVe thank you] for your liberal patronage before Christinas. A HAUK, The Jeweler and Optician 410 Broadway. "DIRT DEFIES THE KING. IS GREATER THAN ROYALTY ITSELF. ew Goods Slaughtered, Overcoats, Ulsters, Heavy Suits and Winter Underwear at your own price. We have also between three and four hundred boys' suits in all sizas and qualities that you can buy at your own figures. ~"~ No F|ke! Nothing but straight ods^at the Broadway Clothing Store, 426 Broadway. vith a searching party since early Thursday morning.and brought in fnig- nent,s of cabin door frame, bed rails nd numerous other objects cstablis.h- her identity. \Vruckniro ComcH Anliorr. BKNTOX H.ARBOR, Mich., Jan. 24.— Part of the cargo of the ill-fated steamer Chicora is reported to have come ashore, including Hour, valises, pantry fixtures, etc, J. ti. Morton says.''.n a dispatch that there is no doubt now that the Chicora went down. Mes- snges to that end have been sent to the friends of the crew. A steamer's hull, probably that of the Chicora, was seen floating oft' Glen Haven, L'O miles north, at noon Thursday, i Twenty-JTlnr on Hoard. j The number of dead raay be twenty- nine, positive statements being made that four .St. Joseph business men, instead of one, Joseph Pe:irl, were guests of C'apt. Stiiies. The disaster will prove u heavy financial blow to the transportation coinpuny. ;is there was no insurance except ug.'iinst fire. The complete list of officers and crew is as follows: Kil Stlncs. CiipLulu, St. Joseph: 0. D. Simons, Urst mato. Ho:it»n Harbor. Bunniu Silnes, second m;U.o (uiplain's yon), SL Joseph: Joseph Murks, wltifu.mun. Benton H.irbor: Thomas Kobrrtson wd John IJodirns, uutchiucn, Huliiinoi'c: KlKhiilci!li hands, niuicsunknown; Robert MoCluro^oiiior unjttncer, A, VS'lr.a, second cn::lntxT. n:id Gr.int A. Downey, all of Detroit.; ;wo llrcmcn aiiU ono t.'0ul passer, ' nuino.s unknown: N';ite Lynch, cooi;, St. Jos- ! cph: J;iincs Miilonc. p;inlrym.in. Chicago: .M. W. Morgan, he:ul waiter. ;ind Jusse Davis, yorter, bolh of liL'iiton Harbor: James H. Clark, clerk, St, Joseph. .->!xy Ho Adrift. ' The crew may have escaped drowning at once and be now adrift on an ice field. Capt. Stinos is said to have had forebodings of impending disaster, and some time ngo said us much to friends. Joaeph I'earl, who was doubtless lost with the boat, was one of the bright, prominent young business men of St. Joseph, one of the lirm of Howard <.t Pearl, druggists. He was widely known and esteetned, A JIt.'!lVV l^Osi. The loss of the vessel, exclusive o:f the cargo, amounts to SHJO.QOO, and the cargo of thirty-eight carloads of flour was valued utS-O.OOO. The Chicora was a screw steamer of about 900 tons burden, and was built by the Detroit Dry Dock company two ye.'irs ngo. She was • valued at £150.000 at that time. The ' Graham Oc Morton company carried no hisurauce on her, and there was no in- Oeorge (clem.. Miss.), took the lloor and continued the speech in opposition to the resolution begun by him last Tuesday. j The Hawaiian resolution was laid aside at the close of Senator George's speech. The Nicaragua canal bill was then taken up and Senator While (clem.. Cal.) addressed the senate in support of the bill, which, he believed, should receive the approval of the senate and be enacted into law. WASHINGTON, Jan. 2-1.—Almost immediately after being called to order, the house, in committee of the whole, resumed consideration of the sundry civil appropriation bill. The item appropriating Sis,000 for the repair of the Chicago custom house and subtreasnry w:is stricken out. Secretary Tjamont reported to the house Thursday that the Monongahela Navigation company of Pennsylvania has i-isfused to enter into negotiations for the sale to the United States of its property, locks and d:\ms on the Monongahela 'river. All the papers -in the case were submitted to congress for action. ilr. Terry (dem., Ark.) moved to increase the appropriation for the construction of buildings at and enlargement of military posts from Sl'00,000 to £•100,000. The amendment was rejected. The appropriation of 5150,000 for continuing the work on Uay lake channel, yt. M;iry's river, Mich,, was stricken out, the engineer in charge of the improvement having stated that he would not need the money. ELECTRIC CAR RUNS WILD. iu n Flttw- Nurrotr liwciipe of bnrirh Street Ci»r. PiTTSUUKOii, Pa., Jan. 24.—A broken brake rod on car 01 of the Perrysvjlle avenue branch of the Pleasant Valley Electric railway was responsible for a disastrous runaway on the steep Federal street grade Thursday morning. The car was crowded and a panic ensued when the passengers saw the ineffectu- \ nl efforts of Mctorman Llolmes to ' stop the car, oand a rush was made I uue ^.Y BROOKLYN, Jan. 24.—Justice Gaynor, of the supreme court, Thursday handed down his decision on the application of Joseph Loader for a mandamus to compel the Brooklyn Heights railroad to operate its cars in sufficient nxirn- bers to accommodate the traveling public in the Fulton street, Putnam avenue, Greene and Gates and tho Tompkins avenue lines. Ue signifies his intention of granting a mandamus, the form to be determined on the argument of counsel in court Friday. Sccontl Victim Doail. Thomas Kearney, the roofer who was shot on a housetop by a militiaman i:i Hicks street Wednesday, is dead. \Vin< CultiTK ArreKtpcl. Tho police claim that all the miscliief that, is being done to the trolley wires is by strikers. Capt. Gorman nccord irigly Wednesday night detailed three new men for detective duty. Kloppman's hotel, opposite the church of Si. Francis de Sales, was known to be ii popular resort with the roadmen, and it is situated aKmt midway in the section where all the wire cutting has been done on the suburban lines during the last two or three days nnd nights. The ollicers, in citizens' dress, put up at the suspected hotel. About - o'clock a number of customers who had been drinking "left for home:. 1 ' leaving almost as many in the saloon. Soon after the officers caught the fellows in the act of cutting wires. William Magrath, a conductor on I lie liroadway line, was so badly battered before he would surrender that an ambulance was necessary to take him to the station house. R. Lyman, a motorrnau from Fulton avenue line, was also arrested. Curs Are KUQ. The Fulton avenue line started cars out at 7 o'clock. The Broadway line wasTcady to start as soon as the wires cut during the night were repaired. A number of linemen, escorted by detachments from troop A, were engaged at this as early as 7 o'clock, and at 8 o'clock cars were again running down to the eastern district. Oir J* lluhl Up by a Mol>. Fifty nonunion men left the Flush- Ing car stables in the morning to open the cross-town Hoc. The car was guarded by four policemen and the Eighth battalion. At Green Point nnd Franklin avenues the car was blocked by a frozen switch. The first car which left the stable was held up at EOME NEWS. Telegraphic Dispatches fYom Various Towns in Indiana. .Matrimony Rrlng* » D»mAR;e Salt. COLUMBUS, Ind., Jan. 24.—Harry Grozier, a book manufacturer, and Juliette S ephane,"a French girl, were married sixdays ago against the wishes of the parents of the bridegroom, who has departed for parts unknown. The parents of the contract irv.- parties differ over a division of M.o I'lidegroom't property, and Deputy ttheriff I. T, Brown and the bridegroom's father ara made defendants to a S.1,000 damage suit by the bride's mother, Women to ttucln a Cranmle. BRAZIL, Ind., Jan. 24.—The womenoi this city are preparing for a crusade upon gambling dens and disreputable joints. A representative of all the literary and church societies of the city have called a meeting to devise upon a plan to pursue in carrying out thegooa work. They will ask the chief of police and his officers to vigorously eil- fnrce the lawprohibitiiiggumblingand the running of disreputable houses in the city. Cut Illi An«»ll*nt'i< Throat, Sjiwi.Bvvi7,T.R, Ind., Jan. 24.—Wednesday night, at Falmouth, Rush county, Quince Reese and Oscar Knotl quarreled. Knott met Reese on the street iind knocked him down with a club. He then jumped on him, when Reese pulled a r;izor from his pocket and cut Knott's throat. Death was instantaneous. The trouble was an old feud, and was caused by love for the s:ime young woman. Reese gave himself up. OM.'»l R.-Kid.int Dc.1,1. KOKOMO, Ind., Jan. 21.—Mrs. Catherine Defenbangh, Howard county's oldest resident, died in this citv, aged 91 years, being born in Lancaster county, Pa., in 1 S0.1. She came to Kokomo in 1S-IO, and has been a widow forty-two years. She was the mother of eleven children, ami h.id numerous great- great-grandchildren. rr«trorlouii Thl«veH Cuufcht. SUI.MVAN, Ind.. Jan. 24. Claude Eaton and Willie Orr, each about li years old, were arrested at Pn.xt.on. They robbed four stores here and had tickets in their pockets for Evansville, jut failed to get on the train in time to elude the officers. They h:i.d on suits of clothes and shoes they had stolen. Ico Wrecks a ISrldfO. BRAZIL, Ind., Jan. 24.—The large iron uridge which was being constructed over Eel river in the south part of the county was piled up in a shapeless mass at the bottom of thq river. The heavy chunks of ice knocked the foundation loose. The loss is estimated at &,WO. Franklin street and Green the strikers. Improving. TERRE HAUTE, Ind., Jan. 24.—At the Point ave- • annual meeting of the Indiana liitumin- stopped for the door. Conductor Grove tried to i nnd . a11 the windows broken, but the keep the door closed, but was overpowered by Jlr. Steinhauser, a butcher, his SOT) ;md another gentleman, who were thrown violently from the platform by a lurch of tho Car, and very badly hurt. Motor- police used their clubs freely, and the car was taken through the mob. The motorinan was hit with a brick and flying glass cut him. Nobody else was injured. At 9 o'clock- a Court street car was stoned at Hamilton and -Court man Holmes endeavored to reverse the 1 streets - Th e crowd of men were dis- current, but this was also beyond his control. Justus the car reached tho comer of North avenue the current caught on the reversed motor, the car stopped, and the badly frightened passengers alighted. ' Three Acchlcnts in Ono Hour. ' BLOOMINGTOX. 111., Jan. 24.—This was a lively day at the home of Mrs. Andrew J. .lohnston, of Dale township. .Mrs. Johnston's son Lyle was kicked in the face by a colt and seriously hurt. Mrs. OoC'erson Karr hud a hand crushed in a clothes wringer, and Mrs. George Jack- j son fell into an open cistern and broke three ribs and was otherwise danger- onsly hurt. All three accidents happened in less than one hour. Skinned the Uot'lor Alive. LO.N-OOX, Jan. 24.—A Scotch missionary uniiicd Young, writing from Tien- Tsin, who went to Port Arthur on a lied Cross society steamer after the capture of th.-!<i place by the Japanese, says that the Chinese, previous to the fighting which resulted in the capture of that place, burst into the hospital, killed all their own wounded and skinned the doctor alive. OS. G.jGRACB. surance on the cargo of flour. "\\'HS Kx-UuitvU StiiCpf* Mamhill. tiBAXDltAFlDS, Mich.. Jan. 24.—James J{. Clarke, ex-United States marshal for the western district of Michigan, supposed to have been lost on the steamer Chicora, of which he was clerk, was a resident of Sf Joseph and was born February 21, 1344, at Montreal. Can. He had resided in Michigan since 2 years of age. He was a telegraph operator in the army during the war. After the war he was engaged by the Goodrich transportation line until 1S70, when he became deputy sheriff of Berriea county, and at the end of four years was elected sheriff, From January, 1S90, to February, 1S94, he was United States marshal, with headquarters in this city, and was succeeded by Charles R. Pratt, of Petos- kev. Since retiring from office he has been engaged in lake shipping. leaves a.wife and a daughter. Jviiilrond Sm;0 for Burned Pine. ~ WEST SUPERIOR. Wis.. Jan. L'4.—Com- plaints were filed in court against the Eastern Minnesota Railway company by Mitchell & MeClure and" the Duncan Brewer Lumber company for S5G,- 125 and SoG.OOG, respectively, for pine destroyed. It is alleged that the railway company was negligent in allowing combustible materials to accumulate along the line. BOSTOX, Jan. 24.—The annual meeting of the National Divorce Reform league was held here. Rev. Dr. Samuel j W. Dike of Auburndale. secretary of | the league, in his annual report says: "Xlneteen of our stat-es at lease huve in tho last t,-wo years pissed one or more acts each in amendment of their marriage or divorce lau-s or both, and a considerable number have la- creased their protection against licentious practices." persed by the police. • Aid for Strikers. BOSTON, Jan. 2-i.—At a meeting of the executive board of the Boston Street C;ir Jlen's union, 3ST, American Federation of Labor, at union headquarters Wednesday night it was voted to send MOO to Brooklyn for the benefit of the strikers. Will Xot JSre-alc In N«iv 31*n. A committee from district assembly 40 to which tho motormcn of the snr- fac ]S"ew York city belong, reported to blaster \Vorkman Connelly that they had been required to break in new men. They- decided to sec the officers of their lines and unless the breaking in of new men is stopped a strike will lie ordered. T.Incnifn Out. Master Workman Connelly was asked for his opinion on Judge Gaynor's dcci- ] sioi; Thursday. He Sflid he had noth- | ing to s:iy until he had'read a full text > of it. In regard;to the present condition of the strike he declined to talk further than to ss}-; j "The linemen are out. Any of them ; who are at work are scabbing." j To Arrant Instead of .Shooting Them. Col. Austin, commandant of the Thirteenth, instructed his men Thursday that instead of firing at persons re- I fusing to obey commands to arrest ; them. The soldiers were also in- i ous Coal Operator's association it was reported that the market is .steadily improving. Coal is now wiling" at a lower price than ever before. J. S. Till ley, of Terrc Haute, was elected president. FRA.VKI--OKT, Ind., Jan. 04.—George Mitchell died here from uu attack of apoplexy. Several years ago Mitchell was prominent as a detective, and it is to his work as much as that of any other ni;m that the Rhena gang, which, flourished in southern Indiana, was broken up. Dropped Dead. FORT WAYNE, Ind., Jan. 24.—A. C. Huestes, a pioneer resident of Fort Wayne, dropped dead just as he entered his parlor coming in from the street. Death was unexpected, as ha attended to business as usual during- roads of the^ annexed district of the day, and up to a few minutes of his death. Work J'csrun. AXDRRSOX, Ind.. Jan. 24.—The work of surveying the new gas belt electric railway began in this city. Wayoa Choate, a IJetroit civil engineer, has been engaged to .superintend the survey and construction. formed that the street was practically under martial law, and soldiers had power to enter the houses and arrest anyone disturbing the peace. ChLue«o Miner* Mast Go. CoL, Jan. 34.—The attempt A Luchy Man, Four WAV.VB. fnd., Jan. 24.—W. R. Criscom, a stock dealer of Randolph county, left a pocketbook containing SI.(WO on a Pan-Handle train. It was found and returned to him bv Dr. W. J. Young, o.f this city. Burnt ft Ulood YtRset, RICHMOND, Ind.. Jan. 24.— Alpneus J. Whitacre, one of the proprietors of the Huntington Grand hotel, died as the result of the bursting of a Wood vessel in.his head. Took Ilia Own Life. ROAX.V, Ind., Jan. 24.—George Shillinger, aged 60. proprietor of the elevator, committed suicide by shooting. Pro;rr«-»e» Slowly. * LKBAKO.V, Ind., Jan. 24.—The trial of Hotel hire In Philadelphia. PEELADELPHIA, Jan. 24.—A new hotel, owned by George H. Brown, near For Chase, Montgomery county, was de- He [ Btroyed. by fire Thursday morning, loss, I $15,000; insurance, 55.000. jf artz gressing slowly. to introduce Chinese labor in the mines ! Joseph Conrad for the Tinrder of John. at Idaho Springs has been abandoned. Martz at Zionsville November 13 is pro- Sheriff Bell notified, the mining company that he would resign rather than attempt to protect Chinamen in this work, and that he had no doabt that every Chinese miner in Clear Creek county would be hanged. COPEA-RAGEX, Jan. 24.—Andrew Peter- eon, of Chicago, has been appointed Danish consul for the states of Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin,, Iowa, ^Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri, Colorado, Montana, theDakotas, Wyoming and Utah. OTTUMWA, la., Jan. 24.—The preliminary examination of Frank Bateman, the alleged train robber, made public the ainonnt taken from the express car on Burlington train >'o. 4, the night of January 12. The snm of $3,400 in cash and 52,000 in cheeks and drafu was secured. [y Democratic stecesmansmp is talc- ing a curiously roundabout way to open the markets of the world to American producers-—Chicag-o Tribua*.

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