Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 26, 1895 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 26, 1895
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

VOL-XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SATURDAY MORNING, -JANUARY 26', 1S95. NO-23. WE HAVE DISPLAYED '® <§> ® ® ® ® ON OUR COUNTERS ABOUT 60 Dozen Napkins, 100 Toweling Remnants. 80 Remnants of Table Lioens, Besides Pattern Suits and Silks. IN PLAIN ENGLlSH:--Come get a Bargain. At the price we have marked them, to close. You will consider yourself particularly [fortunate at having secured one of these im- wense bargains [Our Clearance Sale Will continue until these goods are sold, they are going rapidly, so come early. Be one lof the fortunate ones. Every remnant is a I [bargain and you will surely appreciate the after you put them in comparison with 5ome alleged bargains you have likely bought . * Every Article Guaranteed! .». Your Money Back If You Want It! !usy Bee Hive. 409-411 Broad way. REPORT ON KICKS. Opinion of the Majority Submitted in the House. McCall Bill on Election Contest Cases Favorably Reported—Hawaiian Matters in Senate. WASHINGTON', Jan. 23.—The report of the majority members of the bou.se judiciary committee on the resolution adopted on Tuesday l;;st against the impear.hment of Judge Kicks, of Ohio, was submitted to the house Friday by Mr. Harrison, of Alabaina, as follows: "The committ.ee on the judiciary, to whom was referred the memorial of the Central L;ibor union, of Cleveland, O.. preferring charges against A'ngu.s- tu.s .1. Kicks, judge of the district court of the United States for the northern district -of 'Ohio, nnd risking that he be impeached, beg. leave to report that they have made diligent inquiry touching the Kline, have taken testimony through a sub-committee at Cleveland, 0... and . The sundry civil bill 'was ti'mu taken up. An agreement was reached to continue the discussion of the sundry civil i bill until 4:'M o'clock. This will prevent the consideration to-day of the ] sugar bill. \VE SHOULD J'KOTECT HAWAII. BUI on Annexation of Sandwich iNlnn'tB J>|j*cuM!»etl tu the ^finite. WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—The first pub- lie act of the new senator from Michigan—Senator Burrows, was the introduction of a bill during the morning hour Friday to regulate navigation on the great lakes and their connecting tributaries. Notice was given by Senator 51c- I Millan (rep., Mich.) that he would on Saturday, February ( J, present resolutions in respect to the death of his late colleague, Senator Stockbridge. • The resolutions offered Thursday, by Senator Allen (pop.. Xeb.) lavoring the annexation of Hawaiian islands, was ' laid before the Senate and Senator , Allen spoke in favor of it. lie admitted that the overthrow of the royal government had been inexcusably unlawful, not only a gross violation of international law. but also of the RUMORS OF WAR. Mexico Eeady to Go Against the .Guatemalan Forces. FKOM HOOSEERDOM. All Classes Have .the Fighting Fever —The Chinese Again Defeated in Battle at Hai Chen. Telegraphic News of Interest to Indianians. , . , ,,. , . . . ., i American doctrine o£ non-intervention, in the citv of \\ashinfrton oy the com- i .,, . , , ,. , ., . , ., , t . , , . , . ,. I Uut now he believed it to be the duty mittee as a wnole, wlr.ch testunony , . . • i .,. .1... A government to sup- embraced ail the evidence tendered by both sides—all of which being clulj' considered in connection with said, memorial and the charges therein made, your committee adopted the following resolution, to-wit: "Kesolved, That while the committee is not satisfied that Judge Augustus J Kicks has been guilty of .n.ny wrong 1 cnmmittcd while judge, that will justify it in reporting 1 a resolution of impeachment: yet the committee cannot too strongly censure the practice under which Judge Kicks made up his accounts, which resolution a majority of the committee have instructed me to report as its action in the pi'eraises with the recommendation that the same be adopted by the house of representatives.'' WANT THE COUKTS TO UECID1-:. 306 Fourth St. Our Mr. Wiler, who is now iu Now York, is sending us some beautiful fabrics for spring. Wo will take pleasure in displaying them in a tow days. In Begining a Journey .©' we should see that we begin right by ROtng to the right place to buy our goods unrt this is the rigiit way to b<!Ria the New Year. We expect to remain at the old stand and will bo pleased to see you during this year. We always have a large line of Diamonds,Watches Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware, Fine China etc. at 410 Broad uray. P. S,—We thank you] for your liberal patronage before Christmas. A HAUK, The Jeweler and Optician. 410 Broadway. Spring Gurry Comb j Clock Spring Blndc. Soft as a Brush. Fits every Curve. Tb.8 form Perfect Comb. Cscd bv 0 S Armv und by Barnnta «nd ' RorcDungn Circuses, and Leading Horsemen ot tbo Wond. Dcaici toi It Sample tnaiJcd post paid 25 cent*, I CUBBI COMB CO., lOStaftjelwSL, south BendilnOU** 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 sizes and- qualities that you can buy at your own figures. Fake! Nothing but straight at the Store, 426 Broadway. but Broadway Clothing OS. G GRACE. Bill Rrliitlnj; fo Conti.'Stiril Klt:rllon CUHCH Knvornbly Kcporc*.'d to the llonsn. The bill introduced in December last ! "by Mr. MeCall, of Massachusetts, to give United States district ' courts jurisdiction first over contested election cases was ordered to be favorably reported Friday by the elections committee of the house. The report accompanying the bill was written by Mr. MeCall. It shows that the question who are prima facie members of the house is really determined by the county and state officials having control of the votes. These ofllcials, it says, are generally political ollicers who have no special qualifications to decide judicial questions. They usually hold offices for a short term, are often candidates for reelection.* and susceptible to partisan influence. The courts, on the other hand, are made up of judges trained in the law and created for the express purpose of considering and determining legal questions. The report shows that for many years the decision of contests for seats in the British house of commons was made liy the house itself, but in 1SOS a statute was passed conferring- jurisdiction in contested election cases upon l;he courts, and the new method is Tinivcr- ally admitted to have worked well. The report concludes: "There can lie no Question In the mini! of anyone \v!io i-arefully considers Uic recent lits- t.ory or contests In cho house that they ure decided purely on F llrtls; «> grounds. The members ot a majority or u committee and also of the house n-Ul be found voting usually on one side and the members of the minority on the other. That side is right which hus the most voi.es, anil the record of the Jw. ten congrCMies. Which shows ihttt forty-live states have bi.-ua taken from Die minoriH', ami substantially aone Iroui the majority, is conclusive evidence th.it the decision is inuile by numbers un'', .aot acvordhig to ln\v nnd justice." House Proceedings. now of the American port the existing governmout. there entirely regardless of the circumstances ami conditions under which it was established. .Senator Mi!ls(dem.. Tex.) *poko of the great interest manifested hi the senate in Hawaiian matters, and said itwasaa old tale. It was a powerful sugar interest in the United States and in the Hawaiian islands >\vhich was constantly demanding that the new Hawaiian government should be protected by the iron power of the United States. Senator Mills wen t on to argue that: the senate had no right to call on the president to know why or how he had executed a law. The Hawaiian resolution went over until Saturday without action, but first a substitute for it was offered by Senator Vest (dem.. Mo.), declaring that "While the people of the United States earnestly syrnputhi/.ed with the effort to establish republican institutions wherever that effort is made, they reaffirm the polic3' of absolute non-interference" and that the administration of President Cleveland in maintaining this policy "deserves the ap- prova.1 . uncl support of the American people." The Nicaragua canal bill was then taken up, the agreement being to have the vote taken at 5 p. m. TO CELEBRATE AT JERUSALEM. Movement on J'out to Properly Observe the Opening of the Twentieth Century, Puii.ADEi.riiiA, Jan. 25. — A joint meeting of the Council of Thirty-Six and members of the association, which proposes celebrating the closing of the nineteenth century of the Christian era nt Jerusalem by erecting a temple, "in honor of the Christ," was held at Carpenter's hall Thursday night. A memorial to be presented to congress was adopted reciting that as five years hence will conclude the nineteenth century of the teachings of Christ, it is proper that the nations of the world be 'invited to appoint commissioners to meet in the city of Jerusalem to close the nineteenth and formally open the twentieth century of the Christian era. The memorial further says: "And your memorialists further respectfully sUKKCStthut the presldcntof the United States be requested to appoint commissioners to cooperate with those *o be appointed by governors of states and territories, and thus have the United States of America represented in the city of Jerusalem at the time named. "Congress Is asked to authorize the president to take the Initiative to brine about such on International gathering as would receive the approval ot the nations of the earth." CITY OF MEXICO^ Jan. 0.">.—There is great excitement and nothing is heard on the streets and in the newspapers but war talk. A meeting of the cabinet has been called to meet early this morning, at which time it is thought war will bo declared. Mexico, it is said, has l),UOa men ou the Ur.atemalan. frontier, ready for action. CITV Or MKXICO. Jan. C5.—Guate- mala's answer has been received, aad the minister of foreign affairs says it will be presented formally to the cabi- inet and president nt 10 o'clock thi.x morning. Ciuatcmala's answer is to the eil'ect that the territory disputed over belongs to her, and if any indemnity i* to be paid Mexico owes it to Guatemala. The prospects arc that war will be declared to-day or to-morrow. ' [The tiMTltory 111 d'sputo between Mexico . ml iIuatL'mala lies tvest of Chixoy and Usum- !i>!iit;t rivers. Mexico claims that it belonged lo tliu Mexican stuttf of Cliesp:is. Guatemala. eluhmj.i- 1 that this territory belonged to it, as- suineil sovereign rlcbts over it and destroyed Mineral lumber cumps estabMshed on it with tl:c consent of the Mexican authorities.] A itnttle lit Hal Chen. YOKOHAMA, ,lau. '2~i. —An official dispatch says that Gon. Nod/.u attacked Hai Chen January 17 and adds: ••There weru 8.00J Chinese troops untior Gen. O'.ianK on our ri^ht wi'll;; nncl 0.000 unuerGeu. Twlonour left witiB. We fount! twenty-one Chinese de:icl after the battle, including two oillcers. The natives say that the Chinese lo*,t over 100 men." Ollicial notice has been received here that the Chinese police envoys nre coming on the steamship Empress of China. They will proceed to Hiroshima by train from Kobe. The steamer Empress of China left Hong 1 Kong ou January 23, Wednesday la.st, and will touch at Shanghai, where it is presumed she will embark the Chinese envoys and proceed to Kobe. Thwy MuHt Uave Full Pow«r to Act. SHANGHAI, Jan. 25.—It is stated here oh good authority that the Chinese peace envoys will not be received unless they have full powers to propose final terms of peace. Several Japanese warships ha\'e gone south in order to intercept steamers which are expected to arrive, shortly off the coast of China with arms,- ammunition and other articles classed as contraband of war on board. A!l Saloonkeeper* Arc Harrod. ELWOOO. Ind., Jan. 25.—A sensation among Knights of Pythias has been caused by the lodge here taking steps to expel all saloonkeepers from membership at once. There are a large number of saloonkeepers who nre inem- bers of the fraternity In iv. and they urc iu consternation over the edict. The movement is in obedience to a dc~ cree passed liy the t-upreme lodge at its recent session, and El wood starts th<» ball rolling. All that is necessary to expel them is that charges be preferred against them, and this will be done at the next meeting. 1.011 v COLD STILL GOES. ROCK Fntnl Ace POWDER EXPLODES. (P».) eiit lu AV^fitmorctand i'lre-ltricfr Mine, Pa., Jan. 2s. — A ter- WASHI.VGTOX, Jan. 05.—In the house I rific explosion occurred in the West- concurrent resolutions wore reported from the committee on printing by 1M.1-. Kroderick (rep., Kan.) and agreed to, directing the printing of S.OOO copies' each of the eulogies delivered upon the late Mr. George D. Shaw, 01 Wisconsin, and the late Mr. Marcus C. Lisle, of Kentucky. Mr. McCall (rep., Mass.) reported l:a vorably from the committee on elections his bill to refer contested con gressional elections to the United States courts for the districts in which the contests occurred. Mr. Harrison (dem., Ala.) reported from'the committee on judiciary the recommendation of the committee npon the memorial of the Central Labor union of Cleveland relating to certain clerks' fees collected by Judge Ricks, of the United States court for the Korthern district of Ohio. Mr. Bailey gave notice that the minority would file their views Friday or Saturday, for which leave was grsntdd by the house. "After the call of committees Mr. Beltzhoover (dem,, Pa.) moved to pri>- ceed with the consideration of bills cm the private calendar as provided in the rules for Friday's session, but the house refused to do so— 111 to 72. Mr. Wilson, chairman of the committee on ways and mean.s, jave notice that when the sundry civil bill -was disposed of he would ask the douse to go on with the bill repealing the additional tax of one-tenth of a cent a pound on sugars imported from countries payipjj an expert bounty. : \ moreland fire-brick mines at Hunker's Station Thursday evening which will result in the death of a young man named Albright and perhaps another .named Elmer Ka,uff man. and the serious injury of Frauk KauJIman, an elder brother. The men were seated around a can containing twenty-five pounds of rock powder, when it was ignited and an explosion ensued, burning all of the men in a horrible manner. S»vrriil Mllllou» Moro \Vltlxlniirn and Re- Korvr lUduc'-tl to 1)158,024,428. WASHINGTON, Jan. 25.—The treasury department is informed that S3,SOO,000 in gold coin and SI,000,000 hi gold bars were withdrawn from the treasury at ]S"ew York Fridny. This reduces the gold reserve to S">S,924,428. The cabinet was advised of these heavy withdrawals. Mint Director Creston ha,s ordered the Philadelphia mint to hurry the gold coinage as much as possible to meet the heavy demand of gold for export. Sudden Death of an Jndinnliin. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., Jan. 2H,—Olof R.- Olson, a prominent figure in business and political affairs of this city, died, suddeifly Friday morning. He came here from Denmark a poor boy and built-up one of the largest machine factories'in the state. He came home Thursday night, declared that he never foU better in his life, and at once began looking oyer his accounts, at which he continued until far into the night. He carried a life insurance of 5100.000. s Ills AVI Co ami It«l>y. , Ind.. .Ian. "5. — Frank Delatour. of Georgia, and Cora rhiugherty. a IIKI.MC teacher of this citv and Lebanon, became acquainted three years ago through a personal advertisement in a Cincinnati paper. One year ago they were married, and as the result a child was born last week. Delatour left several days ago ami cannot be located. He has undoubtedly left for good. The young mother is heartbroken. IVlatour is an artist, I'ood liml Clolliinjc Too i,utc. WAHSAW. Ind.. Jan. '.'.">. • Mrs. Mary Hoop, an indigent widow occupying an upstairs room in an aliandnned tenement house in this city, and her 2-year- old child were found frozen to death by n committee from the Ladies' Charity society, who had gone with food and clothing to visit them. Mrs. Hoop had been suffering from consumption for several months past. Oiar£«d with Kilibrzr.lrmcnt. LAifAYi-riTK. Ind., Jan. 05.— W. B. Di'veril. superintendent of the TVuden tial Insurance company in this city, has been arrested at the instance of tin 1 American Surety company, charged with I'liibozzltMiient. The shortage is said to l>e $SOO. Ilevoril AV;IM said to have confessed his dilliculty to the officials. Uliioktlsts tin- Flrxt Niillniinl. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. Jan. 23. — The First Xltional Fire Insurance company of Frederieksburg, Va., has been blacklisted by the state auditor's ofiiccv^ The company did not comply with I' : 'V$ diana insurance laws. It has' been sending circulars to insurance solicitors through the state. TrainpM Attack Worklncmen. fiUNTiNOTON, Ind.. Jan. 25. — A gang of drunken tramps attacked several men who were in a work .shanty at the Wabnsh transfer house, but nobody was seriously hurt. The police raided the gang and captured twelve, who have been put to work on the streets. A "AVomlirr-WorloT" Sin- I. VINCKXNHS. Ind.. Jan. Hfl.— Ji 1 ! n Chenoworth filed suit for damage* ngainbt Dr. Newman, the "wonder- worker," for malpractice. The plaintiff: avers that he paid the doctor SOO to treat his eyes and that the doctor made them worse. Vt'ilKon Il:ilo AoqultU',1. MUNCIB, Ind., Jan. :J.~j. — Wilson Hale, charged with forgery, was found not guilty. It was charged that he forged the name of Lafary Hale, his father; William Sharp, his father-in-law, and Jacob Swain to a note for ?."iOO. STRUCK Awful Fate or a '. BY A TRAIN. ng Party In Penn* HARRISBUBG. Pa.. Jan. 25.—A special to tbe Telegrapli from Lewiston states tbat a sleighing 1 party was struck by a train near Kreamer on the Lewiston division of the Pennsylvania railroad Friday morning-. Isaac Rooming and his son were killed. A lawyer named Patter had both hands cut off and Miss Bnrns ha.d one leg taken off and an arm broken. Two others named Hummel were severely injured. TWENTY-ONE SAILORS LOST. H««TT Storm* Off Gre»C Britain Pi-ore DlB&itrouH Co Shipping. LOXDO.M, Jan. 25.—Severe storms prevail over all the coasts of Great Britain, France and Holland.» In Scotland the fall of snow bas been particularly heavy. A fishing-boat be^ longing to Dnnbax, with a "Brew of seven on board, has been lost and ofl Port Reath, Cornwall, a vessel with a crew of fourteen men has g-one down- l.cft Xli^ir 3Ilncrs Unpaid. LACON, 111., Jan. 25.—Baker Bros., managers and lessees of the 'Northern Illinois Coal company's mines, have fled, owing over SS.OOO in wages to miners. $:.'.000 to business men of Rutland and thousands of dollars to the owner of the mine. - Twenty-two cars of coal on the track were atfctebed by business men. The liabilities are about 525,000. GRAND HAVEN, Mich., Jan. 25.—The steamer Wisconsin arrived at the pier Friday morning 1 after being in the ice all day Thursday. At no time was the vessel in danger. Ice to a great thickness choked up the mouth of the harbor, the steamer gradually working.in. An east wind is driving- the ice from this shore. Stventj-Two F««t Long. TOPEKA, Kan., Jan. 25,—Twenty-five or thirty suffrage women met the senate committee on elections and presented a petition 72 feet long 1 , forming a roll as lar^e as a bass drum and "bearing- several thousand names, praying- the legislature to resubmit the woman suffrage amendment. M. Rlbot to Form » Mlotacry.il PA.EIS, Jan. 2'5.—President Fanre summoned M. Ribot to the palace Friday morning and requested him to form a ministry. It is understood that Ribot will be supported, by . the moderates with the aim of passing 1 the bndpet bill without the clause providing 1 for an income tar. C'onplo KlO|>«'rt from An(!«Tr;oM. ANDEHSON, Ind..Jan. 2ii.—.MissK Gold, daughter of a wealthy farmer, and Arthur McCullough, assistant ' court stenographer, eloped to Newport, Ky., and were married. Both are well and favorably known. Dlphclii-i-lii C'«r<?» )jy Antl-Toxlne. INDIANAroi.is, Ind., Jan. 2i.—A consignment of anti-toxine .scrim for diph- tneria was received here from, abroa.d on)y a f«\v days ago. and two cures have beeu already reported by reputable physicians. SucJ for Tr«nj)a'is. ULWOOD, Ind., Jan. 2i. — A S5,000 damage suit was filed here against the Lafayette gas syndicate by Charles Leer, a. farmer, for trespass, the com- . pany laying mains across his farm Stock Hurnfl LJI a Hum. MARIO.V, Ind.. Jan. '-'3.—A barn belonging to S. L. Rariden was burned and nine head of cattle, three horses and the coatent« of the barn were destroyed. Loss,S3,000; covered by SI,100 insurance. A'»»w*5anlf. GBEENTOWX, tod., Jan. 25.—A new- bank with S50J^> capital has been organized here. Lawrence Simpson is president. Tkis place has been without a bank since the collapse of the ol£ bank in 1893. Iteftalt oX-ft QDArr«L LEBA.XON, Ind., Jan. 25.—In a quarreJ here Edgar Ea&B was knocked sense less by Solomon Fry with a beer flasi End Fry was shot and slijrhtly wounded by Mrs" Mattie Raffert. All were ar rested. ^^^^^^^^^^^^ Mtate to f»y Abftalnen. AUGUSTA, Me-, Jan. 25.—A bill has been introduced in the bouse proposing that the state offer a. standing reward of S50 to be paid to any and all person* who. after having- taken the Keeley treatment for inebriety, shall abstain from the use of intoxicating- liquors for twelve months.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page