Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 13, 1891 · Page 1
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February 13, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, February 13, 1891
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^"'^^=m^^^'-i«^ t ^ t i i ^^'-f She VOL. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, FRIDAY MORMG. FEBRUARY 18. 1891 NO. 38. DEWENTER THE HATTER. THEY SURRMDEB. Dillon and O'Brien Voluntarily Return to England. They Give Themselves Up and Are Ready to Serve Their Terms— Their Efforts at Peace Fail. CUTTING SALARIES. flie Indiana Legislature Lowering' the Pay of State Officers. JOHNSTON BROS. " The Corner Drug Store.' Johnston Bros, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway, (Strecker Building.) A Full and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. IF YOU WANT A FINE DRESS SUIT OR BUSINESS SUIT :•: O R :-: 0 VE RC 0 AT, Fur, B*«ver, 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. - COMING IN EVERY DAY! SPRING GOODS For Suits, Overcoats And Trousers. i You can pick one out now and get it MADE UP WHEN YOU NEED IT. You get a better choice that way. E. F. R E L L E R A Tailor, 311 Market Street. FACING THE MUSIC. FOLKESTOXK, Feb. 12.—Messrs. Dillon and O'Brien arrived from Boulogne- Sur-Mer, and voluntarily surrendered themselves to the police authorities. Shortly after their arrest Messrs. O'Brien and Dillon, in custody of the police, "boarded the train '-which was in waiting 1 for the Folkestone boat and proceeded to London, where they will be compelled to serve the terms of imprisonment imposed upon them some months ago by the Tipperary court f of conspiring-to incite the tenants on tha Smith-Barry estate not to pay rent. • ' LONDON, Feb 12.- r -WiUiam O'-Brien has issued a long- statement on the Irish Parliamentary party-tsrWfation. He says: "Tbe experience of tbe past Bve weeks, gathered in personal interviews, letters and newspapers, confirms my conviction that only a hearty reunion can save the Irish cause. It is tny duty to solemnly declare that no difficulty' existed which a httla more sacrifice of per; sonal feelings r.i both sides might not have surmounted. No u -elul purpose can ta served by publishing the details o£ negotiations, and I have, therefore. dee1ded,to regard them as confidential; hut 1 think, none of the -parties concerned will seriously question that on the main points a substantial agreement was established. lean not too strongly express •with what leelings we lound the settlement; shipwrecked at the last momennt ty mere contests of words, which offer a shockingly inadequate excuse 'or committing the country to a struggle involving appalling- influences. Hampered at every step by a mischief-making section of the press and also by responsible persons who seemed to resent any attempt to give a less barbarous character to the conflict and the reconciliation impeded by persons fatally deceived as to our own and our opponents' strength, the irreconcilables ol all sections have carried the day. Dillon and myself can not longer stand their deplorable work We should have been more sensitive to the obliquity'we incur by refusing to participate in such a conflict had we ever shrunk from a conflict with Ireland's enemies. We can do nothing more till we have recovered freedom of action by getting through with the sentence standing against us. On the expiration of that term I shall he happy to submit myself to the judgment ol my constituents; audit lean not otherwise assist lean enable them to commit their interests to other hands." Mr. O'Brien expresses the hope that the inevitable conflict forced upon the country may be conducted without personal bitterness and degrading personality, so that when the unhappy passions of the hour have exhausted them• selves all may again co-operate in the Nation's cause. Mr. Dillon, in a short statement, admits that he had been largely infhieneed to mediate by the action of Mr. Parnell's most prominent opponents. Mr. Parnell, he says, had been assailed with shocking personal vindictiveness and brutality in utter disregard of what .was due him -in return for his splendid _ services. This personal element had in many minds hopelessly obscured the _ great public issues and driven thousands in Ireland and America into ParnelTs camp who otherwise would have' opposed his continued leadership. Mr. Dillon continues: "I have resented the -whole of Mr. Parnell s proceedings. I was utterly unable to accept his leadership after the famous manifesto, yet had I been free from the sentence o( Imprison ment I should have found it difficult, if not impossible, to throw mysell heartily into a struggle conducted in a method utterly abhorrent to me. The Havre conference found myself in perfect accord .with .Mr. O'Brien on the facts submitted to me that no alternative but the arrangement, he suggested would free our cause from disaster. .1 therefore felt -it to be my. duty cordially and'loyally to support him in the ditticnlt task he had undertaken. Events "have fully borne out. Mr O'Brien's views and proved that the arranger, ment he contemplated was perfectly possible, but 'from the beginning of tee negotiations powerful Influences were: working on both sides against peace, and, we are, now. ^compelled sorrowfully . to an-. nomas^ failure. Those who, either' from ignorance or malice, sneered at and misconstrued our efforts, will • before long realize the full extent of their responsibility. For my own part I can not even now abandon the hope that the good sense of the Irish people will as sert itselt and insist upon putting an end to an insane conflict that can result only in her humiliation and ruin." In an interview Mr. Pavnell declared; that he would not .recede from his.posi-v.. tion, which he.said was consistent. He r would not submit, he said, to the dicta-: tion of Mr- Gladstone and the priests,:. He believed that the general election would not be held for two years yet. Mr. Parnell will start for Ireland Friday to begin anotherjjainpaign. • Miners Demnnd on ElgM-JIour Bay. [. COLUMBUS,'0:, Feb. 12.-The National- Miners' Convention adopted a resolu-t, tion that all miners and, mine worker^ in the United States-demand the eighty hour work day May. 1 next,' and that no! miner remain-in.'the mines longer than; eight hours. • .The system of idle coal daysisto.be abolished and the executive committee is instructed to provide means for -the* enforcement of the eight-hour per day system. The Legislature of each State is requested to pass a la-w that all coal shall be weighed before screening. BcB*6rod to His Colnmand. WASHINGTON, Feb. 12.—The report of the' commission appointed to investigate the battle of Wounded .Knee creek has been made .public, with the President's 'indorsement. The President .exonerates Colonel Forsythe and re. stores him to his command. The Legislature. 'INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. IS.-The House began consideration of the fee and salary bill in committee of the whole Wednesday.-, In a dozen well- defined struggles with the lawyers the "ranger members came off victorious and kept salaries down to the, figures fixed by the committee. The first struggle was over the salary of the Governor's private secretary," who now gets §1,500 per annum, but who is reduced in the bill to $1,200. The Govcrnci-'s clerk was .reduced from SI.000 to -SCOO. When the : next section was called the Democrats 'moved to amend by maldng the Deputy •Secretary of State's salary Si, 500, the : bm bavin? also' reduced him to the Sl,300 class. Rejected. . Only in the case of the Librarian and the Deputy Auditor of State was the bill deviated 'from, the salaries of the two being raised to $1,400 each. The salaries for State officers were fixed as follows: Governor. $5.000; Secretary of State, $3,500; Auditor, 84,000; Treasurer, : 83,000: Attorney-General, §3,500; Librarian, Sl.500: Clerk of Supreme Court, •S3 000; Superintendent of Public Instruction, S-2,500; Geologist, Sii.OOO; State : Statistician, §1,500. A bill of interest to the Chicago capitalists who are about to move their packing houses to Indiana soil has been : introduced in the House. It empowers stock yard companies to condemn lands, lay water mains, erect electric light 'plants, build ship canals and do all other things .necessary to the conven- > ience of their business. It .is generally supposed that the bill is designed for ! Lake County, where such improve- 1 ments are contemplated. YOU WILL Find it a Pleasure To walk through the establishment of One of the Annekc Jan.* Heirs. MUXCIE, Ind., Feb. 13.-Mrs. Silas Covalt, of this city, has just been notified that she is an heir to the Ann eke Jans estate, in the heart of New York City, valued at S'200,000,000, and she with the other heirs will meet at Indianapolis next month,.where definite arrangements will be made to settle the vast inheritance;. Mrs. Covalt is a near relative of Mrs. Eliza Whiterow Kyeers. of New Albany, who is the great-granddaughter and only known descendant of Anneke Jans. The estate, comprising thirty-six acres in the very heart of New. York City, was leased to Trinity. Church in 1730 for Died WJiile Trying to Save His Team. EvAxsvirxE, Ind., Feb. 13.— Jacob Freundlich, a driver for the Cook Brewin"- Company,' drove a team of fine horses into the Ohio river for the pur pose of washing the mud from the animals. They became entangled _ in a wharf-boat rope and began plunging in the- water. • Pre'undlich attempted tc save them, and in the struggle al 1 . wore : drowned in the presence of hundreds ol people and within ten feet of shore. Suicide of an Ex-te(?isliitoi-. LAWBENCEBITRG-, Ind., Feb. lo. Ld- war'd W. Jackson, a former member oi the Indiana Legislature and'a prominent Democratic politician, committed suicide by hanging Tuesday night at bis home in Miller township, this coun-' ty. The recent unfavorable decision oi the Supreme Court, affecting the title of his home and farm, is supposed to . have been the cause. Natural-Gas Explosions at' Indianapolis. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 13.—An accumulation of natural gas in a se*.v*i-under Massachusetts' avenue caused a series, of explosions ^dnesday afternoon which did much damage to property.' A wagon passed over one of the sewer man-holes as the cap was blown oft The wagon was thrown several feet into the air and the occupants, John Christian and Charles Rock, v.-.er« badly injured. _•_ Opposed to a Metropolitan Police System. TERKE HAUTE, Ind., Feb. 13.—The most violent opposition exists in this city to the proposed act of the Legisla• ture taking the police department oui of the hands of the city and making _it metropolitan. Petitions to the Legislature against the bill are being circulated and citizens of both parties art-signing them. "" -Veterans of the Mexican War- INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Feb. 18.—Fifty of the Indiana survivors of the .Mexican war held a reunion here Wednesday. They expressed dissatisfaction because the Legislature had not appropriated more, than §200,000 for the soldiers' monument. And note the great quantities of Clean, Bright Colored Fresh SPRING GOODS, Of latest design and coloring-, at prices most astonish-? ingly low. While new and latest styles of dress fabrics , can be bpught at such low figures, no one needs to be * attracted by stuff that has been in jobbers hands for-.* two or three years. Come where the best of everything * is kept at reasonable prices, and one price for all. WILER & WISE, 315 Fourth Street. , I WHISTLE FOR D. A. HA UK, He has the goods and prices. ; .JEtest Qlock for the monej.^ Best Watch for the money, j Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the* • money. No. 41O Broadway., The Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HAUK. A FATAL EXPLOSION. •Wants Big ', Ind., Feb. 13.—Amelia •Boleman, of this city, has filed suit against the Louisville, Evansville &• St. Louis Railroad Company for.810,000 -damages for the"'accidental killing of herhu^land, a conductor. 1'onnd Dead. MATCTrNSYiLLE, Ind., Feb. 13.—Miss Margaret Guthridge, aged 60 years, was found dead in her bed at the home of her brother, Lemuel Guthridge, pf this city. Her death is attributed to heart failure. A Well-Known'Landlord Dead. LAFAYETTE. Ind., Feb. 13.—John Lahr. an old resident of this city, died Wednesday. Ke owned and for many years, conducted the Lahr House. Two Person* FatiiUy Injured by an Ex- ploslou of Natural Gas at Lafayette, lod. LAFAYETTE, Ind., Feb. 12.—A frightful accident occurred from an explosion of'natural gas in West Lafayette, a suburb of this city, at 4 o'clock a..m., by which four persons -were injured, two fatally. Thomas Northcut got up and lighted a match, -when the explosion, occurred, blowing out the whole side of the house, setting- fire to the building and bxxrning it and the adjoining one to the ground. Northcut and Levi Brown were "badly, burned by. exploding gas, but the most serious injury was to Mrs. Euth A. Jenners. an old _; lady living in .the house adjoining, and her son, who are horribly burned over the whole body: : They can.not recover. The explosion is supposed.tohave been caused •from accumulation of gas from aleak in the main pipe supplying the house. Hastings'Accounts AU Klgltt; HAKBISHTJEG, Pa., Feb., 12.-Further investigation of the Adjutant-Generals department develops facts that show General Hastings', administration :to have been most creditable. A report given out at the department shows a larger balance in favor of the General than was reported. The total is .<$54,834.79. As against this, there arc bills on file ready for payment to the amount of $14,333.43, and a balance of transportation .estimated a.t .^000— total, 819,883:45, showing a balance^to the credit of General Hastings of S35,- 501.36. ___ A Shortaire of *S5.OOO. AYEK, Mass., Feb. 12.-President Hartwell, of the North Middlesex Institution for Savings, said that the deficit occasioned by Cashier Spaulding's transactions will'reach at leas 825,000. The examination shows that Spaulding- has been for some time practicing a forged balance system in the accounts of both the First'NationalBanlc and the Savings Institution.^ ~ E ulteil Workmen Elect' Officers. BOOKE. la., Feb. 12.-The Grand Lodge of the Loyal Ancient Order o United Workmen has decided on Coim oil Bluffs as the next meeting place. VV R. Graham, of Cedar Falls, was elected • Master. DOLAN'S OPERA HOUSED Q ONE NIGHT ONLY. ' Friday, February. 13^ The Celebrated v Conried's Comic Opera Co." j In Kudolph Mueller's BomanUe Opera. ^ THE RWS FGOL.I 6O Talented Artists 6O. ,1 Our Owa Orchestra, laul buenaon, VMH; o". Special^ M ry..' f Magniacent Costumes: ,. ; Sixty Pretty Girl Fencers/ ^ PRICKS 1 81.00, 50, 35 cent*. ^~ COLON'S OPERA. HOUSE', ^ ONE NIGHT ONLY. 3 Monday, Feb. 16tH- - T H E - "I :EngUsh Gaiety Girls. :| BigBurlespeCompaayi • J The Burlesque Attraction ol the seaaon, CtomriS, FineTsindng. Choice Dancing «i>d splitting Burlesque. 4 quartette 4 Tne Horse SHoe The great "after piece" comedy Mercedes. Hosts ofPrettj Girls In Catchy Bits Terpslchorean Specialties. -"• -Price 1 * 25,50 *nd 76

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