Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 17, 1891 · Page 1
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February 17, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, February 17, 1891
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fi „ * I 1 } *^ 1 / I,* •YOL XVI, LOGANSPOKT, INDIANA, TUESDAY HOMING. FEBRUARY 17. 1891 NO. 41. DEWENTER THE HATTER. • 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. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. COMING-IN EVERY DAT SPRING GOODS For Suits, Overcoats And Trousers. You can pick one out now and get it MADE UP WHEN YOU NEED IT. You get a tetter choice that way. E. F. KELLER T a i 1 o r, 311 Market Street, THE DEAD HERO. Universal Sorrow at the Death of General Sherman. Arranging for the Funeral—Bemains to Be Taken to St. Louis for Interment. MOUHX1XG FOE SHERMAN. YORK, Feb. 1(5.—The city is in mcurning for General Sherman. On every hand can be seen evidences of the respect paid to the memory of the dead soldier. .Not only are the flags placed at half mast on all public building's, but many stores and private residences display the old hero's picture in the windows, draped in suitable badges of mourning 1 . NEW YORK, .Feb. 16.—Immediately after General Sherman's death General* Howard and.Slocum, who were on General Sherman's staff, were sent for. Some two weeks ago the General made known his wishes as to his burial. He particularly requested that his body should not lie in state anywhere. He also requested that the funeral be a strictly military one. He said that he did not care particularly for any mili- tarj' observances here in New York, but that he did want a military burial in St. Louis, which would be participated in by bis old comrades in arms. He also requested that the funeral rites be not in conformity with any particular form of religion. He wanted a soldier's burial. The body is now lying 1 embalmed in the room where the General died—the back room on the second floor. The features are natural, with the exception of a slight swelling on the right jaw and under both eyes. The eyes are closed and the arms folded across the breast. Less than half an hour after the news of the General's death was flashed over tbe country messages of condolence began to arrive. The messages were received by Private Secretary Barrett and Senator Sherman. Senator Sherman said that nearly 3,000 dispatches had been received. There was one from President Harrison and one from each of the United, States Senators, from members of the Cabinet, from General Schofield and from other army officers. Other dispatches received -were from Chief-Justice Fuller, Henry M. Stanley, Archbishop Kenrick, of St. Louis, Judge Gresham, General Joseph E. Johnston, Vice-President Morton, Justice Harlan, General Alger, James G. Elaine and ex-President Hayes. In addition to these there were telegrams from the foreign Ministers and heads of various State departments from all over the country and Europe- The outward mark of respect that was shown iu New York City upon, the announcement of the death of General Sherman was the universal raising of flags at half-mast on all the public buildings, the newspaper offices and on many stores and private residences. Dispatches from all parts of the country state that Governors and State and local authorities generally have issued proclamations and have taken other official recognition of the death. FLO'EKAJj AKBAXGEMENTS. Preliminary arrangements for the funeral have been made. The cortege will form at 1 o'clock on Thursday next at the house on West Seventy-first street, and move promptly at 2 o'clock. The funeral services proper will be held in St.' Louis. The fune a procession in this city will be made up as follows: The regular-army escort will be under 1 the command of Colonel Loomis L. Langdon, of the.First Artillery. It will consist of all the infantry, battalions located in the vicinity/of New York harbor. The artillery will be made up of the First Artillery United States Army, Dillenbanks' Light Battery and two four-gun batteries of the National Guard. The cavalry will consist of a troop of regulars and Troop-A of the National Guard. The body will be borne on a caisson: An escort of honor from Lafayette Post, Grand Army of the Republic, will surround the caisson and the pail-bearers, who will be in carriages. Following them will come tbe family a,nd relatives in carriages. . Then the President and Vice- President of the United States, ex-President Hayes, ex-President Cleveland, delegations from the United States Senate and House of Representatives, the Governor of the State of New York and, the mayor of the city. The military part of the procession will follow the carriages in this order: The •Loyal Legion, Grand Army posts, corps of cadets. National Guard, S. N. G., delegations-from civic societies, citizens. The line of march from Des? brosses street ferry had .not been decided upon yet. The 1 department of the Grand Army of the Republic will-be under the ; command . of General Floyd Clarkson; the National Guards under General Fitzgeral d; the regular escort under Colonel Landon. • Genera.! Howard, in command of the military, designated General Butterfield • as marshal in charge of the column. Veterans of the Seventh Regiment and those from other regiments will be assigned to positions at the Desbrosses street ferry to receive the cortege on its 1 arrival there. At the New Jersey end of the ferry will be' stationed posts of veterans from that State. G. A. R. posts at points along the rcmte who desire to pay honor to- th»Temains will be notified in season.- Tne Doarcrs wiLI.be: General J. Jtt. 'Schofield, General 0. 0. Howard, Eear- Admiral D. L. Bvaine, Rear-Admiral L. A. KimberJy, General Thomas L. Casey, General J. C. Felton, Prof. II. L. Kendrick, General Joseph E. Johnston, General H. \V. Slocum, General Daniel E. Sickles, General L. L. Dodge, General J. M. Corse, General Wager Swayne; General S. L. Woodford. General Clarkson expects to have 10,000 soldiers in .line from New York and Brooklyn and 2.500 from New Jersey. Generals Howard and Slocum were asked by tlie family to take entire charge of thr fimeivi.l smft to accompany the body to St I.-"/-.'-. Tin- interment Will ;A' •-,; ''al»':ir, '• .:••; ••<-. -',;•. ; ,-,iy<;. ir th ' '• • '••'• •••• > ....••. ' / 0 ; Mrs. Sherman and those of his two Bons, William, Jr., who died when he was 0 years old. and Charles, who was born and who died during the march to the sea, and whom the General never saw. The funeral in St. Louis will be strictly military in character. On account of the expressed wish of General Sherman when alivf*. it was decided not ' to comply with the request of President Harrison that the body be taken to Washington and there lie in state for a day. It will not lie in state anywhere. The casket is oak covered with black cloth and lined with white satin. The handles are plain silver bars, and on the lid is a plate of plain silver on •which is inscribed the name, "William Tecumseh Sherman," and the date ot his birth and death. While being transported from here to St. Louis the casket will be placed in a polished oak box with silver trimmings. The body is.now lying embalmed in the room where the General died. It is covered with an American flag. LOSDOX EDITORS KULOGIZti SHEHMAN. LONDOX, Feb. 10.—The London newspapers all contain long obituary articles eulogistic of General Sherman. The Time says his death removes one of the greatest heroes of a great •war and impoverishes the world's stock of military genius and renown. The Standard says: "Refusing to be drawn into the mire of politics. General Sherman enjoyed the esteem of all parties and died without a stain upon the luster of his arms—as free from reproach as from fear." AGAIN FIRST IN THE FIELD! A CHOICE AT LAST. Kyle Elected United States Senator in -.South Diikotu by tlic Democmtic-Alli-. ,aixce Combination. KPIERRE, S. D., Feb. 15.—.1. H. Kyle has Txkin elected. Senator .frojD.,,,,So,uilU=D-ac, ifo'ta. He received 75 votes, 70 being necessary to choice. He was elected through a Democratic-Alliance combine. Kyle's election has been predicted for several days past, ever since the caucus of the Republicans failed to elect a Republican. Kyle is 35 years old, and is an ex-Congregational preacher, a resident of Aberdeen, Brown County. He has not followed his pastoral calling for some time past, the position of financial' agent for the Congregational College at Yankton offering him great induce-' ment. He has an inclination for polities and is the present State Senator from Brown County and is known as an independent. But he is a Eepubli- can, and] although his election was brought about by a Democratic-Alliance combine, his good fortune will not be objectionable to his Republican friends. He is a man of fair ability. HEAVY LOSS BY FIRKIN JAPAN. Government Buildings Valued at $250,000 In Hums. SAX FRAXCisco, Feb. 10.—-Advices persteamship China,which arrived from Hongkong and Yokohama, are' to the effect that the night of January 19 fire broke out in the cen-ter of the two houses of the Japanese Diet, and after destroying the Hous.1 of Representatives spread to the House of Peers, which also burnt to the gronnd. It was rumored the fire -was incendiary, but it; is. said to ha^c originated from the electric lights with which the houses are furnished. The cost of the two buildings was ,$237,000. Three firemen were badly injured.. Jn Congress. WASHINGTON, Feb. 16.—In the Senate to-day the credentials of Senators Jones (Nev.) and Mitchell (Ore.) for the term beginning March 4 next were filed. The conference report on the fortification bill was agreed to, and Senator McGonnell (Idaho) addressed the Senate in advocacy of his bill, directing the proceedings of the condemnation against the Union and Central Pacific .roads bill. Referred. The diplomatic and consular bill was then taken up and several committee amendments agreed to. In the House the conference report on .the army appropriation bill was adopted, and immediately thereafter the House went into committee of the whole on the Indian appropriation bill. _ . .... ... ^ .:-£ Severe Storm on the Baltic. • : BERLIN, Feb. 10.—A terrible storm has been raging on.the Sehleswig coast. The thawing snow and ice along the Baltic are' causing disastrous floods, and at-Revel and several other exposed ports the situation is exceedingly dangerous. NEW & ELEGANT SPRING WRAPS! Blazers and Reefers. In Light, Colors, Tans and Black, Stylishly Made up.' Prices the Lowest. Get First Choice. WILER & WISE, 315, 4th St. Whose Store is Chuck Full of Spring Dress Goods, Trimmings and Wraps. I WHISTLE FOR D. A. HA UK: He has the goods and prices. Best Clock for the money. Best Watch for the money. Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the money. No. 41O Broadway.. Tlie Jeweler and .Optician. , D. A, HA UK. DEATH IN A MINE. Four Men Killed in Near Scottdale, a Colliery Pa, Several Others Are Missing—A Young Lady Killed in a Peculiar Railway Accident. Death of a. Famous Stallion. , SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 16.—The famous stallion Elector, the property ot 3. B. liarnes, of this city, is dead. He was tiy Electioneer and was valued ar $25,00.0. He had "colts that have a record of '3:10. ANOTHER MINE nOKKOR. SCOTTDALE, Pa., Feb. 1C.—The Meyer mine, owned \>y W. J. Rainey is on fire Four men are known to have been killed .ind six or seven are missing. The fi>2 was kindled by a miner acci- .dentally dropping a naked lamp at the bottom of the shaft, which is 100 feet deep. • The lamp exploded, igniting the accumulated mine gas, which, exploded with a terrific report and scattered the flames in every direetisn. The mine caught fire and the large furnace used for ventilating the mine was destroyed.' The interior of the mine seems to be one mass of furious flames. A large number of men are at work turning water, into the mine. Mautz creek has been turned from its course into the mine-shaft and is pouring a large quantity of water into the seething abyi»s. The Meyer coke plant, one, of the largest in the region, employed 500 men. : The men at this place had refused to join the ranks of. the strikers, and the works were running full. Fifty miners were at work' at the time of the explosion. CRUSHED BY A BOWLDER. PITTSBURGH', Pa., Feb. 16.—An immense rock, weighing at least 200 pounds, fell from Duquesne Heights about 8:50 o'clock, a. m., and crashed into the passenger coach of the Washington, Pa., express on the Pan-handle road, instantly killing one passenger and seriously injuring three others. Their names are: Miss Clara Fleming,- aged 19'years, killed: J.. F. Donahue, aged 20 years, badly hurt about the head and chest; Miss Mamie , Baldwin, aged IS years, c*t about the . breast and arms; unknown youn<r man, Badly bruised. The victims were all students of Duff's College, in this . city, and were on .their way to ichool , when the accident happened. It had been raining steadily for nearly twenty-four hours, and landslides . were reported at various points along: . the road. The 'Washington express was ' due here at 9 p'cl*ck and had just entered the shadows of Du-v 1 ' quesne Heights, which are opposite the city, when the rock., came thundering down the mountain r side. It crashed into the center of thfe coach, completely wrecking it. Miss <-, Fleming and Mr. Donahue were sitting 1 ' in the same seat, but the yonng lady occupied the window side, and before she^f,. had. time to escape the; rock came *, through the car ' and crushed* " her to death. Donahue made a leap and escaped -with* serious cuts and bruises. The others • , were struck by. pieces of the rock, which broke a_s it fell. A scene of wild i confusion followed and several young ladies fainted, but order was soon restored, and after detaching the wrecked car, the train was brought into Pittsburgh. Miss Fleming's body was sent to her home at .Washington, Pa., and. the injured were'taken to a hospital. No blame is attached to the railroad confpany, as the accident was unavoidable. . , To Be DoubU Tracked. FORT WA'YXB, Ind., Feb. .16— It is stated on excellent., authority that it has; been.,decidecU.to double the .track on the Pittsburgh-Fort ^Wayne^fe Chicago Road betwefen.' this ^ity and Chicago. The traffic now is scxheavy that the facilities for carrying the' same are inadequate, and the increase expected through the world's fair makes the improvement a necessity. Work will probably begin this spring. Practically Exonerated. WKKT, 0., Feb. 16.—After being out over thirty-six hours the jury has found Rhodehouse, the Cincinnati, Jackson. & Mackinaw firemen who. killed his engineer in the cab of his en- ^ gine last July, gailtygjf. assault and^ battery. : This ends thSsnfpst fiptabl* 15 criminal case ever tried ift.the comets of' {1 Van \Yert County. , ••' - "/

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