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ournal* VOL, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, SATURDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 21. 1891 NO. 45. Heads of Many Shapes! Hats to Fit Them All! GO GO GO New Spring Styles. DBWENTER, The Hatter. JOHNSTON BROS. "The Corner Drug Store." Johnston Bros, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway, ( Stvecker Building ' A Full and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. Spring Suiting 1 , 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 better choicejthat way. E. F. KELLER ^Tailor, 311 Market Street. HEADS AEE BARED. Mute Tributes of Eespect to the Late General Sherman, Thousands Stand Uncovered in the Storm as the Funeral Train Rushes Onward to His Tomb. THE L.VST'JOUKXEY. PiTTSHUKOii, Pa., Feb. -20. — All through the long night the solitary light in the funeral car "burned above the casket in which lay the remains of the last of the great commanders of the rebellion. All night long a solitary watcher in the blue and crimson of the artillei-y uniform paced up and down, the narrow passage beside the casket. Through sleet and driving wind the long funeral train climbed the steep mountain grades. The track was slippery but the train kept steadily on at a good rate of speed. About 10 o'clock the members of the family and nearly all the others on the train retired for the night. Lancaster was reached at 11:20. No stop was made, hut the train ran through the station a,t a reduced rate of speed. On the depot platform, drawn up in line with heads uncovered, was a company of Gi'and Army veterans. Behind them and to the right and left of them stood several hundred people, men, women and children. Not a word was uttere d as the train rolled slowly by. It was the mute testimonial of respect by the people of Lancaster to one of the greatest of Generals. Harrisburg was reached at 12:15 o'clock. Everybody on board the train was 'asleep except the train hands. A great crou'd was in waiting to pay the last tribute of ^respect to the departed chieftain. Only the uniformed organizations and representatives of the Legislature were allowed to pass through the gates, but the hundreds of citizens packed the balcony of the station and watched the train while it stood in the depot and until it had disappeared from view. All the local military organizations, including 1 the City Grays, Governor's troop and City Gray Cadets, posts 48- and 11G Grand Army of the Republic, Union Veterans' Legion and ex-soldiers in the Legislative under command of Captain Skinner, who served with Sherman in the Atlanta campaign, were drawn up in line in the station and saluted the train. The legislative committee was headed by General Gobin. It comprised almost the entire Legislature. The train stopped ten minutes to make the necessary changes. Governor Patterson and staff, including Colonel 0. E. McClelland, superintendent of the Philadelphia division of the Pennsylvania railroad, left the train here. As the train entered the Station the band played "Nearer My God to Thee" and other appropriate selections.^ Altoona was reached at 4:05. Here engines were changed. Rev. S. P. Kelly, of Pittsburgh, representing the local committee of that place, boarded the train here. The next stop was for •water at New Florence at 5:50. At Edgewood the train stopped long enough for three of Lieutenant Fitch's children to get on. A Grand Army post of veterans was drawn up in line on the platform—standing with bared heads in the pouring . rain until the train moved away. At Wilkinsburg, the next station, a similar scene was witnessed as the train rushed by. As the funeral train neared Pittsburgh, and. the road crossings became more numerous, group after group of people were to be seen standing there, unmindful of the rain, only intent on honoring in their humble way the remains of the hero of "The March to the Sea." Pittsburgh was reached at 7:47. Thousands gathered along the line to see the funeral train pass. The crowd was greatest at the depot, where the Eighteenth .. Regiment and representatives from every Grand Army post in the city were waiting to do honor to the dead soldier. When the train drew into Allegheny City station the great crowd uncovered heads, the bands struck up a dirge and the veterans . first laid their tattered army flags beside the casket, • followed by a . lovely floral, emblem from the Union Veterans Legion. A heavily-draped engine drew up to take the place of a similarly clad, locomotive that had ended its run. The Eighteenth Regiment band played asol- dier's • requiem, "Rest," and the train started on its sad journey to the-West. At every suburban station and even- along the line crowds gathered, and all •uncovered in the momentary presence of the. dead. In the city, as the train- passed, bells tolled and minute guns were fired from the hill-sides, while all flags drooped at half roast in the driv-' ingrain. .' DEXKISOX, 0,, Feb. 20.—The first stop after Pittsburgh was Steubenville, O., where the train arrived at 8:52. The train stopped for a few minutes just outside the" station -to take water and a crowd of workmen surrounded the first car. When later it. pulled slowly into the 'station there was, a large assemblage in waiting.' In-the front rank stood the gray-haired veterans of Stanton Post, G. A. R., their heads uncovered. The eyes of many- were moistened. Tears stood in the eyes of General Howard us he looked at them. The train stoppe:! in the station for a few minutes only. There was an impressive silence, broken by the dull booming cannon at brief intervals. Just outside of Stcubenville the party took great interest in the flood, which came nearly to the railroad tracks, and which would have been up to the tracks and possibly h;iye washed them away if they had not been protected by some flat cars loaded with bar iron and steel which hud been run on the outer tracks to hold them down. At Cadiz Junction, at 10:0") o'clock the Grand Army post from Cadiz was or the platform and the speed of the train was slackened so they could get a glimpse of the casket through the open door.. 'At Scio at 10:10 o'clock there was a large crowd on the Ration platform. No stop was made before Dennison was reached; at 10:50 o'clock. A RUSH FOR FARMS.- Houu:-S<'ckers Already Ci-mped Jit Ash- liunl, WIs., to Pre-Empt r.;-iuls Xcxt Monday. ' AsiiLAN-n, Wis., Feb. 20.—The rush for the forfeited railroad lands which are to be opened to settlement Monday has begun. People from, all over the Northwest have arrived and by Monday .His believed at least 2,000 will be ready to file on :WO homesteads. At 10 o'clock Wednesday night Albert Vincent and Abe Daley, of Chip.pewa Falls, took their places next to the receiving window of the Land Office and announced that they pro i posed to hold them until 'J o'clock Monday morning. 107 hours. They were soon joined by others, and Thursday night thirty people w r ere in line, including Miss Hattie Mulkilfine, of Ironwood, who declares that sh*i. will soon have a homestead at any cost. They are all provided with lunch baskets, and most all have cots and bedding. Special policemen have been sworn in, and as many will be appointed as necessary to keep the peace. In case of serious disturbance the Ashland Eifles will be put under arms and stationed around the land office, as was done at Wausau to protect the rights of those who are in line. There are 48,000 acres in the restored land, bat much of it is worthless, and the few choice selections are generally squatted upon by from one to five settlers. BIG FIGURES. It Is Estimated That Over S10.30U.OOO Will Be Itcijuircd to Ei-c<:t World's Fair Buildings. CHICAGO. Feb. 20.—The world's fair budget committee is about ready to report. Chief of Construction Burnham occupied the time of the committee yesterday afternoon with his revised estimates of cost for constructing the various buildings to be erected in Jackson Park and on the Lake Front, and the •aggregate of his figures is above Si 0,- S00,000. The amount is divided as follows: For the administration building, $030,000; •woman's pavlllion. S2JO,000; electrical liuilalng, 8650,000; fisheries, $.'i50.00t>; railroad terminals, including loops, stations, accommodations, etc., Si,030,000; agricultural building, JJOO,- 000; horticultural building, $2jO,OJo; mines aad mining bulletins, ¥350,000; manufacturer's building, 5200,000; live-stock exhibition building, S385.UOO: gymnasium, or large building for athletic sports, etc., $185,000; machinery hall, $-150.000; entrances, triumphal arches, ornamental pier, witli a casino upon it, SGJO.OOO; landscape, sewerage, enlarging miniature lakes, etc.. in Jackson Park, $1,100,000. For the • buildings intended for the Lake Front the estimates are: For the fine art-building, §r>00,000: electrical display, 8150,000; music hall, 5200,000, and for filling in the lake to a line 310 feet fro'm the present Illinois Central railroad's right of way. grading, filling in ground and beautifying the Lake-Front, $450,000. MANY~BILLS WILL FAIL. There Arc About, 1.3JO Mumures Whicli Congress Will Be Un»l>Iu to Act Upon Before the Sensinu Closes. WASHIXG-TON, Feb. 20.—At the clo*e of this Congress there will be . in the neighborhood of 1,800 bills on the calendar of the House which have been favorably reported, but which Will fail for want of time for their consideration. Some of the appropriation bills will probably be signed within an hour of the time of final adjournment, and it may be, as has often occurred, that the hands of the clock will have to Ibe turned back to prevent the failure of an appropriation bill. For the -first time in the history of the House that body held two distinct Legislative sessions during the same calendar day. Acting in accordance with a resolution adopted on Tuesday the Hotise met at 8 o'clock Thursday evening for the consideration of the immigration bill. The' chaplain was not present, but the proceedings were preceded by the reading of the journal and its approval. This action is. however, considered by parliamentary authorities to be irregular and it may be that the question will be raised as to its legality. The immigration bill was then considered, but without making much progress the House adjourned. Will Get Fifty Cents on the Dollar. MEADVILLE, Pa., Feb. 20.—The final meeting of the unsecured. creditors of Delamater & Co. was held Thursday. The report of. the committee to whom was: delegated the ^task of - preparing compromise papers was accepted by the creditors, and immediately thereafter all present attached .their signatures to the papers, agreeing' thereby to accept fifty cents on the dollar of their respective claims. AGAIN FIRST IN THE FIELD! ,; NEW & ELEGANT SPRING WRAPS! ,'} Blazers and Reefers. • In Light Colors, Tans and Black, Stylishly Mac!e up. Prices the Lowest. Get First Choice. WILEE & WISE, 315, 4th St. Whose Store is Chuck Full of Spring Dress Goods, Trimmings and Wraps I WHISTLE FOR D. -A. H AUK He has the goods and prices. ^ Best Clock for the money.* * Best Watch for the money. Best Spectacle for the;* 1 money. . Best work done for the ?\ money. No. 41O Broadway. Trie Jeweler ana Optician. D. A. HA UK. WOMAN'S NATIONAL COUNCIL. Tlie Opening; Services to Tuke I'lace in Washington Sunday. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—The opening services of the Woman's National Council will take place at Albaugh's Opera-' House Sunday afternoon. They will be conducted by five women preachers— Revs. Mila Francis Tupper, Caroline J. B. Bartlett, Anna 11.. Shaw, Olympia Brown and Ida, C. Hultin. These preachers each represent a different denomination and all are pastors of flourishing- congregations -\yitli the exception of Rev. Anna H. Shaw, who, after being; a pastor eight years, resigned her charge to enter into the temperance work. She is now president of one of the associations repre- sented—Wimodaughsis. Mrs. Margaret Bottome, the president and founder of the 'King's Daughters, will also take part in the services, and Mrs. M. Elizabeth Johnson will contribute a solo. ^IliJvin^ liij, J'uri-lmsfs. PAKKIOKSUUKG, \V. Va.. 'Feb. 20.—One of the largest deals ever made in oil- producing territory has just been completed between E. M. Ht-kill and the Standard Oil Company. The purchase comprises 20,000 acres of land in Green County, Pa., and in Monongahela- and Marion counties, this State. The price paid was $730,000. The Standard Oil Company has also bought the entire county of Gilmer outside of the county seat, and nearly all of Dodridge Conaty, and part of Mason, and are negotiating 1 or other tracts. A i> oilier Uecr "fru^t. New York, Feb. 20. — Lager beer brewers representing 88,000,000 of .capital met Thursday in "Brooklyn and perfected arrangements for forming 1 ,a rival pool to protect the interests : of those who were left out of the combination made in November, 1SS6. Australian Ballot for Knjisis. TOPJBKA. Kan., Feb. 30.—The House Thursday afternoon passed the election bill pip/iding for the Australian ballot system. The Senate was pledged to the bill by the resolutions of the Republican State convention. To Succeed"XYtmldm. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—It is learned -'^ directly from the White House that the ''S President has selected > ex-Governor '" Foster of Ohio 'as, the r late Secretary): Y?indocn's successor and has comnmni-\ oated the fact to him. His acceptance has been signified already. An Elevator Uurncd. FISHER, Minn., Feb. 20.—Thursday^ night Thompson & Johnson's elevator , and flour warehouse were destroyed T fire with 13,500 bushels of wheat ai 2,500 barrels of flour. Loss §37,000; i»*T^ surance 820,500. It is supposed to have ss,| been incendiary. "" Delicious Mince Pie in 20 Minutes AITST TIME OF THE NEW ENGLAND coa.BsifrM.MCE MEAT. In paper boxes; onougJi for two loigo ple»^_ Always ready; cosily prepared. CLEAN/WHOLESOME, CONVEftlEUT* SOLD BY ALL GROCERS. FREE READING ROOM: Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street! Welcomed AD. <• *i ?'