Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 27, 1891 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, February 27, 1891
Page 1
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VOL. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY- 27. 1891 NO. 50. Heads of Many Shapes! Hats to Fit THem All! GO oo GO New Spring Styles. DEWENTER, 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, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating The nicest, prettiest patterns ever show D; just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. COMING IN EVERY DAY! 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 KELLER Tailor, 311 Market Street. TO BE KEPT OUT. Certain Classes of Aliens Can't Come to America, Provisions of the Bill to Restrict Immigration Recently Passed by the Hoyse. PUTTING UP THE BARS. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—The immigration bill passed by the house Wednesday is an important measure, and special efforts will be made to get it through tbe senate before the 4th of March. But that body ias so much business to do within the [ew remaining; days the chances of the bill are doubtful. Its main provisions are as follows: It excludes from admission into this country all idiots, insane persons, paupers, persons ikely to become a public charge,- persons suf- 'eriog from loathsome or cLjos erolls contagious diseases, persons convicted of felony or other infamous crime involving moral turpitude, polygamists, and any person whose passage is paid for with tlie money of another, or who Is assisted by others ;o come, unless it is affirmatively shown -that such person does not belong to one of the !orepoing excluded classes or to the class of contract laborers. But it is specially provided .ha; persons living in the United Slates may assist friends or relatives who are not of the excluded classes. Persons convicted ofa political offense, whether such offense be a felony or not by the laws of their country, are not to be excluded from immigration. No salt lor violation of the act prohibiting the importation of foreigners under contract is to be settled, compromised or discontinued without the consent of the court and a record of the reasons. To induce mmigration by advertisement of any kind in foreign countries is prohibited except when done by states or state immigration bureaus, and any alien coming to this country in con sequence of such advertisement is to be deemed contract immigrant. Steamship, vessel and transportation companies are pro- libited from inducing or encouraging immigration, directly or indirectlyf except by ordinary commercial letters or advertisements stating the sailings of their vessels and terms and facilities of transportation. A fine of 81,000 or .mprisonment for not more than one year is prescribed for bringing or aiding in bringing Into this country any alien excluded by law. The office of superintendent of Immigration ia created with a salary of S-1,000, to be connected with the treasury department and controlled by the secretary of the treasury. TVe superintendent is to have Ms office in \Vash- .ngton, and a chief clerk at $2,000 and two first-class clerks. The captains and agents of steam and sailing vessels arriving in any port of the United States with immigrants on board are required before landing any alien to report the name, nationality, last residence, and the destination of every alien to the proper inspection officers. Provision is made for inspection and medical examination .of immi< jrants. The inspectors are given power to administer oaths and take testimony touching the right of an alien to land. The decisions of inspectors are made final, unless overruled by the superintendent of Immigration or secretary of the treasury on appeal. A flneofSl.OOO or less, or imprisonment for one year or less, is fixed for violation of the law against landing any alien at any time or place other than that designated by the inspection officers. " The secretary of the treasury is authorized to prescribe rules for inspection along the borders of Canada, British Columbia and Mexico, so as not to unnecessarily delay, impede or annoy passengers In ordinary travel. One inspector may be appointed for each inspection district. State officers and local courts are given Jurisdiction over immigrant stations for the purpose of keeping the peace and making arrests for crimes against the law of the states. Aliens coming into this country in -violation • of law are to bo sent back at once at the expense of the owners of the vessel upon which they arrived. Any such alien may be sent back within one year, and any alien who becomes a public charge within one year after arrival from causes existing prior to landing shall be deemed to have come in violation of law and shall be returned. The bill contains a section relieving ministers of religious denominations, persons belonging to recognized professions, ana professors of colleges and seminaries from exclusion under the act against immigration under contracts. THEY WILL GO ABROAD. Some Important foreign Appointments Slaclo by President Harrison. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—Among the nominations sent to the senate by President Harrison were the following 1 : John A. Anderson, of Kansas, consul general at Cairo, Egypt; Truxton Scale, of California, minister to Persia; Bernard G. Farrar, of Missouri, assistant United States treasurer at Bt. Louis; James V. Long, of Pennsylvania, United States consul at Florence; James M. Ayres, of'Ohio, at Para; W. W. Apperson, of Kansas, Vera Cruz; Samuel H, M. Byers." of Iowa, St. Gall; Philip C Hanna, of Iowa, La Guayra; Henry M.' Hard, of New York, Clifton, Ontario; James W. Love, of Nebraska, San Salvador; Loring A. Lathrop, of Nevada, Bristol; Selah, Merrill, of Massachusetts, Jerusalem; William S. Stanley, o'f Wisconsin, Pictou, Nova Scotia; Edmund Shaw, of Indian territory, Ascension. SENATOR WILSON'S FUNERAL. Attended by the President, the Senate and House of Representatives. WASHINGTON. Feb.' 20.—The funeral services of Senator Wilson were held at the Hotel.-Hamilton at 11 a. m. They were attended/by the president, Col. Halford;' ..-nearly -all the senators, and many other- distinguished people. Eev.'p'r. Butler, the 'senate chaplain, conducted the brief exercises, after which the remains" were taken to the Pennsylvania depot and placed in charge of the funeral committee of senators and representatives, which left on the special train for Snow Hill, Worcester county, Md. The interment is expected to'take place at. 10 o'clock Friday morning. ^ Death of a Noted Turfman. MAEYTILM, Mo., Feb. 26.—Col. J. B. Prather died here Tuesday. He was the most widely-known turfman-; in Missouri. -He was a .noted breeder of thoroughbreds, and with, his, partner, Jim Gray, bred .such horses as Galen, Jim Gray, Bobbv Beach and others.' ' ANOTHER SNAG. It Impedes the Progress of the IVorld'i pair—National Ofllcors May Resign. CHICAGO, Feb. 26.—A crisis is at band, in the world's Columbian commission. Unless the conference committees of the house and senate of the United States congress decide to deal inore generously with the exposition, the salary of every officer except President Palmer and Mrs, Potter Palmer will stop next Tuesday night, and with it the national commission, as a working organization, will pass out of existence. The bill that has been agreed to in the senate appropriates but .5*0,000 for the fair, imd specifies distinctly that the sum shall be available for President Palmer, Mrs. Palmer, their clerk , hire and office rent. The efforts of Senator Farwell to insert the words f'and other officers," so as to include Director General Davis, Secretary Dickinson and Vice Chairman McKenzie, failed. These officers, if the amounts named in the house bill are not restored in conference committee, must choose between working for nothing or quietly stepping out and allowing the directory to run the fair. e senate even went further, and took what was left of the $200,000 appropriated for the maintenance of the commission during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1891, and turned it over to-the government board of control, to be used in" arranging the government exliibit. This leaves the national commission without a dollar to its credit after next Tuesday, except what is set apart for the Presidents Palmer. "I do not think," said Vice President McKenzie, "that there will ever be another quorum of the national commission in Chicago, and I doubt very much whether there will even be another full meeting of the board of control." BLOODY BATTLES IN CHILI. Government Troops Defeated with, a Loss of 500 Men. IQUIQUE, Feb. 26.—On the 15th inst. a battle was fought on the pampa at Dolores. The government was defeated with a loss of about 500 men. # On the 16th Iquique surrendered to the fleet. A riot on the same night caused by an incendiary mob was quelled by the fleet and tbe foreign residents. One hundred and seventy-five of the mob were killed and wounded. On the 17th the opposition party suffered a check on the pampa near Huara. ' BITESOS AVRES, Feb. 20.—Additional advices received here from Chili state that the bombardment of Iquique by the insurgents was productive of great loss of life and heavy damage to property. When the rebels entered the cjty they attacked the stores and residences of six of the principal squares and comjdetely wrecked them. The •buildings had afforded shelter to j, large number of women and children, but the insurgents, heedless of the rules "•overning civilized warfare, gave them no chance to escape, and pursued their work of destruction regardless of the frantic endeavors of the helpless occupants to seek a place of safety. It is known that 200 women and children perished in the ruins of the sacked buildings. The insurgents seized the custom house and then pillaged all the principal houses in the city. After Gen. Soto, the commander of the government forces, had surrendered the city the rebel leader landed more troops from their vessels for the purpose of holding the place and despatched a force into the country with the-object of meeting and engaging the government troops. IN WESLEY'S HONOR. A Bronze Statue of ihe Great Divine to Be Unveiled at London Monday. LONDON, Feb. 20.—The Wesleyans are eagerlv anticipating the great events of the centenary of John Wesley's death, which occurred March 2, 1791. The pro- gramme opens next Monday with the unveiling of a splendid bronze statue of Wesley in the city road.. The great divine is represented wearing his Oxford gown and with the Bible in his hand, as he appeared while addressing some vast audiences in his propagandist days. Hundreds of leading Wesley an preachers have already arrived in- London to assist in the preliminaries of the metropolitan celebration. Equally earnest work is going on all over the kingdom. GAG FOR BISMARCK. Ordered to Preserve Silence on Political Affairs. LONDON, Feb. 2(5.—Tt is stated in a Berlin, dispatch that Emperor William has commanded Bismarck, as 1 a major in the army, to preserve silence on political affairs. The emperor has also ijointed out to the ex-chancellor tie law, sanctioned by Bismarck himself, -whereby state ministers are prohibited from publishing comments on state affairs without the consent of the sovereign.' and he instances from the famous trial' of Von Arnim in support of the : law. The emperor also accuses -Bismarck of exciting a quarrel' with Russia. , Secretary Foster Ouylllics. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—Mr. Foster, the newly-appointed secretary of the treasury, arrived "Wednesday evening. After resting for a short time he called on the president, and while at the white house he took the oath of office. The oath was administered to him by CoL 'Crook, one of the executive clerks. Gov. Foster.has assumed the duties of his new office. EXTRAORDINARY BARGAIN! We have about Three Hundred Dozen Pair Roy's and Girl's FASTBLACK Derby and Jersey Ribbed, Extra Length Hose left, which to close we offer AT ONLY PER PAIR FOR ALL SIZES, AT 315 Fourth Street, I WHISTLE FOR D. A. HA U K He lias the goods and prices. Best Clock for the money. Best Watch for the money.'"; J Best Spectacle for the-"; 1 money. "1 Best work done for the j,j money. "."•>, No. 41O Broadway.7 Tlie Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HAUK. CURRENT EVENTS. Walter Die, aged 17 years, of Vandalia, Mo., was killed by lightning while Standing in his father's yard. A mob of masked men attacked the jail at Abbeville, Ga., and took Allen West, a colored prisoner, out and shot him to death. Dr. Thomas K. Savage, assistant medical superintendent of the Michigan asylum for the insane, has resigned and will remove to Oregon. The five-story brick warehouse of the Toronto Plate Glass Importing Co., of Toronto, Ont., collapsed Wednesday, causing a loss of §3,000. C. B. Webster, an old resident of Marshall, Mich., hanged himself Wednesday. Trouble of a financial nature is supposed to have been the cause. Near Dickeyville, Wis.,-John Schneider, accompanied by his daughter, attempted to cross a swollen stream in a sleigh. The woman was drowned. Pete Milter, an Austrian miner, walked into No. 1 Tamarack shaft, near Bed Jacket, Mich. He fell a distance of 300 feet, crushing every bone in his body. The Delamar group of mines near Boise City, Idaho, has been sold to a London syndicate, the price being placed at §3,000,000, J.. B. Delamar retaining one-half the stock. The grip has taken . possession _ of Fort Logan, CoL, and is playing havoc with the soldiers. Eighty are in the hospital and four deaths have occurred this week from the disease. Wednesday Louis E. Pfeiffer, president of the defunct Bank of America at Philadelphia, pleaded guilty to the charge of rehypothecating and converting to his own-use securities deposited as collateral. SPUING FIELD, '111., Feb. 26.—The illness of tlie three republican legislators, Senators Mathews and Lehman and Kepre'sentative Payne, prevented the republicans and farmers from voting in the joint .assembly. The 128th ballot was taken, and showed 101 votes for Palmer—no quorum voting. Two succeeding ballots showed no chanire. STRUNG UP INSENSIBLE.- ' Awful Scenes Attendant Upon the Execm- tion of William West, at Washington,^ Pa,—H'ingcd WliUo Unconscious: from m«. Self-Indicted Stab. » WASHINGTON, Pa., Feb. 26.—William-' West, the condemned murderer, did vat ^ go to sleep until -t o'clock a. ID., •• but slept ,,,-Juntil 7:80. AH nights he talked . about the murder, but denied his guilt. At 8:30 o'clock, -while-, the death-watchers were changing,. West secured a small piece of iron con.-^ cealed in his bed, and stabbed hiniBeU.' in the neck. He was rendered -ancon.-< scious. Physicians were immediately,,; called in, but were unable to re-, store consciousness. Up to 2:30 p. m., when he was hanged, his condition had' "^ not greatjy changed. He was strapped . to a board and carried to the scaffold, 1 ';, At 2:33 the trap wassprung and the repeal broke. The'murderer was-in terrible-J distress, and it took five men to hold.j ; him though manacled. At 2-40 the ropje v wasstrung up 'again and this time it; was successful At 2:47 Wes>t was nounced dead. The hanging and horrible occurrences connected with created great excitement. West's crime* was the murder of John Crouch, his,,, wife and son at Bentleyville on May 13»J 1890. EBEXSBUBG, Pa-, Feb. 20—Harry ^ Marsh, who murdered his sweetheart,jg Clara Jones, near Gallitzin. Pa., Jr- 1 —'0,1890, was .hanged here at 1:58 p. , The girl's refusal to marry him was th€*-5| cause of the crime. OTTAWA,~TiU * ct) yb —Charles Fo*&"$ was sentenced to be banged on Satur-i? day, March 21 next, for the murder ot- David Moore, of Om.iha, in June. Wh asked if- he had anything to say Tie ,i plied only: ' : 'I am innocent. 3 ', H<~ not show the slightest concern, after the sentence walked .lorwaraana-ji shook'hands with Judge Stipp, —*pronounced the order of the jury. Brazil's president. Eio JAKEIRO. Feb 2U.—The election,^ of Gen. Deodoro Da Eonscca as^ dent of tbe United States of took place in the federal congress. > ^ received a majority of twenty-t 1 votes.

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