Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 28, 1891 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 28, 1891
Page 1
Start Free Trial

A£ - t , V -\ " p She VOI. XVI. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 28. 18:«. NO. 51. Heads of Many Shapes! Hats to Fit Them All! GO GO New Spring Styles. DBWBNTBR, The Hatter. JOHNSTON BROS. "The Corner Drug Store." Johnston Bros*, hare 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 showo, just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. COMING IN 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 letter choice"that way. E. F. KELLER Tailor, 311 Market Street, A BITTEE KEELING. Ex-Empress Fredarick an - ; Unwelcome Guest at Paris- Given to Understand That Her Presence Is Undesired—Germans Likely to Resent Her Treatment. AX AWKWARD SITUATION 1 . PARIS, Feb. 27.—Empress Frederick's visit to this city is likely to result seriously. Emperor William's idea of the visit was that it would show Germany's peaceful attitude toward France. But subsequent events prove quite the contrary. It is not at all improbable that M. Herbettc, the French ambassador at Berlin, may be recalled and replaced by some one who will not involve the nation in another diplomatic muddle by inviting a member of the house of Hohenzollernto Paris. Figaro, in a sensational article relative to the presence of the Empress Frederick in this city, says her visit has become embarrassing 1 , and that it is high time she departed. The plan of the French artists for exhibiting 1 their works at Berlin has been abandoned in consequence of the revival of the anti-German spirit. The Patriotic leagiie has been holding 1 daily meetings to protest against the prolongation of the visit of ex-Empress Frederick, of Germany. PAP.IS, Feb. 27.—Ex-Empress Frederick and her daughter visited the Cathedral of ISTotre Dame, the Cluny museum and the Luxembourg gardens Thursday. Excited groups gathered in the lobbies of the chamber of deputies in the evening discussing the Cologne Gazette's article and the effect of the rebuff on the imperious nature of the emperor. In view of the Cologne Gazette's reputation for such angry ebulitions the article fails to have the effect it might have had if prodiiced by a more sober journal. In an interview with a representative of the Gaulois M. Deroulede, after repeating the sentiments expressed in the letter to the newspapers, declared that the whole agitation against Empress Frederick was due to the fact that the empress abandoned her incognito to receive foreign embassadors and visit' Versailles. That the action of the Parisians, and the tone of the newspaper press of Paris will be deeply resented in Berlin nobody for an instant doubts, and'there are-many people who look forward, not without a feeling of apprehension, to the effect that the present ''unpleasantness" may have upon the mind of the young- and •warlike emperor of Germany. The newspapers are running riot in their remarks. M. Clemenceau's paper, La Justice, is the most violent of all. Le Jour says: "Our army is ready, our armament is complete and our reserves are thoroughly trained." Regret has been expressed in many quarters that the prince of Wales did not also come to Paris, as his well- known tact would have been useful in avoiding unpleasantness. Empress Frederick herself has remained very calm and has expressed herself as pleased with the courtesy that has been invariably accorded her by the public. The ex-kaiserin has no fear of an untoward incident marking her visit, and thus far has made no change in her intentions or movements. PAP.IS, Feb. 27.—Empress Frederick of Germany left Paris at 0:30 a. m. !No unpleasant incident marked her departure. The gravity of the situation, however, can be judged from the fact that, acting under advice from high quarters, the empress changedthe lin^ of herroute for fear of being insulted by that portion of the populace which had gradually worked itself into a fever heat of rage over the presence of the imperial visitorin Paris. IB spite of the precautions taken to avoid an unpleasant demonstration by keeping the exact hour of the empress' departure a secret, several hundreds of people gathered about the Gate du Ji'ord and watched the-movements of the empress with considerable interest. The crowd, contrary to general expectation. was civil and quiet, the majority of the men taking off their hats as the empress passed. There were no insulting cries of any description. The empress was as calm and com posed, to all outward appearances, as if she had been in Berlin, surrounded by a bodyguard of loyal Germans. She quickly entered the railroad car which had been secured for her special use and cordially bade adieu to the representatives of the German embassy, .who had accompanied her to the station. : BERLIN, Feb. 27.—The action of the French people' in openly disapproving the visit "of ex-Empress Frederick to Paris, and the rebuffs and insults offered the mother of Emperor William have aroused the ire of the Germans to a remarkable degree. The Cologne Gazette commenting on the conciliatory measures which Emperer "William has made to France, of -which the -visit of ex-Empress Frederick is regarded • as proof, says: "The Frencb have a. right to think of revenge, toni they have, no right to injure the I G"linps of the head of this empire and his mother by insults that cou'-d "be expected only of scoundrels. .The German people feel deeply the outrage upon the person of their, einperor, and they hove, a right to expect the French . people and government to give ample satisfaction and to.;,wipe out the stain upon the.hon'nr of France. by energetically calling to order th«. rmseiMble wretches'who have Insultecl'the'ex- -Empress Frederick." ' The North German Gazette regrets the fit of ill humor of the French press and says: "It is immaterial whether French, artlsta undur the pressure or public opinion, are forced to abiinflon the idea of exhibiting works in Berlin or not. But it is another thing, if at public meetings the grossest insults and vile threats are uttered against the ex-emprsss and the public accepts them without a protest." HAS HE RESlGNEoT United States Treasurer ITtutun Said to Have Given Up His Office—Ills Alleged .Successor. EVAXSVII.UJ, Ind., Feb. 27.—A private dispatch from Washington announces that ,T. A. Lemcke, ex-state treasurer of Iridiai>i, has been appointed United States treasurer, vice Huston, resigned. The truth of this report is not doubted, for it is understood that Mr. Lemcke was tendered the place three months ago, when Treasurer Lemcke was urging his resignation. Mr. Lemcke is now in New York negotiating a state loan. He is a man of wealth and influence and popular in Indiana political circles. He is an excellent financier, and his administration erf the affairs of the state treasury was above criticism. ' The senate in secret session, confirmed the nomination of Henry W. Blair as minister to China. ^ WASHINGTON. Feb. 27.—Neither the president nor United States Treasurer Huston will either confirm or deny the report that United States Treasurer Huston has tendered his resignation. The impression prevails, however, th at he has tendered his resignation. EXTRAORDINARY BARGAIN! We have about Three Hundred Dozen Pair Roy's Girl's and FASTBLACK Derby and ^Jersey Ribbed, Extra Length Hose left. which to close we offer AT ONLY PER PAIR WORKING FOR EIGHT HOURS. Trip— President Goinpers on a "\Vcxtorn Position of the Miners. DE.N'VEK, Col., Feb. 27.—Samuel Goin- pers, president of tlie American federation of labor, arrived liere Thursday morning'. ''I am on my way to Cheyenne, Utah and the Pacific coast said Mr. Gompers, "and will return east through Montana and the" Uakotas. The eight- hem- movement will receive another impetus May 1. when the coal miners will make u formal demand for a reduction in hours of labor. . I estimate the number of coal miners in the country at 280,000, of whom 200,000 are in the competitive district. in eluding 1 Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois. Of these 100,000 ai'e already .organized, and the remainder are perfecting' their organization. This present trip of mine is intended to help organ- ise", lend moral aid and induce others to niove in the matter." FOR ALL SIZES, AT FOR WOMAN SUFFRAGE. Addresses licCore the Session of the Xii- tiontil Association. WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. —The morning session of the Woman's national suffrage association was consumed by addresses on the congressional . debate on the admission " of Wyoming, by Ellen B. Deitrick, of Massachusetts; "The Kentucky Constitutional ConTention," by Josephine K. Henry, of Kentucky, and a general address by Rev. F. A. Hinckley. Five- minute addresses were delivered by presidents of state associations as follows: Michigan, Helon Pliilleo Jenkins; Connecticut, Isabella Beecber Hooker; New York, Jeane BrookS'Greenleaf; Missouri, Virginia L. Minor; Massachusetts, Mrs. Julia Ward Howe; Kentucky, Miss Laura Clay; Minnesota, Julia B. Nelson; Arkansas, Clara A. McDiarmld; South Dakota, Philena E. Johnson; Illinois, Mary A. Holmes: Pennsylvania, Mary Grew; Ohio, Martha H. Elwell; Iowa, Mary J. Coggeswell. BURIED IN A SNOWSLIDE. 315 Fourth Street. Two Houses and TheU* Occupants Swept Out of Sifirht in Colorado. CRESTED BUTTE, Col., Feb. 27.—A snowslide swept over the Bullion King- mine at Irwin at 1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon, carrying the boardinghouse and Superintendent Kopell's dwelling-house. Mr. Ropel!, Mrs. Ed Clarke and child at the boarding-house and B. P. Smily, the engineer, are still buried in the slide with but little hope of their recovery alive. The mineYs had gone to the shaft-houses and escaped. Every man was put to work, and about thirty have left here for the scene in the vain hope that some of the.victims mav be found alive: A Killed by the Elliotts. CoLiiliBUS, 0., Feb. 27.—The coroner's inquest on the Monday tragedy, by which W. L. Hughes, an innocent spectator, and A. C. Osborne, one of the principals, lost their lives at the hand s of William J. and Patrick J. Elliott, was concluded Thursday night and a verdict rendered that Hughes came to his death at the hands of W. J. Elliott while shooting with intent to kill and murder Osborne, and that Osborne came to.his death by a shot fired by Patrick J. 'Elliott aided and-abetted by William : J. Elliott. Asking for More Money. , MADISON, Wis., Feb. 27.—The Wis- iconsin world's fair commissioners have issued'a circular stating at length the ? necessity of an appropriation of 8150,000 to suitablyprovide for the state's representation at Chicago. They express the hope that-the state.may retrieve itself for its meager exhibit at the centenniarexpositionin 18JJ3; Two Lives Lost. SEDALIA, Mo., Feb. 27.—The hovse of an old lady named Mary Dunnin was discovered on fire at an early hoixr. Before the neighbors could reach it it had •burned to the ground. Mrs. 'Dunnin and a 2-year-old : graridchilcl named Haywood were burned to death. I WHISTLE FOR tt 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 i Tiie Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HA UK, •i A MIND DISEASED. Serious Condition of Miss Anna Dickinson's Health. The Cnce Famous Lecturer Said to Have Become an Inmate of an Insane Asylura. IS SHE CRAZY? , Pa., Feb. 27.—The report that Anna M. Dickinson had been removed to the Danville insane a s y 1 xi m has created a sensation here. Miss Dickinson has resided with her sister Susan, at West Pittson. H for some time past. Of late her health has been in a precarious condi- ASXA M. DICKIXBOS. tion and she has been under a doctor's care. Her malady was insomnia. Though receiving" the best of care no improvement in her condition 1 has been noted, and. at a consultation it was . decided that change of scene and absolute quiet was the only hope that the lady had for complete recovery. Accordingly she was removed quietly from her home Thursday, but where she has been taken to her friends decline, to say. They emphatically declare,. however, that she has not. been .taken to an asylum and deny that her mind .has become unbalanced. Ji" is generally believed here that Miss Dickinson's prostration is due to overwork and that the attack is only temporary. It is now stated that Miss Dickinson was taken to the Danville insane asylum Wednesday evening by her physician, Dr. Hileman. She was taken to the train under guard. When she. boarded the train 'she,, became .very; violent. She wanted to sit in a certain seat: no other would do. She summoned Conductor. Caldwin and said: "I want' you to send a telegram for me at once to Jay Gould. Tell him that I -want a billion dollars." The conductor said he would send the dispatch, -at the next station. "Well, wfille you are at it,". Miss Dickinson continued, "send one to "President Harrison also; tell him that the women of, this country want protection." Miss Dickinson is 50 years of age. She gave all her wealth away to the poor. She bought property for all the poor people for miles around. :..•''. '••- BLAIR GOES TO CHINA. Tlie. New Hampshire Senator Appointed! to Represent Uncle Sam in tlie Flowery Kingdom. v WASHINGTON, Feb. 27.—The president; has again surprised everybody by ap- ,, pointing S e n at or > B 1 a i r. o f N e w Hampshire! minister to China in place of Col. Den- % by, of Indiana, who h a d b e e n f \ holding over from., the Cleveland ad- '' ministration The ' appointment was a complete surprise since nobody was f , expecting it. The mission to China is ? rated in the second rank and carries^ a I salary of $13,500. Mr. Blair has been twelve years in '• the senate, and prior to that had served two terms in the house of repre- J sentatives. He is a native ; of New Hampshire, 50 years of age, and a law- yer.by profession. He was lieutenant, colonel of the' Fifteenth. New Hampshire regiment during the civil'war, and was twice elected to the state-legislature before he entered congress.. SE-NAl'tiK hJ.AlK. jtutii I'ire In New' JcMey, 1 PLAINFIEM>, N. J., Feb. 27.—Primrose's hotel,. situated on top of tho- Watchung mountain, was burned , Thursday. Ralph Decker was found in the ruins burned to a iu-isp. The fami- i ly of the landlord barely escaped with * their lives. -, .

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free