Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 23, 1895 · Page 1
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February 23, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 23, 1895
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«f|f^^ VOL Tnrt-NSPORT. INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 23. IS95. $8.OO FOR $5.OO A Spring Introduction To Our Dress Goods Department! It's complete. By far the grandesUir,3_we have ever shown. You know this gleans much. The looms of France, Englanc. G«r- many and America have given us their best conceotions and our stock Will please the mo't f&s?idious. We would be pleased to have you catl. But as an inducement we make a startling offer, To Open The Season Of 1895 It's a Dress Goods Bargain. And nothing less than an imported, all wool, novelty suiting in 60 des.gns. imported to sell at 60c a yard, 38 inches wide, a fine pattern and all the linings comprising: 6 yds of Cambric 2 yds fancy Silesia 1 doz Redfern Stays 1 card Hook & Eyes 1 Belt 1 Spool Silk I Spool Twist 1 Spool Cotton I best quality S & M Velvetine Skirt Bindings. Worth of Goods for All for $5. $5 Get in on this bargain. It will pay you. $8.00 $8.00 $8.00 $8.00 $8.00 FOlt FOR FOR FOIl $5.00 $5.00 $5.00 $5.00 $5.00 Busy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway, 306 Fourth St. Call and See! r\e?ii?a fl\usie Boxes Play Thounnil* ol Tunes b> meani 0 Unil8»lnicl!ble Metallic DilkJ. Purity* Volume ol Tone Unequalled. D. A. HAUK, The wonderful Regina MusioBoi. Will play any tune. I ain agent for LoRansport of the genuine, also the new things in Gold Belts, Collarettes, Buckles, Czarina Pins, Butterfly Hat Pins, Side Combs, Hair Pins, Watch Pockets, Ladies' ' Guard Chains, ' Gold Bricabrao, Spectacles of all kinds fitted to the eyes. 30 years' experience in Enera ving and all kinds of work done to order at The Jeweler and Optician. 410 Broadway. Ground Hog Boots! Too late foo Felt; buy Leather. It's a a Ground Hog case now, and it will pay you to help you clean out our Winter Boots. WALKER & RflUOH. 420 Broadway. ECHO OF STB.IKE. Appropriation Asked to Defray Expenses of U- S, Marshals, Think It Would Establish a Dangerous Precedent—Cannon in Its Defense—In the Senate. WASMIXGTOX, Feb. 22.—The house ot representatives observed 'Washington's birthday by meeting an hour earlier than usual. The .senate concurrent resolution expressing- the gratification uf congress lit the high honors paid the late Minister Li ray bv the government of Mexico was laid before the house and agreed to. Speaker Crisp announced the appointment oi the following visitors: To the V>'est Point Military Academy —Messrs. Wheeler Idem., Ala.), Wash- lr."-ton(dem.,Tenn), aiid Millilceii (rep., Me.). To the Naval Academy — Messrs. Sayers (dem., Tex.), Tale (clem., (.la.), and Hull (rep., la.). The house committee o£ the whole- resumed consideration of the general deficiency appropriation bill for the current year. An amendment offered by Mr. Smith (dem., Ariz.) was agreed to pay to A. K. English, of Arizona, S750 for defending certain Indians in the United States courts of the territory by appointment of the judge. Echo of Clilcapo K:illivny Strike. An echo of the Chicago railway strike last summer was heard when the paragraph was reached appropriating Sl-10,000 ' ; for defraying expenses incurred by marshals in executing^ orders, warrants and processes of United States courts; for the protection of property in the hands of receivers of such courts, and for the arrest and detention until trial of persons "ivrrestecl for violating such orders and resisting the execution of such warrants and processes, to DO audited and allowed by the attorney general." A Dansrorous Precedent. Mr. Livingston (dem., Oa.) called attention to the unusual nature and terms of the item, and warned the house that if it were adopted it would form a precedent that would be a floodgate for the .expenditure _ of money by United States offiqials without direct responsibility. He said the committee had endeavored to find out from the attorney general h$w much, if any, of the money was expended for the protection of property noj in the hands of receivers and how much for the Illinois Ccntrtfl, how much for the Armours; and the attorney general did not answer. The committee, he said, was divided as to the propriety of making the c appropna- tion; and at the suggestion of Mr. Uoatner (dem., La.) he made a point of order against it. This was ruled out, as coming too late, a motion to strike out having previously been made. "Mr. Urosvenor (rep., 0.) said that" an appropriation of this amount should show in detail the payments that were to be made, und if the committee had, the information, it ought to be set out. "If property in possession of private parties had been protected under •the' order of United States oflicials," said Mr. Grosvenor, "that should not appear here." C»nnon Defends the Afljiroprlixlon. • The appropriation w5" defended by Mr. Cannon (rep., 111.). "At the time of the trouble," he said, "the administration found the civil arm of the government weak and unable to enforce the law. and over the protest of the governors the president ordered the army to the scene to enforce the law. AVc approved the action of the president," -said Mr. Cannon; "and this very bill carries an appropriation to meet the expenses "of the army in that movement. \Yhy does the gentleman swallow a camel and strain at a gnat? If it be right to pay the army for enforcing the law, much more is it : right to pay"the civil arm of the government for its efforts to enforce the same law." After some further discussion -' an amendment was agreed to, offered by Mr. Baker (rep., K. H.) -directing the attorney general to report to congress in detail the payments made by him under the appropriation. Court* Huve Too Much Power. The further consideration of the item precipitated a general, discussion of the merits of the action of the administration last summer., Mr. Breckinridge (dem,, Ky.), in charge of the bill, said that while he loyally supported the bill personally he was opposed to the item. His principal • objection was that it seemed to be giving courts of equity a far greater power than they should possess 'in respect of the affairs of thes= great corporations which came to them for relief and, through the . courts, gave to cor^ porations too great power over the laboring organizations. Mr. Henderson (rep., la.) had read the resolution passed by congress la»t August commending President Clereland for his prompt action In putting 1 down the disorder that had previously existed throughout the country. In executing that law for which congress h»d given its thanks to the executive, ex- pens^s had been incurred which It waj how called "on" To pay. Tne payment ought to be made and would be if the congress meant what it said last summer. Uemlzejet BUI Cover* ObJBCtlou*. Mr."Livingston (dem., Ca.) said in explanation of his position that he and those who believed with him were of opinion that some of the services proposed to be paid for were illegally rendered, and that if the appropriation were made it would be made without warrant of law. The adoption of Mr. Baker's amendment calling for an itemized report from the.nttorney general, Mr. Livingston said largely met his objections to the paragraph, and he therefore withdrew his motion to strike out. All the committee amendments having been disposed of the bill was declared open to general amendments. Mr. Cull (dem., Fla.) moved to amend the provision referring to the court of claims the claim of the Wichita and other affiliated bands for their share of the consideration paid for Indian lands by adding to it a proviso that the judgment of the court shall not be binding on congress, but ^only advisory and of persuasive force." "Where is the 'persuasion' to cense and the -force' to begin'?" Mr. Manderson (rep., Neb.) queried. [LaughterI. .JijiM Wins the! Soul. The house committee on elections decided the Goode-Epes contested election case from the Fourth Virginia district in favor of Mr. Epos, the .sitting member. Mr. Wheeler (rep.. =J11.) was present but did not vote, and Mr. Me- Call, who voted nay, reserved the right to change his vote. WASHINGTON, Feb. 2-.'.—Washington's birthday furnished the staple of the chaplain's opening prayer in the senate Friday. His petition was that the influence of that noble character should transmute the life and character of every American boy or man in this and all future, times. Two joint resolutions authorizing this secretary of the navy to donate unserviceable cannon to the state soldiers' home at Rosebnrg, Ore., and to tho mayor of. Burlington. Vt.. Cor decorating" Battery park, where soldiers and sailors of the war of li'.'- were buried, were taken from the calendar and passed. A J'roti'Kt: from J'ciiinylvniiiii. Senator Quay (rep., 1'u.) presented resolutions of the Manufacturers' club, of Philadelphia, "solemnly pro- testiii"- against a policy which, after impoverishing the American people by prostrating their industries and sub- jectinn- them to injurious foreign competition, heaps upon thorn, in time of profound peace, new and wholly useless burdens of debt," and request- in"-the representatives of tho state of Pennsylvania, "to voice the indignation of the people and to demand that the treasury credit should be strengthened solely by the obtainment of revenues from imports." One Bill for Each Senator. Senator Gorman made a proposition that there be a night session on Tuesday for the consideration of bills on the calendar not objected to; each senator to have an opportunity to call up one bill. It was acceded to. J'cttijrrow'n Ainonelinent Rejected. The senate then proceeded with the consideration of the Indian appropriation bill—the pending question being an amendment offered Thursday by Senator 1'ettigrew (rep., S. D.) to tho school paragraph—the amendment being to the effect that of the $1,104,350 appropriated in tho- para- erraph for the support of Indian day and industrial schools, $155,000 shall bo expended in support of contract schools, and that 20 per cent, of the latter sum may be used for the purchase of such contract schools as may be offered for sale. After some discussion the vote was first taken on the amendment reported from the committee on appropriations to strike from the bill the words authorizing the secretary of the'interior to reduce the amount used for contract schools proportionately each year, so that at - the ' end of five years all contracts for Indian children's education school shall cease. The amendment was adopted — yeas, 31; nays 23; and the clause was struck out of tho bill. The vote was then taken on Senator Pcttigrew's amendment, and it was rejected—yeas, 13; navs, 33. Two house bills to amend the articles for the government of the navy were taken from the calendar and passed. For'Distribution ot S«ctl«, A favorable recommendation to the committee on appropriations was made by the senate committee on forest reservations Friday on the amendment of Senator Pettigrew appropriating S300.000 for the distribution of seeds in the drought-stricken districts of the western states. ROAEIM FLAMS. " Society Will 'r»ke » K««t. WvsnnfGTOy, Feb. 22.—The fourth and last of the winter evening receptions at the white house took place Thursday night. It -was to the general public, no cards hcing issued. Sweep Over a Portion of the City of Hot Springs, Ark. Three Persons Known to Have Per ished and Many Others Still Missing, pRD.-o., -O., Feb. 22.-Mrs. Louis Landerfelt horsewhipped Frank Huffman in » ciffar store because Huffman was takinsr her husband's custom avray. _.•- .. . HOT Sruixos, Ark., Feb. S2.—Fir* started in a bakery on Ouaehita. street at -1 o'clock Friday morning, an overheated stovi-. being the cause. The fire spread rapidly and soon was beyond the control of the inadequate Ore service of the town, Throe P«-ri*li. Three persons are known to have lost their lives. Dr. R. Wing, of Glens Falls. N. Y.. a paralytic, was taken out of the Oak Lawn hotel. Ho went back to M-'c.ure some traps and was caught and isMipposed to have perished. Mrs. 11." E. Ctx. a chambermaid m 0 slime hotel, was badly burned and \vill probably die. Mrs. Summons, boarding-house keep- r over the bakery where the fire, started, is missing and is believed to have been burned. An unknown man in an adjacent house was also cremated. .lloro li.-licvnl to Have Perlslioil. His now believed that many other persons perished in the Ore. About twenty persons are missing, and had not been accounted for up to 1 p. m. The lire was confined to the southern part of Hot Springs, and remote from f prominent hotels. The ivmoval of bed-ridden paralytics and rheumatics was a distressing scene. The helpless inmates shrieked for help, fearing the flames would devour them. l!uslne<H Men Il«lp- Business men neglected their places to aid in saving life and to stay the spread of the devouring element. The destruction of so great a number of houses places many in a serious condition, as at this season of the yc-ir the hotel accommodations lire tested to their fullest There are hardly, if any. vacant houses in the city or neighborhood, and those who are confirmed invalids will find themselves in sore straits, except for the hospitality of the residents. IJelllUlllRit Ue.-litro.vetJ. The burned district aggregates nearly five business blocks, including ten stores and about twenty-live dwellings and fifty bath houses, among which arc the Laclede lodging house, loss, $0,000; the Ouaehita lodging House, loss, S.xOOO; the Illinois lodging house, 81,000; the Missouri lodging house, S;,000; the Oak Lawn lodging house, 55,000; the Bloomington lodging house, SC,000; H. M. Hudgin's residence, 512,000; It. L. Williams, three-story brick, 512 000; Joplin's grocery, 58,000; E Randolph's residence, 80.000; Lcd- gerwood's bakery, the Tennessee stables, the West house and fifteen cottages, of a total value of S15.00U. Ti<nLJi Hotly Kecovcreel. AJ.U.O-Y, >*. Y.. Feb. 22.-The work of clearing up the ruins of the Delevan house, which was destroyed by fire Dee-ember 30, was resumed this week after a stoppage of nearly a mouth. At (, o'clock Thursday afternoon the men digging opposite the elevator on the Broadway front, discovered portions of a human body burned beyond recognition. No bodies were looked for in this locality. This makes ten bodies recovered. Town Sivallowcti Up. LONDON, Feb. 2..—A dispatch from Odessa to the Standard says the, town of Koutchal, near Astrabad, Persia, Mas been swallowed up by an earthquake and several thousand persons have perished. This seems to be another version of the report conveyed in a Teheran dispatch to the Times on January 20 of the destruction of the town of Kuchan. whereby about 8,000 persons were killed. Doomed Man Escape*. BiKxwssvTLix, Ky., Feb. 22.-John Young (colored), under sentence to be hanged for murder March 15, escaped from jail. It is believed friends on the outside aided. Jailer Lindsay at the time of the escape was absent from the jail endeavoring to get signers to a petition for a commutation. pHlLADKLPinA", Fe'b.' 22.—Harry Wells was convicted in the United States court on the charge of using the mails to carry on a wholesale bogus lumber business. His transactions were conducted mainly in Chicago and northwestern cities. Smrlnri B»nk KobbetL TEOMASTON.Conn., Feb. 22.—The sayings hank here was entered by burglars about 1 o'clock Friday morning. Th« safe vvtw blown open and it is believed that the burglars took all the caah. The thieves escaped. One of the^lh* 1 * M»U B»«- B«coT«r«KL LONDOX, Feb. 22. - A fishing boat arrived at Folkestone Friday morning bringing one of the Elbe's mail hags which Tvas turned over to the post office authorities. T>KS MOESES, " la., FeB. 22. — Duncombe's plaster mill at Fort Dodge burned at midnight Thursday. Loss, S30.000; half insured. It will he rehnilt immediately. NO- .47. OTER THE STATE. News Briefly Told from Varfoiw -,.; Towns in Indiana. '; Mr. and Sfr«. Slltchfll Sonlcncad. j CKOW.V POIXT. Ind., Feb. ii.— Mr*. „,. J Charles -.Mitchell, tlie pickpocket, who ' robbed Miss Minnie llouk, a school '.^ teacher, at s Methodist, churcTi revival '; meeting of her pocketbook containing . ; S^j Sunday night while the toachcr was trying to ctmvort her, pleaded guilty " before Ji;i!;:-c Billet and was sentenced to two yours in the state re- ..-. , formatory for women. The money was .; found sowed in the lining of liov 1ms- bund's cap- and nc wns a5so sentenced to a like term in prison north. Filial Acclilont. Mt-yciE, Jnd,, Feb. 22.— At a barn- ; rai.sins- on the farm of ,1. >". Lambert, west of this city, one of the heavy beams was blown down by the strong .wind, falling- in the crowd of men. : David Got/, was instantly killed and Alony.o t'unkhouser was so 'badly in- jureel lliat he cannot recover. William •: .!;is.per had a log broken and two otbcr .;•'. men were slightly injured. , ; \Voiiiun Jliinnircr.1. WAKSAW. hid., Feb. L'i.-OIrs. Wil- ; iaiu Conrail, of this city, and Mrs. II. • v. Tliayer, of Plymouth. have been lotified' by Oov. Matthews of their ap- lointmeiit !i.s members of the woman nanairers from Indiana for the cotton states exposition. which begins Sep- ilior next at Atlanta, Ca. Till 111* Own Throat. .''.:. TKUKK HAIVTK. Tnd., Feb. SS.— Ed •• ; tiloy, who was on trial for assault ••"• vitli intent, to kill, cnt his tliroat dur- ..--. ihe noou hour and may die. Last comber he nearly killed William Wilmington, a professional ballplayer . • n the minor leagues, and when Ins .nistrcss testified for the prosecution lie was disheartened. rim-oil Unilor Arrest. : Ei.woon, Ind., Feb. 22.— W. C. Baker, local manager of the El wood store of the New York Installment company. :, if Chicago. was arrested on a charge . ; if i-mbez/.leracnt preferred by C. D. I'lii'.yer on behalf of the company, who • charges that liakcr is short 5-100 which •' '. tic cannot account for. Kltln't Know It W»» Loaelctl. " ; SOUTH l!lCNi>, ]nd.. Feb. 22.— A Polish . '" bov named S/,ybowic7, put -the muzzle of "a twenty-two-caliber revolver in his ., mouth, not knowing- that it was loaded,- :'• and snapped the trigger. The ball ' . ..; lodged somewhere in his throat. He • ' does not suffer, but cannot speak above -\ B. whisper. __ _ Almo-t Kpldemlc. fSt A.VDKHSO.V, Tad., Feb. 22.— Diphtheria :',': is almost epidemic in this city. Tho - . • ; daughter of Mr. and Mrs. .lames W. • Godda-rd died of the disease and an infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Uronncn- ; ; berg also passed awaj-. To He Remodeled. '.\ BKIGHTWOOB, Ind., Feb. 22.— By order "> of President Ingalls of tlie Big Four : :: Uie old employes' home here is to be remodeled and devoted to the use of the railroad branch of the Young Men's ••; Christian association. Dentil of a Veteran. HILT.SDAI.K, Jnd., Feb. 22.— Francis M. •'•'• Lake died here, aged 54. lie was a member of Company A, One Hundied and . , Forty-Ninth Indiana volunteer infant- . ' ry, and will be buried by the grand ' . v : army post. _ _ .'. Sliot by II"" 4 .Soil. ^ MAM-I.VSVII.I,K, Ind., -Feb. 22.— Mrs. A. ..T. Flake, living east of here, was. acci- -.;.;•' dentally shot by her 17-year-old sou. ;•.-• lie dropped a gun he was handling and ; •.; ;. almost the entire load entered her head. ,'" Mitdc nei AwHiffnmcRt- , V; WATBRI.OO, Ind., Feb. 22.— J. G. Johnson, proprietor of a. dry goods and -V-; millinery store, failed, with over $5,000 '^ liabilities a.nd assets unknown. I). B.' ,;' Fisk & Co., Chicago, arc assignees. , • •:•% Fnlloel to Affrcc. •',{•£ LI:J;A>-OX, Ind., Feb. 22.— The jury, .:•;«' which for the past wee_-k has been try- ->:'..'; ing Charles Patterson, the Thorntown- >| desperado, .for burglary, disagreed and -'".'J was discharged by Judge Seal •••ji Accld<!nt*lly hhot. . :';i^ LEBASON, Ind. Feb. 22.— While play- } ; ^ ing with a revolver Charles Kirens,-.. •<-.& aged 10, accidentally shot and fatally -| wounded Delia Smith, a servant em- .*; ploved in the Kiren's family. ;.;/•] Found Dead. . • , Sonr-EsvnxE, IndJ, Feb. 22.— Mr». ..^ Frank E- Ross, wife of one of the lemd- 1^5 ing druggists of this plaee, was found •--'£ dead in bed by her husband. He»rt ,,-•-; disease «-as the canse of death. .- V Wrlftlnr Oil Barce Ht»rd Krom. VfiJ ^ETV YOKE, Feb. 22.—Mr. R. C VelW •.•£ agent of the Standard Oil company, Fri-,v$ day morning- received a dispatch from- ;v-;| Bermuda stating that the tramp steam*^ er Kate, from Newport Xews Febmaiy.'':; -^ 15 for Leg-born, towed the Standmrd.^v| Oil barge Xo. 58 into Bermuda Thurn-:; : ,;i| daynig-ht. ^^^ _ '"'''••'&, " i'opaUtt DlTlne Dt!»d. • •• • /* DKXVBB. Col., Feb. 22.— Eev. Mr,^ Coyle, the successor of liev. MyionXri? Reed, the well-known populist divlM, '•?:,£ died here Friday. ;;; Another TreMnrer Gorin Wrong:. CoL, Feb. 2t. -A of $12,000 has been discovered in kccounta of County Treaanrer Bell.

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