Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 24, 1895 · Page 1
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February 24, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, February 24, 1895
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VOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA- SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 24, 1S95. NO. 48. THE UP-TO-DATE STORE! MONEY QUESTION. Wolcott's Amendment Looking ta Appointment of Commissioners, SUCCESS! SUCCESS!! Our Store was crowded beycnoi Expectations! The public appreciated our $8 for $5 offer as it always appreciates our bargains. The mere announcement brings the crowds. So much for Confidence. We intend to increase the Monday Crowd! . So we increase the offers. In addition to the 6O designs of imported spring dress goods novelties we will add our spring importations of Storm Serges in blue and black, fancy Crocaded black goods Imported black and colored Henriettas, the new Brocades and effects new veilings. Would Have Them Confer with Other Nations and Fix Relative Value Between Gold and Silver. Without QVe transaction of any other miscellaneous business lh<? house proceeded in committee of the whole to further consider the general deficiency appropriation bill for the current year. OVER THE STATE. OHIO Report* Sbow n MINERS. A Dress Pattern Of any of the above Dress Goods with the following linings for $5. 1 yard of Canvas, 6 yds of Cambric, 2 yds fancy Silesia, 1 dozen Redfern Stays, 1 card Hook & Eyes, 1 Belt, I Spool Silk, I Spool Twist, 1 Spool Cotton I best quality S & M Velvetine Skirt Bindings. Bright, New, Spring Dress Goods. The cream of Foreign Looms, A dress complete for $5, This is the greatest offer we have ever made. You should get this bargain! The Busy Bee Hive. Call and See! lay thousands ol Tunes by mean* I mdeilrurtlbla Metallic Disks. Purilyfc Volume ot Tone Unequalled D. A HAUK, Tbe wonderful Regina MusicBox. Will play anj tune. I am agent fo Logansport of the gen nine, also the new things in Gold Belts, Collarettes Buckles, Czarina Pins Butterfly Hat Pins, Sid Combs, Hair Pins, Watch Pockets, Ladies'' Guarc Chains, ) Gold Bricabrac Spectacles of all kinds fitted to the eyes. 3( years 1 experience in En graving an-i ail kinds ot work clone to order at Tne 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. WflLKER 6c Rf\UOH. 420 Broadway. VrUonem llrcttk VJiill. CAXTOX, O,, Feb. 23.— Five prisoners —Clarence Courtney, George Connor, William Fosuaught, Harry Flicken- »tein and Wesley Flickenstein — es- ouped from the county jail early Satut- l»y morning- by cutting-, their .way through a ventilator in the roof. The neh are all members of a notorious of thieves that has been operat- this section. o or iooil urtl«re<I. LXSCOLX, Jfeb., Feb. 03.— The state relief committee determined to use the ppropriation to purchase supplies and -requisition was made on the treasury »r 120,000. _ ' : _____________ MonaaM>nt for O«n. Sherman. CABTBR. O., Feb. 23.— A rnove- wnt has been set on foot by citizens is place to secure means to erect a lament 'to. Gen. W. T. Sherman. Bloody l)e«3 IntWnajo. CHICAGO, Feb.'23.— Emanuel Barker, an expressman living at No. 1S10 State street, shot and killed his wife and fatally shot her brother, Harry Bonner, at 1:30 this morning-. Ho then ran from tho house and escaped arrest The people are colored. On a Spot Bear to BALTIMORE, Md., Feb. 23.—There was unveiled a tablet to mark the site of "the old courthouse," from the stairs of which was first read to the people of Baltimore the declaration of independence. Fire and Police Board Surrender*. DEXTER, Col., Feb. 23.—The old tire and police board surrendered to the new appointees Saturday, but a Jew members of the force .may revolt, and trouble is expected. JUMPS THE TEACK. Mardi-Gras Excursion Train Is Wrecked and Then Burned, Accident Occurs in Alabama—Two Persons Fatally and Many Others Seriously Hurt. MONTGOMERY, Ala., Feb. S3.—A fearful wreck is reported to have occurred on the Louisville & Nashville about 40 miles south oX this city. It was a Mardi Cms excursion train, and many passengers arc reported injured. Kclirt Immediately scut. A special train left here at once for tho scene of the wreck with all the available physicians in the city. Great excitement prevails here over the accident. It is said that the train was going- at great speed' and jumped the track, upsetting almost the entire train of cars. The country is sparsely settled, and it is impossible to secure details at this hour. Two Kcpiirr.ccl Killed. Superintendent McKinney, of the southern division of the Louisville & Nashville, who went to the scene of the accident, wires that one man. -was killed outright and one woman probably fatally injured, both, passengers from the .north, names not known. Many others were rnore or less injured. The eig-h't coaches which overturned and caug-ht fire are reported to have been totally destroyed. They wera all filled with passengers bound for Mardi Gras, at "Sew Orleans, several of whom were from this city, Cincinnati, St. Louis' and other cities. The coaches at once caught fire and are now burning. MISSIONARIES RESCUED. Thirteen Taken Aboard the Yorktown Off CbiucMO Coast. Feb. 23.—Secretary Herbert has received the followingcablegram: CHEEFOO, Felx 22.-Tiie Yorktown arrived yesterday after having rescued thirteen missionaries. (Signed] OIBPEXTEB. The Yorktown h&s been on the south coast of the Shantungpromontory,hav- ing been ordered by Admiral Carpenter for the purpose of rendering asylum. ;o Americans driven to the coast dur- ng- the Japanese occupation and siege at Wei-Hai-Wei. BKAMPTO.V, Ont., i'eb. 23.—Five grown members of a family at Brampton, Ont., >ecame insane and were sent to an asy- um for assaulting their mother. ; JACKSONVILLE, Fla,, Feb. 33--John „ Sullivan entered upon a protracted debauch in this city and his theatric*! ompany deserted him. ^ WASIIIXGTOX, Feb. 23.—Immcdiately after the reading 1 of Friday's journal, Senator "\Yolcott (rep., Col.) gave notice Of an amendment to the sundry civil appropriation bill, providing-that whenever the president of the United States, in the invitation of the government of Germany or Great Britain, or any of the governments of Europe, shall determine that the government of the United States shall be represented .-it any international or other conference to be held with a view to secure internationally and to fix the relative value between gold and silver as money, by means of a common ratio between these jnetals with free coinage at such ratio, he shall be authorized to require the attendance of nine commissioners to.be appointed as follows: Three by the president, by and with, the advice and consent of the senate; three members of the house of representatives and three senators of the next congress: and appropriating $100,000 for the p'.i.y a'nd expenses of the commissioners :ind for the share of the United States in the expenses of the conference. Scmitor WolcoLt SiKxiks for .AniiMHlniorit. Jt was with much hesitation. Senator Wolcott s:iid, rmd after consultation with otliers. time tlio amendment was ofTiirc'tl. Tht 1 chief cnuinrrnssmculhuil arisen from the tairt tliat It might have boeu construed abroad as iiiiUcatlni; nil umhiOdii.siro on the part of tliu Unit<M£f.itc* Hint other countries should enter Into norm agreement for internationiil bimetalliMn. Hut. inasmuch as nine months h;id to el.-ipse between the adjournment of this eor.io'i'ess ami the mcutinK ol tho next, and inasmuch as the prcs'.dtiut of tho United Slates slioukl be ca"ieii upon to act with oilier nations In sumo conference iooldn^ to international OKI-cement rcniirdlnc ;;old and silver would be powerless io net, except by the appointment, of c-o'.nnit.ssioiiors, und would be unable to clothe them with proper authority or to have funds for tho representation of the United States or for Its share or the expenses or the conference, it seemed wise to oiTer the amcr.dmeut now. The proposition. Senator W|0leoit added, would be satisfactory, he thuu^hi, to the blmetallists 1 who voted for bimetallism, a:u! it' should be equally satisfactory to those bijnet- uilists ,vlio professed adhesion to bimetallism, but voted :'k'aln.st it. tLaufrliter]. The presided w.ould naturally, Senator Wolcolt added, select for tlie three commissioners whom he would appoint men outside of public life. The two houses would select men besilltted to act in the UKitlCr. All senators had knowlcricje of men nnionir them who could well represent them In u:iy intevnuilona! conference—men who hud spent much of their lives iu the general llnau- cial questions of tho country, and who had 11- himiuad the subject through years of thought and through utterances. Koturu to First P rliielples. For those reasons, it seemed better that congress should name its membership of the proposed commission. The senate had, tho other day, by :t , lartfO majority, declared Its conviction that bimetallism through the United ' States should at onco be inaugurated. There had been a disinclination to interfere with the business of the session, and :i knon-lcclRC that .nothiuc In tho way of legislation could be practically accomplished at this time and under existing ctrctunsiances. Uut the senate had declared Us opinion—and the sufl'orias and the poverty, and tlic paralysis of business, which had overtaken the land—that the way out of It w;is,not by waiting for the uncertain action of European countries, not by ihe abandonment of silver und the adoption of gold monometallism, but ov a return to the principles laid down by the constitution and by the financial policy which Jind brought prosperity to tha country lor more taun a auntury. ••We are," he concluded, "for bimetallism by the United Stales' alone. Jf other countries, will join us, so much the better. The adoption of this amendment will give this country an opportunity to act in concert with other nations if that cooperation shall be tendered us." lixihin Appropriation Bill Tnlccn Up. The consideration of the Indian appropriation bill was then proceeded with, this b:ing the fourth day that it has been before the senate. Mr. Kyle (pop., S. D.) offered an amendment tnat the term Indian occurring in any law on treaty shall be held to mean and include not only all Indians of full blood, but also all Indians of mixed blood, of whatever degree, maintaining- tribal relations. Kanaom'tf Nomination Confirmed. A message having been received from the president with the nomination of Senator Ransom, of North Carolina, as United States minister to Mexico, the senate, on motion of Senator Blackburn (dem,, Ky.), went into executive session and confirmed the nomination .unanimously. The senate discussed the Indian appropriation bill until 3 p. m. without disposing- of it. Senator Butler (dem., S. C.) moved that the senate proceed to the consideration of the pooling- bill and that the Indian appropriation bill be laid aside informally. Defeated—yeas, 24; nays; DlKtrcMHliic Condition of Affaire. 0., Feb. 23,—The commission appointed at the instance of Gov. MeKiuley by the boards Of trade and chambers of commerce of Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus and Toledo, to make on oflicial invcftigtition of the destitution of the miners in the Hocking 1 and Sunday Creek valleys, have discovered some startling facts. In the localities .so far visited the commission has discovered that each miner last year earned only from §75 to 31-fi, largely because of the great national strike, and that, by working- regularly they could have earned from S~ to ?.'i every day. . It was also sUi.U'd thai of the 10,000 or 1C.000 miners -in the two valleys, fully one-third, representing, with their families, nearly 1.1,000 persons, nre in greater Or Uv-s distress. With reference to future prospects, all the miners declare they are not oncourng-ing-. They'su-e almost a unit in declaring: that there are at least 50 per cent, too many miners in the two valleys for the amount of work that can be supplied, and many of them arc making- preparations to loeate on farms or siH'U otlu.r employment. NO FLAG BUT "OLD GLORY." News Briefly Told from Variou* Towns in Indiana. New y nrlt Now HUH n Law rroliibllln.it th<> I'ntr of l-'or^lpn ItaniMM'S. Ar.HAXY. X. V., Feb. 2:!.—Hov. Morton thought \VushingUnis birthday a most excellent day to Ki;>-n the Hag-bill ami make it a. law. lie said it contained nothing but patriotic senti- mc'jjts and was truly American. It provide*: ••It shall not be lawful to display the flag or em'Jlem of any foreign country upon any state, county or municipal buildlnir: provided, however, that whenever any foreigner shall be- cn:nc the truest of the United States, the slate, or any t-ity. upon public proclamation by the governor or the mayor of any such city, the llax' of the country of which such public i;;iest shall be a citizen may be displayed upon such public buildings." MAN Y~WANTED BO N DS. The'Kuilm Trlnl.' SKEUSYYH.U!, Ind., Ftfb. 23.—In the trial Friday of Maggie Kuhn for the murder of her husband Dr. J. X Hurly, of Indianapolis, said the tests used by Dr. Kennedy and the symptoms included in the hypothetic questions were conclusive' of strychnine poisoning-. Xnncy Kuhn. sis-, ter of the deceased, w:v- present when he ilied and he::rd tue defendant say she had given him a, quinine capsule. She was also present nt the post-mortem examination and heard the defendant tell the coroner that there was no need of holding it and ordered him to stop. Teacher Mtiat l*ay l>ain»(;os. FRA.NKr.ix, Ind., Feb. 23.—Bartholomew Drake, a fanner, brought suit for 52,000 damages ag-ainst Alvin Kigg.S a school-teacher, claiming- that his son had been permanently injured at tho hands of Hig-g-s. who punished him. Ho was ehewinuf tobacco in school, and the boy said that the teacher stopped him nud .-sat him down hard OH his desk, causing internal injury. The jury found for Drake. The father says that tho boy has chewed hinco he was 3 years old. He is now I.I years of 3gO and is of a short, .stunted growth. Statement That tlio New lusue Was Sub- serihed fw Thirteen Tlmo.-* Ovt:r. Xicw YOJSK, Feb. 21—The alottment of the new United States J per eents. was completed Saturday and at 2 o'clock letters were mailed to the successful bidders. Mr. J. P. Morgan stated that the .subscriptions in London, according- to his nduieos, amounted to SriM,000,000, which, with the $200,000,000 subscriptions here, make the tota.l subscriptions S7.~iO.000.OUO. The loan was consequently thirteen times over-subscribed. A NORTH CAROLINIAN GETS IT. Confirms NoiiiInuLlori of Senator nsufti Tor >Iinii*tci- to ,->!rxieo. O.N*, Feb. 23.—The president sent to the senate the nomination of Matt W. Hansom, of North Carolina, tobe envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary to Mexico. The senate immediately confirmed the nomination. An Jnij)OrLunt Krror rorrect.u<l, WASHIX&I'O.N. Feb. 23.—The act recently passed for a public building- in Chic.-igo having- been found to contain a very important error—the use of the word "lowest." instead of. "hijrhest," in requiring- the sale of the present building- to the lowest bidder—a bill for the correction of the error was reported to the senate by Senator Vest (dem., Mo.) from the committee on public buildings and was passed. BIS Oi'.niiond for Uio Fopc. LOXDO.V, Feb. 23.—The Pall Mall Gazette says that the pope has received from the president of the Transvaal republic a diamond weighing- 071 carats. The stone was found b} r an African chief in the mines at Jag-ersfontcin and is the largest known. It is of a blue-white cast and almost perfect, its only blemish being- a tiny spot which is invisible to the naked «j r e. IJoune. Xj Feb. 23.—Senate amendments to several unimportant house bills were agreed to, and a conference was 'ordered on the bill reorganizing- the steamboat inspection service. ilr. Edwin. J. Jordan, republican elect, from the Fifteenth district of Pennsylvania, for the remainder of tbe Fifty-third congress, to fill the vacancy occasioned by., the death ot the late Hon. Myron'B. Wright, appeared at the bar ol the ionse, accompanied by Eepresentative Scranton, and wac sworn into office by Sneaker CrUo. Albatro** Declared 0n«caT«-ortlij-. WASIIIXGTOX, Feb. 23. — The chief constructor of the navy has reported to the department that the fish commission steamer Albatross is unsea- worthy and has advised that it will be dangerous to send her to the Behring 1 sea patrol this year without extensive repairs, which the navy cannot undertake, as the vessel belongs to another branch of the frovernment. Still CunMe to Agree- WASHINGTON', Feb. 23.—After being- out for forty-five hours the Howgate jury reported Saturday morning- by a note t« J udge McComas that they were hopelessly divided, and there was no probability of agreement, 'The judge informed the jury that the court would remain in sessionand await further developments. The jury is still locked KiiliK'il lti<- Xoti-s. SHELKYVII.I.E, Ind.. Feb. 23. — Lightning-rod agents called on Samuel Pfendler, a wealthy farmer iu tlio northern part of the county, and offered to rod his mansion for s-ix dollars. He signed a contract and the. next day his note showed up duly signed by himself for SWO. Francis \V. Jones, of the eastern part of tho county, found his six dollar contract in the form of a SG.IO note. Several other farmers arc here looking- for what may turn out. to be notes for large sums of money. Not ik lloH(l:i.V for S:tloon*. Four ".YAYXK. Jnd., Feb. 2$.—Thursday night Mayor Oakley ordered all saloons to be closed Friday. The owners objected, claiming- it was not a holiday excepting as to banks and commercial business. To test tho, case one saloonkeeper had another arrested, and the case was immediately uikeu before Judge O'Rourka by Attorney Marry llanua. A decision was rendered to the cffo'ct that tho stale laws do not restrict the sale of liquor on Washington's birthday, consequently all the saloons were opened at noon. Two Suicitl«:n In KvaiiBvllJc. EvANSvir.LK, Ind., Feb. 23.—Jacob Victor, prominent in German singing- circles and a business man, committed suicide Friday cvenining 1 by shooting; himself.. Tic had been suffering with the grip lately and became despondent. Mrs. lilizabotli Steiukohc, residing- near this city, took a fatal dose of poison. Family trouble is the cause assigned, Olvcn U;illlilK<*K. INDIA.SAPOI.IS. Jnd.. Feb. 23.— Mrs. Eleanor Debolt. of this city, was given a verdict of SS.'OO in the Putnam county circuit court, after a trial, against tho Citizens' Street Knilway company of Indianapolis. The. suit was for 520,000 damages for injuries alleged to havo been received by her at the hands ot the company. Jloniulns K<;tnrnfMl. ISIJLAXATOI.IS, Ind., Feb. 23.—A sack containing a human body was left at . Blancbard's undertaking 1 establishment. AYhen the.police came to investigate the body was found to be headless, but was identified as the remains of Benjamin Fullendcr stolen from tho Hebrew cemetery a week ago. IfiiKband nnd \Vlre RI«i Tosnther. LA GHASCE, Ind., Feb. 23.—Enos JSan- call, a. farmer, OS years old, died Friday morning- of heart disease. One hour later his-wife, who was GJ years old, died of the same cause. SUCH a Kiillroud. Er.AZlL, Ind., Feb. 23.—Mrs. Eugene Carpenter has sued tbe Vandalia railroad for $10,000 damag-es for the death. of her husband by a fall through a bridge. Killed Cro*»lncr a R»Uro»d Track. GBEE.N-TOW.V, Ind., Feb. 23.—Friday afternoon Grecnberry G. Tagne was instantly killed by being- struck in th« side while attempting 1 to cross the track of the Pan-Handle railroad. CASISES. Feb. 23.—In the yacht rac« Saturday the town prize was won by the Britannia by 16 minutes and 48 tecondsi The Britannia was handicapped 6 minutes. The Valkyrie was her only competitor. The Herreshoff ten-rater Dakota, has not yet arrived. Mark Tnln Coming Borne- LOXDOS, Feb. 23. —Sanrael L- Clemens, •'Mark Twain," will sail from Southampton lor New York to-day on board the steamer New York. . ..- Boay or Captain or wreckra Bout Found. FIRE ISAXD, X. Y., Feb. 23.~-The body of Capt. William H. Squires, of the schooner Louis V. Place, which was wrecked recentlj'. was found Saturday morning- on the boaoh at Shinnecock. Capt. Squires was GO years of age and left a widow and two children. Mo»t Not Weur FatcliviL TjvBAXoy, O.. Feb. 23.—There is much indig-nation among- tbe farmers here •because the Fanners' club decided, after along and heated discussion, that a man oug-ht not to wear patched clothing to town or church. Eating Honwt Mrat. Ef-Giy, I1L. Feb. 23.—A family which has been helped by charitable organizations this winter was found to havo been eating- horse steak for several weeks. Two dead horses partly de- Toured lay in the barn.

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