Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 5, 1895 · Page 1
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March 5, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 5, 1895
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; H-'»^'"VBSigSS^SS: K ;' T ;^^;-"; ' '"'';.' '• '',,;, " ' '''*•••' •''' f "".• '{„ '_ * ' • • " / : ''.''• " (. ";,'••-.' • *-' 1 '''''''•.*' *' ' • •'!'.. . - '•' . •' ' 11 ''•''!'."•.'-" V ' ' '•' • '•'.'•/ ,' ' * '*" v '"'^ '''•'.' " ' She YOL. XX, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. TUESDAY MORNING. MARCH 1S95. . NO- 55. Proof of the advertisement is in the fulfilling. Your Money back quick as a v.ink if every yard, every article is not as represented here. The Secret of Economical Buying Told in ja Few Words "THE B!E HIVE STORE'S PRICES'-THAT IS THE KEY THAT UNLOCKS THE DOOR OF PLENT V! Prices were never so low. Stock never so grand as it is at our Little Paradise this spring. These words are addressed to all our patrons and particularly to the Ladies who have not in the past made our house their trading place—those whose former trading places are no more—we promise that we can please you and that one visit will be only an introduction for many more. We have an introductory offer! To our patrons and all such persons whom we hope in the future to call our friends. This offer is for Monday and Tuesday next and consists of Yards, 36 inch, Full Bleached, Green Ticket Lonsdale, 16 Yard s for 6000 $1.00 The Cheapest Price ever made on Green Ticket Lonsdale in the history of the Muslin- In Addition Thereto We offer many other Bargains and hope you will give our ELE GANT SPUING STOCK YOUR CAREFUL INSPECTION. One Price! Yonr Money Back If You Want It! RUSY REE L • J.^aiSsAM. I _ /«$»** Call and See. Boxes ui»ndi ol Tun«» bj meant trodtmeMottllieDHIi*- Putitj * Volume ot Tons Unequtlled. D. A HAUK. The wonderful Regina Music Box. Will play any tune. I am agent for Logansport 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. 80 years' experience in En- KraviDg and all kinds of work done to order at' Ttie Je^ler ana Optician. 410 Eiroadway. NOW A COUNTESS. Anna Gould and Count de .Castellane Wedded at High Noon. See The Specialists For Chronic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the new electrical method that has civen wonderful results. 1 . . .. „, .„ •!•.,„„ Don't forget that their vapor treatment for all Chronic Lung Troubles Rets the remedies to the diseased spots and onrea whe» everything else fails. Call ard investipate anyway. It costs you nothing tot consultation. Drs. Christopher & Longenecker, AtiTbc Medical and SurgicaUInstimte. 417 Market Si, - - Logansport. Ind. 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. WfU-KER 6c RfVUGH 42O Broadway. Magnificent Floral Decorations and Superb Music—Costly ^Presents of the Bride. NEW VijnK, March 4.—The' tnarriape of Miss Anna Gould, daujjbjter of the late J;iy Gould, of this city, to Count Puul Ernest .Boniface de" CasUillaue, was solemnized Monday at.noon, Aroh.'bishop Corri^an officiating', at the residence of the- bride's brother, George J. Gould, Sixty-seventh, street and Fifth, avenue. At 11:30 o'clock the relatives and less than 100 intimate friends assembled at the house. The residence was artistically decorated throng-bout with ;i profusion of tropical plants,' smilax, asparagus, plumosa, maiden, hair, and over 00,000 La France roses, lilies of the valley and Japan lilies. The Music. The guests received the first intimation of tbe formation of the bridal part}' by music issuing from an orchestra concealed in tho hall behind a bank of palms and ferns. The first number given was the "Largo," by Handel, by orchestra and drgan, and "Elsa's Dream," from "Lohengrin," which was sung- by Rosa Sucher, the oneratic soprano, to the accompaniment o£ the strinp orchestra. This was followed by the bridal inarch from "Lohengrin," and the assembled guests witnessed the bridal procession descending the flower-adorned stairs in the following 1 order: The Bridal Frocesslon. First came the ushers, Prince del Drago, Raoul Duval, Brockholst Cutting and Howard Gould. They were followed by the bridesmaids. Miss Beatrice Richardson, Miss Adelaide Montgomery, Miss Catherine Cameron and Miss Helen Gould. The bride then followed, leaning on the arm of her brother, George J. Gould, her train being 1 carried by her nephews, Masters Kingdon and Jay Gould. At the Altar. They entered the music-room and passed into the Eaat India room, walking slowly up the aisle, which had been made by running- parallel white ribbons fastened to buthes of flowering-ro*»i When they reached. the dmis at the Filth »T»mi« end of the room the nm- sic stopped. The ' usher* stood to e*«h *14« Mid tb« bridwmaldi •tood ueiore tile usners. nere. awaiting the approach of his bride, stood the bridegroom, attended by his brother, Count Jean de Castellane, while on the dais . stood Archbishop ^.Corrigan. wearing- his ecclesiastical robes- The Ceremony. Mr. Gould placed his sister's hand in Count de Castellane's hand and withdrew to the left, where his wife and two little daughters stood. Tho ceremony was abridged by the fact that the bride has not, as it has been frequently stated, surrendered her own religious faith. When the time came for the bride to have placed upon her fing-or the wedding- ring she handed her large and beautiful bouquet of lilies-of-the-valley to her sister, Miss Helen Gould, who stood on her immediate rig-ht. KHcclve Conarrfttutatlons. After the benediction had been spoken M'cndelssohn's wedding march filled the room and the bride received tho good wishes of the archbishop ami the two ofliciating priests, which were followed immediately by those of her sister, Miss Helen Gould, aud her brother, George. The count, radiant and happy, led 'his wife into the alcove, where, under a wreath shower- inf a mass of lilies-of-the-valley, they stood ready to receive the congratulations of their friends. SvurrlH of tht> Honeymoon. At 1!:30 o'clock tbe bride, attired iu her traveling-dress, passed throng-lithe hall crowded with friends anxious to bid her farewell. Speculation, \vhii-.li has been rife for many weeks as to the marriage, has evolved ;i varied programme of the bride's honey- rnorm, but the young couple Have kept this a close secret, none, uot even the immediate family, having a remote idea as to the immediate future movements of Count aud Couutess de Castellane. Coxcly Present* Kocoivrtt. Arooncc tho rarest and most, cosily ot the bride's presents was a heart-shaped brooch. ]a tho center was the rani aud n'orld-rnmous B'sterhazj' diamond, surroundeO by oluvon diu- nionds, ouch of which Is lnr«u <inou«li to be worn us a .sir.Klc stone. This w:vs the f;irt ol Miss Holer. Gould. Mr. and Mrs. George J. Gould's present ^™:; a collar of superb pearls, consisting or tec strands, caoh pearl beincr the s!?,e of a lurge- pea. Tho striinds wore crossed by bars of platinum, holdlne ro'.v.s of brilliant white diamonds, tacse dividing the pearls Intc ton compartments. In each bur wort, 1 twelve diamonds. In the entire collar were seventy- two diamonds and SCO pearls. Mr. Frank Gould presented a chain of CM diamonds, wfcicli could bo worn in coils about the iicul! or eiicidne.l as a bracelet about the wrist. . Mr. 1 Howard Gould gaye...a larce knot,or cluster of diamonds, ca«li end of the ribbon havfug as u tassel 'o superb blue and pink diamond. Tac maniuis'anJ marquise deiCastellane pre sunicd a superb necklace, coiisisLius of live ropes of penrls, tacu string of which possesses historic interest, one having belonged m Henri Qualrc and another r,n Murta Antoinette. AC °hc «" a i or luo ueciiinco so- curing' the tlyestrands was a mat'tiillcent. square emeruld of exceeding beauty, surrounded by twenty-four diamonds. This is an lielrloom in tho de Cnstellane family, and could only pass to tho eldest son. Another present by the Marquise do Castellane-was a rinR of two stones, a superh ruby and suppliire. Count Jean de Castcllane's present .was a diamond hatpin of exceeding beauty of design. > THE .WOMEN'S CONGRESS. It Adopts a Declaration ot Principle* and KmU It* Session. WASTIISGTON, March 4.—The closing day of the triennial session of the Ka- tio'nal Council of Women opened with the consideration of business matters. A cabiuet to assist the president of the council in administering- executive duties was chosen. The report^of tho treasurer showed the year's receipts to be S3,100, with almost equal expenditures. Resolutions were adopted setting forth the -aims and principles of the council. A synopsis is us follows: They expressed appreciation of the evidences of the advancement of women, anil forecasted tha time whoa tho lust restriction placed on women in society, church, and state will be .eradicated from custom, creed and statute. In discussing tho conflict of capital and labor the resolutions urge cooperation instead of competition, tho submission of disputes to tho voluntary tribunal of conciliation and arbitrates*, and that tho Ko'vernmont set tho stand(p;b ; ->; equal waces for equal work, and make »§>; n equally eligible tor examination and iffi?;;; ; ,;..;;.-iien.t. CUBAN REBELS SURRENDER. Sedition* Movement In Province of 31 a• .tanziin Reported Ended. HAVANA, March 4.—The entire band of insurgents in Jaguey Grande, with Marrero,--their leader, have surrendered to. the authorities. The governor of Matanzas has "telegraphed to the governor general an expression of his satisfaction that the Seditions movement in the province of Matanzas is ended. The governor of the province of Santiago has telegraphed to the governor general that the rioters at Baire are disposed to surrender, and a favorable result of pending parleyings with them is expected. Marquis Du Quesne, vice president ol the reform party, ia dead. .. WASHJXGTON, March 4.—-Tbe supreme 'court of the United States in an opinion rendered by Justice White has reversed ' the verdict and judgment. of the court for tha district-'.' of Indiana and ordered a new .trial in the case of Francis A. and Percival B. Coffin. They were indicted,'- for conspiracy to wreck the Indianapolis national bank -which failed in 'the panic of 1893. The de- fend»nt»«yere sentenced to tha penitentiary ioT ten and five years re- gpectlrely. Tie rerert*! wa« bmsed on Judff* Bfclnr'i ohmnra. ITS BECOJRD. Work Accomplished by the Fifty- Third Congress. Repeal of Silver Purchase Law—Revision of Tariff—Financial Questions Disposed Of. WASHINGTON-, March 4.—The three sessions o£ the Fifty-third congress expiring- at noon to-Jay, were dominated by their controlinjr issues. The first by the silver question. The second by the tariff question. The third by the financial question. A resume o£ the work of the special and regular sessions of the Fifty-third congress is given below: The " SUvor Session." On t!ie 'Hi of August, ISM. the congress convened in extraordinary session for llic avowed pnrposo of repculiiiR ilio compulsory silver mii-thuso provision of the law of 1H!>0. This was the .silver session. Mr, W. L. Wilson, chairman or the committee of-wiiys nml means. pr.o- . p..red a bill :u com'ormity to the recommendations of the president's nicssace, and on the SSth of AuK-JSt, ISOU, this measure, iwissud the bouse. The senate in the meantime had been jire- parins through the committee on ilnancc a sub-bill, and on the 1st of November this senate substitute received the approval of both houses uad became a law by the approval of tc« president. This iminMire and the repeal of th« remaining vestiges of the reconstruction of thy federal election laws closed the important work of the extra sessioa TurllT Lcjfl-liiUcin. Upon its meeti'.jx ia regular session In Dc- eeir.Der. I8'j:i..i-0ii!jress entered upon the consideration of the revision of the tariff, As in tlio tii.v5 of the silver question, but in a much more pronounced manner, the house "proposed" anil the snnalc "disposed." The Wilson tariff bill passed by the hou.-e February 1.1KM. was set aside for tbe Jones-Gorman eompromisa tariff bill, atop-.ed by the senate 01 'he 3d of July, 1894. after live months' debate, and the house was Riven the ulunt option of the "senate bill or nothing." It took the senate bill uucl .sent it to the president on the 15th o! August, 1S94. President Cleveland permitted the bill to become a law without his approval and in an informal manner communicated to individual members of congress his dissatisfaction at the inadequacy of tho changes made in the tariff system. Supplemental to the passage of the turtB law the senate entered upon a prolltless and inconclusive investigation of rumors that seji- atoi-s had been improperly influenced to vote for the sugar schedule uad had speculated ia stocks of the so-called "Sugar Trust company." Tim "Flnuocl.il" SvSHlon. The third tind lost, or "llnanclal" session of the Fifty-third congress has boen especially marked oy the refusal of both houses to put Into legislative shape tbo recommendations ot "the president for the alleviation of the stringent ilnanclal situation. The president in liis annual message called attention to tho continual depletion of t'.ic told reserve' and complained that though It was -perfectly and palpably pli-in that the only way under present conditions by wtich this reserve when dangerously depicted, can be replenished Is through the issue and sale of the bonds of the government for gold, congress has not only thus far declined to authorize the Issue of bonds best suited to such a. purpose, but there seems a disposition in some quarters to deny both the necessity and power for the issue of bonds at all." The banking and currency committee of tho house, with the approval ot tho administration, submitted a ilnancial measure which, among other provisions materially raodliied , the national banking laws and repealed the restrictions on state bank circulation. This bill was dcfoutud by six majority. IVl*>*Hnffe No, 2. It was followed by a second message from the president received by both bouses of congress December iS, In which tho president said that whatever might have been tho merits of the original plan proposed by him he was "now convinced that its reception by the congress :md our present advanced stage of linancial perplexity necessitated additional or different legislation." He once again recommended tho passage of -a law authorising the issue of low interest bearing bonds to maintain the gold reserve. The banking and currency committee responded to this suggestion by ottering on the 1st of February, IS'JJ, a bill to 'vuthorize the secretary of the treasury to issue bonds,to maintain a sufficient gold reserve and to retire United States notes." After only two days' debate this bill was also defeated .by a majority of -". Bond* Arc Jnttucd. On the next day tho president informed congress that he had negotiated a conditional sale of over JE.OOO.OUO or 4 per cent coin bonds to a .syndicate largely representing foreign capitalists, having no other resource left, because 01 the -omission thus far on the part or congress to beneaclally enlarge the powers of the secretary of the treasury in tho premises." This last message went to tho ways and means committee, whose chairman, Mr. Wilson, of West Virginia, seven days after its receipt reported a resolution authorizing the Issue of Ktf.ne.irrD of gold 3 per cent, bonds, as recommended by the president Tae measure •was called up on February 14 and defeated the same day by 47 majority, after a stormy de- Date. These three financial measures, with the general appropriation bills, consumed the greater part of the session. Much Lett Undone. Early In the session tho democratic caucus of the senate agreed that the following matters should be considered: A financial me»»- ure of some sort, details not designated; tee bankruptcy bill; the bills for the admission of New Merico and Arizona; the Xicaragnan, canal bill; and the state bank tas repeal bill. Of oil these measures the Nlcaraguan canal bill alone passed tne senate after two months' debate. It failed to receive consideration in the house. The bankruptcy bill was made the unfinished business, but was choked by the aj>- propriatlon bills. Financial measures were not acted on by the senate, and nothing planned by the senate caucus resulted in legislation. The so-called "pog-gun" tariff bills sent over by tbe house providing for free sugar, free coal and free Iron were not even honored by consideration, and the railroad pooling bill, one of the most important measures passed, by the hou*e, was also shelved. The pooling bill- w»s passed by the house early In the session, but the senate refuged to consider It by a negative vote of 42 to 24on the question of consideration. Strong opposition ..to the EeiUy bill was developed in tbe house, »nd after a very sharp debate it wa» recommitted to the committee without Ia»trnc- HonR The ioute adopted a Joint resolution for an amendment to the constitution providing tor the (lection of United States aenatorm bj <Ur»ct r»t* of tot VMBl* at th* itetot. Out tiu resolution was-roporiccr auvWMjry oy the senate committee on privileges and elections. Appropriations. The following figures show approximately • the total appropriations ovade during vh« present session of congress: Agricultural, ' S3 303 TOO- array. K3.CJi.OOS; diplomatic and consular, jl.5VS.07S; District of Columb**- J5 916,533: fortifications, JI.9W..W: Indian, *9,« 97i3WS- military academy, MM.sfil: pensions, «ni SS1.&70; postofflce. *&>.54i.'.H>r : general deficiency, SS.600.0W; sundry civil, S47.HO.OOO: urgent deilciency, bills passed early lu th«- si-ssion, Js.SST.El: legislative, executive ana judicial. JsM.mOM: naval, J29, 100.000: pcrn!». nent annual. $113,073,058; miscellaneous, $50,- • 000; total, S49S,l>5i.M4, "oUBBttK.!)ER8. Telegrams from Towns and Cities in Indiana, Are Jfoiv L»w. IxniAXA.roi.is, Ind., March-1. ~ The legislature has only one week left in which to pass bills. The lollowmcr is ft complete list of ;ill bills that have passed and that have been signed by • the g-ovurnor: Appropriating 5100.000 for the expense* of tho general assembly; legalizing the nets of the commissioners and treasurer ot IBenton, countv; to reimburse the governor for money paid to the militia: legalizing the incorporation of the town of Wheatncld. Jasper county; providing for employes of the house and delining their duties: malting appropriation* for t!io saluries of the cleric of tho supr*m«. court and his deputies from November:.^, 1894,. to October 31. 1SS>5; legalizing school bond* issued bv the town of Shoals; legalizing th« incorporation of Albany; amending the law relating to tho appointment of sinking fund commissioners; authorizing county commll- sioners to issue additional bonds for courthouses; amending the act governing highways; empowering trustees to receive lands and donations; to forbid the construction ot streets and railways through cemeteries; to legalize the incorporation of Alton, Crawford county: to pension disabled liremen and r«- tired iiremon: to legalize the acts of notarlei public whose commissions have expired: filing the terms of court in tho Korty-slxth. judicial circuit, composed of Jackson, Oranga and Washington counties; an amendment to the tax law, as suggested by tho stato tax commissioners; concerning the number and pny of senate employes: vacating portions of highways: to legalize the incorporation of Graudvlew. Spencer county; to legalize th« action of the common council of Lebanon in relation to a sewer; paying the Western Paving und Supply company for work done; senate concurrent resolution No. 20, appointing k. S. Hatcher to investigate concerning the state seal of Indiana; creating a superior court in Mndlson county; to legalize the incorporation ot Eaton. Delaware county; to legalize the incorporation or Broad Klpple; to legalize the incorporation of Crandall. Harrison county; to legalize tho appointment of township trustees by county commissioners, to succeed trustees who have become insane; to le-. galize the incorporation of Grandvlllo. Floyd county, to establish parks in cities having 100,000 population; amending the lax law. DfHth of llrnry >tudfbakcr. SOUTH UESD, Ind., March •!.—Henry Studcbaker died at 2:30 Saturday after-' noon of stomach aud other troubles, after a.n illness of two years. He was born Mxtj-eiifht Years ago in Adams county. Pa., coming to South Bend •\vheiT a young man, where in 1S53 he aud his brother Clem Studebaker established the Studcbaker Manufacturing company. Me leaves a wife, and a number of children, some of whom ore married. His brothers are Clem, J. M. and Peter E. Studebaker. all of the great wagon firm, Al»o Act Acalnit Ua»nl>a»- I.VDIANAFOI.IS, Ind,, March 4.—Th« presidents of seven of the Indiana col leges met at the Bates house, to discusi matters in reference to college athletics and some proposed changes in the preparatory departments of the colleges. They reaffirmed their former- decision to permit no football playing, a.nd also decided not to permit students to play baseball with professional or semi-professional clubs. Girl Arrost<;<( for IJunitnjr Hiit-nn. TEKHE H.vui':-:. Ind.. March 4.—The police arrested a girl 13 years old for burning barns. She was taken from the orphans' home six years ago by Mrs. Morgan, a widow living in the country. A yea^g^> t^ l^rn WM burned. SatuTrUayOBUW one was destroyed by fire, and within three hour* the farm residence- was three times set. on fire. The girl confessed her guilt. lientc» to Drutll- MUXCIE, Ind., March 4. — John Eouch, Sr., aged IS years, met death in, a horrible manner at the Patton Hollow-Ware company factory. Hi*. clothes became entangled in the line shaft and He was whirled around and beaten to death. Every bone in hi» body was broken and the body WM mangled in a terrible manner. KlUod by Can. TEBKE HAUTE, Ind.. March 4.—Sam- ued Backhouse died from gas asphyxiation after being 1 unconscious fifty hours. The physicians say there is no recorded case where the asphyxiated person remained unconscious so long; that either death or recovery alway* comes within twenty-four hours. Aecuaeft Ucr HuBbjKnd* AXBEBSOX. Ind., March 4.—Mrs. Dell* Bumsell sues her husband for a divorce, tl,000 alimony and the possession ol h«r household goods, valued at 8500. In her complaint she charges her husband with trviug to drive her and her daughter by a former husband into a Chicago brothel. Expedition to Go to ttae Arctic. KEW YORK, March 4.—A West Greenland expedition has been started for the season of 1895. The prominent movers in it ar* largely New Yorkert and Brooldynites, although Philadelphia, Boston, Princeton and Chicag* will each fnrniaJi its quota of worker*, money and tnppfiea.

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