Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 10, 1895 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 10, 1895
Page 1
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XX LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH 10. 1S95. NO- 60. Encouraged vy the Yemendous uccess . . . The Paris Manufacturer has decided to regain with us .... ondav Only! And will exhibit his line of Fine Gowns . ..AND. . . Silk 'Waists! lEvery lady in Logansport is invited to view iis display as it is by far the grandest line of Iresses ever shown in the West. Come by 11 means. We promise you a treat, tusy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway, 306 Fourth St. }pring Suitings, Spring Overcoatings, Spring Trouserings, Novelties all in waiting for you to come id select them. If you are hard to please jr goods and prices will win you. 'IERCE, THE TAILOR. JUO HKOAmVAY. ee The Specialists Chronic and Private Diseases and Deformities. Diseases of Women treated by the now electrical method that has given wonderful results. . Don't forget that their vapor treatment for all Chronic liung Troubles Rets the remedies to the diseased spots and cures when everything else fails. Call ai-d investigate anyway. It costs you .nothing for consultation. Drs. Christopher & Longenecker, AtiThc Medical and SurgicalllnstUute. 17 Market St, - - Logansport. Ind. : or Fine Printing. * * You will find the Journal Job Rooms unsurpassed. ETTER"HBf\D8 INVITATIONS NOTElHEflDS, PROORflMS, STATEMENTS, OflRDS, TENVELOPES ft SPECIALTY. You get our figures andiwe'll do the work. Do not fail to leal 1 on the JOURNAL for Job Printing. KEEPS HIS NERVE. Hayward Seems Little Concerned-Death Watch Placed, Sensational Arrest of Two Witnesses for Defense on the Charge of Perjury. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn,, March 0.—It was 4 o'clock Saturday morning before Harry Hay ward was able to get to •.o sleep, and then he slept fitfully. Koopg II IB Nerve. Aside from his restlessness there was no indication that the marvelous uerve of the man has been at all affected. He was confident of acquittal and had packed hi,s clothing neatly in a valise while Awaiting for the jury's verdict. His only fear was violence from the crowd when acquittal /should come. When he reached his cell he was apparently as unconcerned as ever and his first remark was: UiuiU Wnlc-li Appointed. "By ! I'll have to unpack this thing now: if I don't my clothes will get wrinkled. 1 ' When he was removed to :L cell on the second floor of the big cuge he seemed to realize more fully his perilous situation. The put over him. IIABI'.Y IIAYIVAIin. usual evening g:iini-. o£ cat'ds wa omitted. I !:u-ry h:rl -,o heart for cards lust night. At : : • ..I '"k t.his morning hu wfis still sh'i-;'. ,:•:' A day and night deathwatch h;:.. i CHAItCICL) \V1TH I'KRJlTUY. I ^_^^^_ Minn TVnchtcr ami G. A, Urlndnll Jn the TnilM of tho Ldiv. Mrx^EAPOLTH, Minn., Miu-ch 9.—Two of the most important witnesses for the defense in the Jlayward case were on Friday night arrested for perjury iipon complaints sworn out by K, K. O'Dell, attorney for C. A. Ulixt, the rc.'tl murderer. While the warrants were issued at the instance of O'Dell, it is the prevailing opinion, that he is acting in accord with ;m agreement with the state's attorney's office. Two linportiuit lVltncssc-8. The witnesses arrested arc G. A. Grin da 11 and Miss Maggie Wachter, formerly a stenographer in the employ of KHxt's attorney. The testimony upon which the warrant for Grin- dull is based is thuL velr.tive to the mysterious "third miMi.'' Grin- flail deel:ir«! positively that on the CATHERINE GING. night of the murder he saw a man enter the buggy which -Miss Ging was driving, near the West hotel. His testimony was uncorroborated, while a number of other witnesses said he was a mile or more away from the West liotel at the time specified. Miss Wachter's testimony was in re- jard to a statement claimed to have been made by Blixt to his attorney to the effect that Adry Enyward had instigated the murder and that the two sad planned to throw the crime upon Harry should they be arrested for it, Miss Wachter had testified that Blurt lad made the statement that Adry vcas ;be instigator of the murder, and had x:en severely chided for so doing. ArresU Unexpected. The arrests were totally unexpected, and Miss Wachter and GrindaU were .ocked up in the Central police station jarly Friday evening. _ Several other witnesses are said to be on the state's .ist. but some of them are known to iuve left town. L>«QJ!l'ndc<l Immediate Trial- George A. Grindall was arraigned in __ie municipal court on a charge of xsrjury and the examination was set 'or next Wednesday, with bail at SI,000. Miss Maggie Wachter demanded in immediate examination on the charge o.f perjury, but this was denied.' as tne state wanted time. Jiler attorney also demanded that she be released on her own recognizance, but the state would not consent to this and the case was continued until the afternoon for further consultation. SEARCHING FOR BODIES. Diver \Vorklnjr Over Wrecked Longfellow —Many Still MIHKIDR. CdCTN-s-ATi, 0., March 9.— Saturday morning the steamer Hercules Carrell, with a diver aboard, left the wharf at the foot of Main street for the wreck of the Longfellow at Troutman's station. It has not been definitely learned just how many lives were lost by the accident Friday. Of the twenty laborers who assisted in the loading of freight at the river and rail transfer only six have been, accounted for. The body of a woman found in tho wreckage at the Trout- mans IYid.iy was identified at the morgue in the evening as Mrs. \V. J- Aull, of Dayton, 0. The remains were senthome Saturday morning. Mr. Aull is among the missing passengers and there is no doubt as to his fate. Tho Covington police authorities were notified Saturday morning that two bodies had "been recovered from that portion of wreck caught opposite Browley. Ky. The laborers who have not been uc- couated for probably scattered after the accident and will turn up during the day. There seems to have been two female physicians on board the Longfellow, each one in charge of a patient. Dr. Mury Armstrong und Miss Harrington were traveling together, both of whom were rescued und are now at the Palace hotel. The other. Dr. Anderson ami her companion, whusu name has not been learned, ;uv still classed among the missing. B R OTHERS "~KILT'c D. for » Claim In Ulcliiliomii liixls. WJOIHTA, Kan., Murch 0.— 'Hurt and Willis Colemu.n, brothers, aged respectively ii and Ui years, were shut and killed near Newkirk. 0. T., i;'rirla,y, by Cvrus Cowan, u contustce for the claim occupied by the two brothers. Cowan gave himself up uftvr the killing, und us threats of lynching are freely indulged in by the people of tho vicinity, the authorities of Newkirk have placed a strong guard in the jail to protect tin prisoner. _ _ ___ _ BLOWN FROM~TH£ TRACK. Sineulitr Aut-idciie to a 1 Locomotive— Fire• mini Is Kllloil. HAT.HISEI.-KO, P:i... March 9. —The lo comotivu of the .Pacilic express, westbound, blew up at Cove station, west of this city, Saturday morning. The fireman, John IV-lllcy, was killed and the engineer, John Funk, was badly injured. The postal car was thrown from the truck. The train was running at usual speed nit the time of accident. N THE "ROCKS. DlrtironMlni; Aouldnnt to :i Lnko Wont— Tujrs tivat to Her liellet. MILWAUKEE, March 0.— The steamer A, E. Shores, owned by Conrad St.irke, of this city, went on the Kacino rocks, opposite Jiueinc, early Saturday morning. She is loaded with wheat from Chicago, consigned to C. Munnegold Ofc Son, this city. TWO tugs from heve uod two from Chicago have been sent to get her oil'. C«r<l:me Worm .".r<> Shut Do\vu. ' >,~!-;\v Yor.K, March 0. — The cordage works of William Wall & Sons, in Williamsburg hitvebeun shutdown and all the employes discharged. The plant during the last few years has been controlled .by the cordage trust. It gave employment to nearly 1,000 men und was started more than fifty years ago. It was said that the large urea of ground occupied by the factory will be cut up into building lots. J'Htul Accident to :i Fireman. AUGUSTA,- Ga., March. 0.— -Saturday morniug the engine on the Georgia railroad freight train from Atlanta to Augusta broke loose from the tender just beyond Barnett and Walter Hackney, the fireman, who was in the act of stepping from the engine to the tender, fell 'and the entire train passed over him, killing him instantly. To Clo»e Coffee Kxchsngc. ALBAKT, N. Y., March 9.— Attorney General Hancock has decided to grant the application of Charles Stewart Morton for permission to commence an action in the supreme court for the dissolution of the coffee exchange in New York City. The action, was brought on the ground that the exchange handled adulterated coffee. _ WASHUioTOy, March 9.— According to the annual return to the secretary of agriculture regarding the number of farm animals in the United States January 1, 1395, there were 155,555,051 of all kinds, a falling off of 6,228.402 over the preceding period in 1894. Horses numbered . 15,893,313, a falling off from last year's estimates of 137,821. The heaviest losses were in Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, Wisconsin, Iowa, Missouri, Kansas and Nebraska. American! Swindle EDKlub ZACATECAS, Mexico, March 9.—Louis J. Foot, an Englishman representing a wealthy British syndicate, has just been swindled out of about 550,000 by two American mining prospectors. The game consisted of the Americans salting- <i non-paying mine in the district west of here, and selling it to the BETTER FEELING. Reported in Commercial Circles by Dun and Bradstreet, Adjournment of Congress and Ces sation of Gold Outflow Factors in Bringing It About. & NEW YORK, March 9.—R. 0. Dun Co.'s weekly review of trade says: "Congressional adjournment, and proof tb& though tho rate o* exchange rises to ant even above the shipping point, cold does not go out. have produced a much better feeling. Prices do not Improve, and there i: on tho wliolo no gain, but some loss In •fvuile strikes of lo,1)00 coal miners nen 1 burst and several thousand buiUIing-worUer here, besides strikes in ten or twelve tcxtil' and iron establishments, further lessen pur chasing power for tho time. liut anticl pallon of Improved demand for good is general, and many are manufactur ing beyond present needs on the strength of it. Fears of financial disorders no longer ro'.ard. though tho redemption of note has averaged C----1,000 per day for tho month bui the fact that only r»Ji.7iM in gold has bet!' exported since February -, against 5aO.532.9a3 in January, strengthens the impression that further Imports will somehow be prevented. \Vlioiit niMl Cnrii. "Whoru has risen threo-i:inhths of 11 cent bo cause 0' rumored Injury to growing gram ii some states. Stocks In sight are nuiaerou and western accounts make the stock of whea in farmers' hands very large. Corn has de cilacd a quarter-, though the receipts are not half of last year's, with exports iiisig-.uticant. 1'ork, lard aiul hogs are a shade higher, ami beef has advanced to the highest point since July. Thr Iron Jiiiluslry. "Tliree causes help thf iron industry for the lime—expectation uf another great strike at coke wurks, reports that HesM^ner lake ore will advance, ami a moderate increase in de mand for products. The increase in demand is on the whole small, much of It due to new building throughout '-he country and pome t< 'mater orders lor sheets and wire nails, while vim rods and plates are in fair demand, but prices have not advanced. "Sirllic-i to resist reduction of wages In seV' civ.! tex'.ilc works and reductions effected ,.U some tv.'.iers by no means contradict tho accounts -.11:11 the mills are receiving somewhat belter ORlcr.-,. Prices of goods are very low and pniu cloths have fallen to ~.-M cents below any lunger record, liuur.s iiml Shoos. "The market for boots and shoes Is still unsatisfactory, most jobbers uoKUni; Unit tt Is not possible to sell at 1111 advance, and llio slack demand for grados In which no advance is asked supports them, but somewhat more orders have been given this wools at prices asiicd, enabling some factories to resume In part. FullMrc il«;corcl. "Liabilities of failures In February amount to $!1.'J50,I22, against 817,885,1370 last yc.ir. $3.- (il'J.7&! being In manufacturiiii;, against $9,109,HBO last year, and SB.ihi-I.C'J.: in trading, against fS.^-JO.^07 last year. Failures for the- week have been £M in the United States against :M5 last year, and 5S-in Canada against CO lust year " Bradstreet's says: "The general business situation shows more improvement. From several centers this Is declared due in part lo ti-.e adjournment of congress and to some extent to better weather. Gains are shown in improved* demand for lumber and other building materials and In receipts or larger orders for structural iroi; and steel, together with tho absorption of available stocks of liessemer pig-iron. Keports of a larger volume of trade at western and northwestern centers are more numerous, drygjods and groceries being in better distribution at Cleveland, gains belug reported at Cincinnati, and there beluga fair volume of business with an improved outlook at Detroit. Louisville maintains the previously enlarged volume of sales, whilo at, Chicago the feeling is more hopeful, as a large number o: out-of-town buyers are making purchases In excess of a >car ago. Relatively the 'greatest improvement is reported .from 'St. J-oui>>. there having been an 'im- 'provenient In sales of millinery, Jiats, Ury goods and hardware equal to -'0 per cent. Kansas City. Milwaukee and St. Paul each report fairly satisfactory sales, but while tho situation Is regarded more hopefully at other northwestern points, business is not reported Improved ut Omaha. DCS Moines. Minneapolis or Duluth. On the Paclflc coast the tendency Is to improvement* 1 ' WASHINGTON, March 0.—It is stated at the treasury department that so far 515,000 has been, paid in on account of the income tax. The time for making the returns has cot yet expired and the tax is payable anj; time before July 1, 1S05. The penalty for nonpayment is 50 per cent, of the tax found due.^ Got >"inety->"lne Ye»r«, ST. Louis, March 9.—Richard- John, who killed his deformed wife and unborn child without apparent cause last October, pleaded sruilty to murder in the second degree Saturday morning- in the.criminal court and was sentenced to ninety-nine years in the penitentiary by Judge Edmunds. City of Koltmn I* Taken. YoKOnAiiA, March 9.—The latest news from the front is that the Japanese have occupied Kokan without opposition. Yin Kow, the port of >"ew Ch-wangr, was captured by the first division of the second army without opposition. The coast forts are still holding- out against the Japanese. Gets One Year In FrUon. JERSEY Crrr, N. J., March 9.—Gottlieb Waibaum, one of the Gnttenburg Big- Four, who were all found g-uilty of maintaining a "disorderly house" in permitting betting- on the Guttenburg race track, was Saturday morning sentenced to one year in the penitentiary and. to pay a fine of S500. To Strike at the Cnlt«iJ St»te«. Can,, March 9.—In view of the refusal of the United States congress to vote the indemnity to sealers agreed uoon, the Dominion government is now urging the home authorities to decline to assent to the enforcement of the sealing regulations during the season of 1S95. OVER THE SIATE. Newa Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana. Ulcyclc Tour" of 25.OOO J1I1««- W ABASH, Ind., March 9.— Thomas Winder, editor of the Warsaw Wasp, suspended publication of that sheet and started for Jvcw Orleans, where on Monday next he will, us the representative of a Buffalo newspaper, bop-in bis 25,000-milc tour of the country ou i bicycle. From New OrU':i:i*> ho goes to Los Angeles, thence tu tcuulu. thence cast to Portland. Me., thence southwest to Jacksonville, Fla., and back to New Orleans. The trip is to be made within a year and Winder will send a weekly letter to his paper. Harrison III. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 9, — Ex- PresidcDt Harrison is couthied to hi» home with an attack of the grip. His physician has ordered him to remain in his room until s. change takes place. The attack is not considered at all serious, but precautions were thought advi'.ublu in view of the extremely changeable weather which prevails now. His health has been exceptionally good all this winter. Sny» Ho l« » Wltcli. 15KAZ11., 3nd.. March P.— KHza Saplc- t.on, the 10-year-old bride, who claims that her "husband, fifty years her senior, is a witch, is now lying 'at her mother's home in M. critical condition. In the police court she caused a. sensation by testifying 1 that her husband had bewitched her. Her physician says that unless she can be convinced soon that her husband has released her from his influence she will become in- Mine or die. __ _ Woman's \VU l}<-i>t» Jtlnn'H Wisdom. I.N'DiANAFOi.is. Ind., March 0.— In tho oratorical contest here Miss Nellie Wood, of Karl ha in, won the first place. Her subject was "The Nation's Perpetuity." M. .1. liowman, of Hanover, was second. His subject was "Macaulay's Barbarians of the Twentieth Century." The third man was M. L. Uaggy, of He Tauw; subject, "Tho Church and Problems of Reform."' Winer Dwiid IIornoH In Hammond. HAMMOND, lud.. March!) .—-The horse meat industiy here has taken a new hold on public attention. It has been discovered that one of the hors» slaughtering establishments has received loads of horses .hauled in dead. What disposition of the carcasses is made can only be conjectured. The matter will be investigated by the local board of health. Co:«l ISiiricon AVrift-kod. .Tim-Er.sONVllJ.K, Ind., March 0. — Tho bteamer John A. Wood with lifi.y coal barges in tow hung up on the dam Fri- dav afternoon while attempting to pass over the falls. The barges broke looso and cucaped. ma.ny of them probably beinf dashed to pieces on the rocks below Two tugs are endeavoring to rescue the \Veod _ A CH.y In Cidtr^hv For.T WAV.VK. Ind.. March 0. Friday morning a pipe In the main natural gas line burst 12 miles north of this city. The entire city was without fuel from 3 till 11 o'clock. Hotels, restaurants and 'private houses were unable to serve warm meals. Fires' in nearly all of the stores in the city went out. Mr*. I)** Pauw Mop* tlio Sale. ANDERSON, Ind.. March '.i. — .Sheriff Starr'wasserved.with a restraining-order from the Floyd circuit court from selling the De Pauw \vin«low-glas.s works at sheriffs sale Saturday. Tho plant, which is situated at Alexandria, is in. financial straits, with the rest of the De Pauw property. Vr»» a Noted Sinc«r. ELXUAIVT, Ind.. March 9.— Georgo Steepel. aged 7.S years, and who had lived here over forty years, died of paralysis. lie came here from Engle•wood and was noted for many years for his fine vocal powers and by his niaging of patriotic songs. Xot Llkrly to Strike. TKRKB HAUTE, Ind.. March 9.— Tho officials of the miners' and operators state associations do not believe the strike in the Pittsburgh (Pa.) district will extend to this state, as predicted in the reports from the conference of miners in that city. For Nebraska Sufferer*. TERM HAUTE. Ind., March 9. — A special collection will be taken in all the churches of thik city on Sunday and a committee will canvass the city for donations for Nebraska .sufferers. March 9. — "None of the Columbian exposition medals will be turned over to the exhibitors until all are finished," says Director of the Mint Preston, "and the indications are that this ceremony -will not take place until some time next September." ScmniUI In Orient*! Society. Sioux Cm-, la.. March 9. — Effiffl Swide, wife of Georjre Swide. a rich. Arabian merchant of Omaha, eloped with Sbadri Abbond. another dusky of the orient. The pair were arrested here. Oleo Law lleM Uuconsf.itntionnL BAI/JTMOBE. Md.. March 0.— Judge Dennis decided that the Maryland oleomargarine law is unconstitutional as far as the sale of original packages. mported from cerned. other states is COB-*,

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