Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 13, 1895 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, March 13, 1895
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f She VOL. XX, JLOGANSPORT, INDIANA- WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 13. 1S95. NO- 62. We are always correct as to Our recent opening of Ladies' favor Fine Suits has fully demonstrated in Oepons and Small Cheeks Are held in the Fashionable World, Finding so many of the Sam-: •styles in our stock. as were shown in the ready-made gowns it \vi:l undoubtedly place confidence in our styles to all intending purchaser.-;. We are always right Our line of Black and Colored Crepons Is complete, varied and handsome, rar IN A MOB'S POWEE. New Orleans the Scene of Bloody Eioting, any runner attempt"at noting on me river front. This brings out, :ibout 1.000 men. No further outbreak had occurred up to 3 o'clock in the afternoon. MINERS WINNfNGT'fVlE FIGHT. Eight Men Mortally Wounded and Many Others Seriously Injured —Police Powerless. g in price from ^2.00 10 60c Such a line of Jet Garnitures, Jut. Yokes, Jet Festoons, Jet Bands, Jet Ornaments, as we arc showing was never surpassed in the West. Our Lace Stock. Is complete and elegant. Laces suitable to trim any Fabric to be found here. The very latest effects in Edelweiss, Ecru, Valen- cienes, Buxelrelle, Point cle Paris, Deutelle Chantilly, Perforated 'Laces, Chiffons and Silks. Ribbons. Every Shade, every Style, every Quality can be found here Pretty Ribbon are the most Stylish Trimming- for Spring and Summer. Our Stock will always contain the greatest variety and newest colors. We Invite your Inspection. Busy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway, 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We take Pleasure io Announcing the .Arrival o: Our Spring 1 Suitings! And we feel justy proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to >how you this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. Carl W. Keller, Tailor & Draper. 311 Market St. ipring Suitings, gs, Spring Trouserings. Novelties all in waiting for you to come and select them. If you are hard to please our goods and prices will win you. PIERCE, THE TAILOR. NEW OJILKAXS, March 12.—The levee front from Louisville avenue to Mandeville street is (Tuesday) in the hands of an armed mob. The police with their scattered numbers are -powerless and _ unable to cope with the armed workingraen. Several men have been killed, while several others have been wounded as a result of attacks which have beea made upon the negroes. Killed and Injured. The killed: Jumos A. Carrlbbcen. shoemaker. Shot throu;;li t!ie head. He w.-is killed In the rlotlnj,- at the French tcarkot. Joseph Collins, Thomas Collins, two unknown negroes, shot tlirouKh the liead. They jumped Into tho rlvur and were drowned. Pour unknown mun, died lit the Charity hospluil of wounds inlllcied. a; the sicr.aioi- docks. 'The injured: .T. A. llaln, purser on tho British stonir.shlp Kntflnuor: sho- three times through the head mid will die. liobcrt Brooks, irtilto; shot throiiKh thu head, will die. Henry Brown, shot live times In the lireasc. Joseph Mallard, shot through tbe heiid. AVhlti: Laborer* ID Control. The wliite men are in complete control and have declared that no neg-ro shall appear upon the ieve'e front. As a result of this all work ou the levee is practically at a standstill, while not a negro can be seen anywhere ajnong the shipping- points. The work of rioting and bloodshed begun Tuesday morning- at 7 o'clock and resulted in the killing- of two men and a wholesale discharge ot' firearms iu two different sections of the citv. I'nlict'iiicii to tliu .Scene, Tlic police wore at once hustled into the patrol wagons which u'erc at the stations and hurried away, to the scene of the trouble. They had barely left when JSergt. Richard Walsh, in command of the precinct, lieard a volley of shots from tho direction of the levee iu front of the ;.t;;iu>:i. Tl;r luornii';: 1 v":s exceptionally foggy ;::: ! -.,...-.] Sergt. Walsh heard tin,- sh.-i(,;ii'.u- ::e rushed to the scene. .Aim-in!;- the ;';vi!"lit cars on the levee, between I'i.iliip and First streets, he found a crowd of negroes surrounding a wounded colored man whose head was eoveivd with blood. fie was shot in the month. Armed .ivitli \Vlnclioitern. A squad of ollicet-s went up.the levee and found a tnob of L'aO men, armed with Winchester rifles and other guns. The rioters inarched along the levee up l,o Eighth street and then back to Jackson and then dispersed, according- to what seemed prearranged plans. At Washing-ton street they were accosted by Sergt. \Valsh, who recognized most of the men. Among- the leaders was Walter Owens. The mob was i'ully USD strong nnd armed with shotguns und Winchester rifles. The men were sober and acted with deliberation. Kxrllemont lit thu l-'ronch flliirkot. While this was going on tho vicinity of the French market was iu excitement. A bloody riot had occurred there. Four nog-roes had been shot and one man killed. The More Mou Go to Work at tho I>rice» Demanded—The Situation. CLARKSBURG, W.Va., March ]2.—After being- in session all night the managers of the (Hen Falls anl Farnu:n mines and their employes arrived at a settlement, and GOO men returned to work this morning. The operators granted the rate of thirty-five cents per ton, which is the price asked by the men .for machine mining. Other differences were compromised. The demand for coal has greatly increased of late. At Wheeling- the Cleveland & Pittsburgh Coal company, operating- the Tilton- vitlo mines, announced that their mines would resume operations in full as soon as they can be gotten iu shape. They have been. idle for the past four months and for a month past the miners have been living on charily. PrrTSHuisG'i, Pa., March 1-. — The miners of the Pittsburgh district claim that victory is theirs, that they have won the strike for higher wages, and tht'3' produce the figures to prove their claims. . With the ea-. pituhttiou of the river opera tors to the demands for sixty-nine cents per ton S.OUU miners went back to work at union wages. The strike is not yet a weak old and the miners foci that their bold, decisive action lias won for AN INSULT. Offered to the American Flag by a Spanish Ship. OVEE THE SIATE. Mail Steamer Fired Upon by Man-of-War, Which Then Gave Hot Chase. News Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana. them the victory.' The demand for coal is pood and the visible supply is very .short. Lake shipments will begin next month and the operators are, iu no condition to meet the orders which tile opening' of the hike trade will bring them. CUBAN INSURRECTION. Spiiin Sijiids Mmu-y nnd More Troops to Su *>urtirt s 1 t* MAD MID. March 12.—A credit ot $1.000,000 to be used in suppressing the Cuban insurrection has been cabled to Captain General Cal- lejrt, in Havana. The preparations to shiu more troops to Cuba are pressed forward with great rapidity. In addition to the three transports which have already sailed, half a dozen or more troop-ships ha.ve been made ready to leave Cadiz and San lander as soon as the ii.ifant,r\ shall, be got aboard. The lotal number now under orders for the Cuban campaign is 12,000.' MADHID. j>-j!irch__l».—A private dispatch received here- from Havana, says that the leaders of the war -of separation of 13»4, who joined the present uprising in Cuba., are conferring with Capt. Gen. Cujella with the view of a possible cessation of hostilities and the surrender of the rebel arms. .no KHOAOWAY. For Fine Printing. * * You will find the Journal Job Rooms unsurpassed. LETTERS BflDS INVITATIONS NOTE.ttErtDS, PROGRAMS, STATEMENTS, CflRDS, ^ENVELOPES f\ SPECIALTY. You get our figures and^we'll do the_work.QDo not fail to|call on the JOURNAL for Job Printing. trouble occurred on tho levee, at the landing- of the Harrison lino of stea-.ii- ships opposite tin: Jackson square. In tho iog which prevailed a mob oi 100 armed men pot through the guards ot : the police and opened fire oa the negroes who were tit •work. They fled in terror, some jumping into the river. Those who ran across the levee in the direetion of the square were subjected to a deadly volley. The shots seemed to come from doorways, windows, galleries and street. Look where ihey would. The negroes saw pistols and heard the reports as the revolvers were discharged. Bach man then ran in a different direetion and the poor fellows seemed panic-stricken. .Militia to lit- Ciillod Out, The entire police foree has been called • to the levee. Gov. Fowler has been telegraphed to and it is reported the militia has been ordered to keep in readiness to be called out. Members of the mob are drinking-. Four Known to Be Dead. It is now positively known that four negroes are dead. Of these three are unknown. The fourth is Carribbeen. At the hospital are eight wounded. Of this number two are dying. They are Henry Brown, shot five times in the breast, and Joseph Mallard, shot through the forehead -with a Winchester rifle. May Cauio International Troubles. Mr. Bain, the purser of the British steamship Engineer, who was shot, is being cared for on board of ids. vessel. His wounds are pronounced dangerous. The captain of the engineer threatens to make the shooting- of the purser an international affair. Later reports are to the effect that at least two negroes were shot and jumped into the river. Militia Stands Krndy. (ien. Borland, commanding the First brigade of Louisiana militia, has ordered all the men to report to their armories equipped for duty to suppress Dcur.rucMvu Tiro n c Brooklyn, BROOKLYN, N. Y., March 12.—The Tivoii hall building, a four-story block at the corner of First street aud Fifth avenue, was burned Tuesday afternoon, causing a loss of 8100,000. The Hani 1 .::;, extended to the two brown-stone Hats. Xo. :;OS and ,110 Fifth avenue, which is on the opposite side of the street. They were damaged to the extent of S. r ,0,000. About 40 feet of ties on the elevated road were burned arid many flat buildings damaged by heatiiiid water. Total loss by lire estimated at §225,000. NEW YOJJK, March 1C.—The Colombian line steamer Allianica, Capt. Crossman, from Colon, which . arrived at quarantine at HM;j a. m. Tuesday, brought a startling tule of outrage at sea. March S, at about 7:30 o'clock in the morning, when the steamer was off the east end of tho island of Cuba, a, brigantine-rigged man-of-war, Hying the Spanish Hag, was passed, steering in the same direction at a distance of about .1,V mile. The All::iTjica dipped her colors in salute and the courtesy was acknowledged and reciprocated by the Spaniard. rtrett Upon. A few minutes later a pull of smoke appeared from the man-of-war's bow, and a report followed. This was followed a few minutes later by another blank cartridge. Capt. Crnssman did not pay any attention to the shooting, but continued on his course northward. The mnn-pf-u-ar 'then altered i Us course to follow the AHianioa, and almost at once another gun was fired and a solid shot came bounding toward t,hu American steamer, missyig her narrowly. Two other balls were fired, but both went wide. Chastid by UK? VV:ii>Iiii>. The Spaniard fast dropped astern and after a eha.se of about -Ji miles altered her course and headed back. Capt. Grossman can advance no theory to account for the outrageous conduct of the Spaniard. Capt. Grossman is a. bit of a fighter himself and commanded one of the vessels which was lilted up as a cruiser by the Brazilian government .during the late war there. He said thai nothing would have stopped him except grappling irons. KcporU'tJ to Srrroliiry Grrstiam. Tin's outrage lias been reported to the secretary of state by Cape. Crossman, and no doubt :L prompt demand will be made on the Spanish government for an explanation for the iusuit a.nd a reason required for the attempt mado to stop an American mail steamer on the high seas in time of peace. Capt. Grossman, of the Allianica, has written a letter to the secretary of state at Washington giving a full, statement of the Spanish warship's conduct. Komomc liro'vc Him Mud. I.AFAYKTTK, lud., March JS. -Joseph Mansfield, a prosperous young farmer near l.irookston, married the village belle a few years ago. Their domestic relations wore of the happiest until a few weeks ago. when Mansfield received an anonymous leuer charging his wife with clandestinely nivvtinff an old admirer. Mansfield accused his wife of inliuelity and they parted. Subsequent investigation saiislied Manslield of his wife's entire innocence. He brooded over his unjust accusation until his mind gave way. and, securely manacled, ho was taken to all insaiie asylum. His wife is prostrated over the unhappy all'air. No Om* lnjurtMl, Ticunic HAUTE. Ind., -March 12.— The freshmen of the state normal school had a banquet ::vul musical entertainment. The sophomores gathered at the ,-nIranee to the building and captured the freshmen as they arrived. One of the freshmen was tied to a, telegraph pole, but u-n.s rele.-i.soil by n citi- y.eii. When tho sophomores tried to en '.or the building the freshmen turned the fire hose OH them. The banqueters, ;oo strong, left the building in a body. There uvre a. good many threats ot violence, but. 1:0 one was injured. V.u.i'Ai;.uso. luil.. March 12.— Lato Monday afternoon Henry Heck, aged •Jli. of Chicago, wa.s arrested by Special Detective .1. C. llorton. of the .Nickel 1'late. for the attempted wrecking of the fast train on the Xickol 1,'lato Saturday night. Heck was brought to this city and admitted that he did it, claiming that he had no assistance, also that he was drunk. The ofli'cers do not believe his story, as other foot prints were found. rouiiti ii Skoh'lon In u llox. •li-:i'i'Ki'.siiNvii.i.]-:, Ind., March J2. — While, some boys were, playing at the Ohio falls Monday, ucar Willows, they found a box coated, with tar. Th«y rolled it over and found that it contained the skeleton of si, ^jujj with an indented skull, apparently made by a blunt instrument. It showed evide'nce of being in the box. for some time. Suspicion points to murder. The officers are investigating. FATAL MINE EXPLOSION. CINCINNATI, March 1.2.—Word reached here Tuesday morning from Troutman's station that the body of David Aldridge. one of the passengers on. the ill-fatf.'.l steamer Longfellow, had been recovered. Mr. Aldridge and his wife came here from Rome, X. V., and were en route to New Orleans when the accident happened. Mr.-.. Aklridge was rescued, but her husband, who was a cripple, went down with the wreck. Four bodies have thus far been recovered. Victims IvOft l.o SuQ'cr. Asiii-A-s'D, KV., March 12.—Latest reports from Floyd county are not encouraging for the early suppression of the malady tia-t is raging in the Mud river country. It lias become so violent that even, the physicians of the surrounding towns refuse to visit the victims. The disease, instead of being I smallpox, resembles cholera. In almost I every case it has been fatal, the victims seldom living three days after attack. LurffCftt Enclne in the TVoria. ELYIUA, 0., March 12^—What is said to be the largest engine in the world arrived here, from Manchester, England, for use in the Jackson steel works, being constructed near this city. The engine is of 10.000 horse<; power. The power developed will roll steel ingots weighing 7,000 pounds ea-ch. Thorn** Ford Pardoned, KEW OBLEA2TS, March .12.—Thomas J. Ford, who was sentenced to the penitentiary for twenty years on account of his' connection with the killing of "Capt." Mnrphy in this city about eleven years ago, has been pardoned by Gor. Foster, the board of pardons having recommended, it. TV»nnnl»ker'» ing IJrj ooixu joeaj. 2>EVF YOBE, March 12.—It is reported here that John Wanamaker, of Philadelphia, postmaster general of the Harrison administration, has by purchase: secured control of, the Hilton- Hughes' dry goods establishment, which is one of the very largest in the east. Jl.-n IiiJQt-oU at Co.-il Crude Mine In Tenn., March 12.— There was a terrific gas explosion in the mines of the J-ilack Diamond Coal com- y-Mty at Coal creek Monday. Threo men were injure'd. Sa.m Brooks fatally, and Jim Shadrick a.nd Luke Leach seriously. Several other miners were in the mine at the time of the explosion, but escaped unhurt. The entry caught fire from the explosion and has since been burning. Gor<Ml to Drain by ;i Cow. LAFAYETTK, Ind., March 12.—Cba-un- eey Jones, a farmer living near battleground, was found dead in hisbaru.. He left the house to feed the cows, and was gored to death by a vicious co\v, the wound inflietod being in the ,ib- • domen. Mr. Jones wa.s ?•!• years old, an ex-county commissioner, ami an ollicialof the Battleground Camp Meet-' ing association. . Caufflit Smallpox :it Hot Spriiics, I'lTTSBUUorr, Pa., March 12.—James Delaney, younger brother of the proprietor of Hotel Dehinoy. Second avenue and Market street. Monday developed unmistakable sj-mptoiis of smallpox and was removed to the Municipal hospital. A week ago young Belancy returned from Hot Brings, where smallpox is epidemic. Jliscon- ditii«ii is not regarded as serious. Xt?\v VorJt Tti:r Sunlc. ' SA.VDY HOOK, N. J., March 32.—Ouc of Moran's tugs ran on the Romcr shoals before daylight Tuesday morning and sank, only her smokestack and pilot house being above water. The tug vvus the If. \V. Vosburg, which left Xew York Monday night \vith a, garbage scow in- to\v. The crew got aboard the scow, from which they were rescued by another tug. ScrlouK Explosion in Long iHland. BAYSIDE, L. I., March 12.—At an early hour Tuesday morning a terrific explosion occurred in the house occupied by a man named Stile, in Bell avenue, whereby one child was fatally and two others seriously injured. Stile aud his'wife were severely burned. The cause of the explosion is ,said to have been the running 1 of an illicit still on the top floor of the house. £':-.: Town to Tako a Kalliruy Trip. ii^AsifLAXD, TVis., March 11.—The experiment of movijjg vacant buildings by rail from Morse, 30 miles down the Central line, to Ashland, has begun. Morse was at one time a thriving lumbering city, upheld principally by the Penokee Lumber company. This concern is moving its plantand it kills the town. JSurtrlnrn lioli H 1'ost IJlHc<..- DECATUIS. Ind., March 12.—The post office at Linn d'rove. this county, was- broken into Sunday night, the safe blown open ami S-JDO in cash, money orders and stamps taken. Mr. Anderson.- who keeps a general store in connection with the post olllee. savs tho theft wi/J amount to more than the salary of the cilice for one j'ear. ANDKKSO.Y. hid.. March 12.—Former Ed Hilligoss' bnrn was destroyed by an incendiary iiiv. The loss was about SI,2UO. The work of the fire bugs is reaching an alarming state, and a movement, is now on foot for the Madison County Horse-Thief society' to purchase bloodhounds to keep iu this city to be used in such cases. Ki-v. ,V. s. Dlfkt-y Slrtrlcrn. IN-DIA.NAIVU.IS, Ind., March 12.—Rev. IS". 8. Dickey, v.-ho is n years of age, had Ill's leg amputated at the city hospital. The amputation was made necessary on a.ccount of tuberculosis. He has filled pulpits in Indiana Illinois. Ohio nnd Tennessee, and is one of the best-known Presbyterian ministers in this state. TF.KKK HAL-TIC. Ind., .March 12.—The State Normal .School Athletic association has been admitted to the State Intercollegiate Athletic association; and this year for the first time will take part in the contests. It has been decided to hold the field clay exercise.* in this city on May 2"i. Orecoii 1-ionccr Jvjll* Himself. PORTLAJCD, Ore.. March. 12.—William M. Sells, an Oregon pioneer of JS52 and member of the family.of circus renown, comrriitted suicide at Garfield, Wash. l!e served in the Indian -wars of Kogue River valley jn 1S03 and 1S5.<. A Severe Sentence. PEJn;ts-A. X. I)., March 13.—James Young and George Clark, convicted of robbing a man of three dollars and a bra^s watch, were sent to the state penitentiary for life. Homes Killed. VISCE.VXES, Ind., March 12. —Two miles east of this city a west-bound Baltimore &, Ohio Southwestern train .ran into a valuable team of horses belonging to County Treasurer McClure, killing both animals outright and dangerously injuring the driver, Loui» Cornoyer. _ Murder unit {Sulcldr*. SAX FIIAJCCKCO. March 12.—Henry Brown, the old boarding-bonsc keeper and ex-whaler, shot and killed his wife Tuesday morning and then took his owe life- Financial troubles and drinlc are the supposed cause. MichlRnn Stat« .-C-p. A. Mc«t«. Mich.. March 12. — Th». American Protective association siate convention' m^t Tuesday mornipg, over 150 delegates being present. Theyheld an absolute secret session. Pimitrtir" vair" liui'lucr JJead, COLUsrer.". 0.. March 11'.—John L. GilL one of the oldest citizens of this city and the pioneer railway car builder of the west, died at the aye otf S9 years.

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