Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1895 · Page 1
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March 14, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Thursday, March 14, 1895
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VOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 14. 1895. NO. 63. We are always correct as to TO BE SUED. New Orleans' Eiot Likely to Her Heavy Damages. Cost Our recent opening of Ladies' Fine what favor Suits has fully demonstrated in Oepons and Small Cheeks Are held in the Fashionable World. Finding so many of the same styles in our stock as were shown in the ready-made gowns it will undoubtedly place confidence in our styles to all intending purchasers. We are always right Our line of Black and Colored Crepons Is complete, varied and handsome, Foreign Diplomats Meet and Determine to Act—Eight Men Arrested for Inciting the Riots. ranging in price from ^2.00 10 60c Such a line of Jet Garnitures, Jet Yokes, Jet Festoons^ Jet Bands, Jet Ornaments, as we are 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- ciencs, Buxetrelle, Point de Paris, Deutelle Chantilly, Perforated Laces, Chiffons and Silks. Ribbons. . ' Every Shade, every Style, every Quality can be found here retty Ribbon are the most Stylish Trimming for Spring and Sumer. 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 in> Announcing the Arrival of Our Spring Suitings! And we feel just'7 proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to thow yoi; this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. Carl W. Keller, Tailor & Draper. 311 Market Si Spring Suitings, Spring Overcoatings, 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. 310 For Fine Printing. * * You will find the Journal Job Rooms unsurpassed. LETTERoMBflDS INVITATIONS NOTE HEflDS, PROGRAMS, STATEMENTS, OftRDS, ^ENVELOPES f\ SPECIALTY. You get our figures and^we'll do the work.li Do not fail to icall on the JOURNAL for WASHINGTON, March 13.—Tho international feature of the New Orleans riot through tho shooting of Purser Bain, of the British steamship Engineer, has resulted in tho exchange of notes between Sir Julian Pauncefote, the British ambassador, and the state department, and of telegrams between the state department and the governor of Louisiana. Tuesday afternoon the ambassador made complaint to Acting Secretary Uhl, of the state department, that a British subject had been shot by rioters at New Orleans, and Mr. Uhl sent a dispatch of inquiry to Gov. Foster; to which the governor replied, giving the information desired, Iltjuvr Unmade* to Puy. NEW ORLEANS, March 13.—This city will have its hands, full paying damages to foreign claimants as the result of Tuesday's riot. Thu foreign consuls held a meeting, which was not ended until a late hour Wednesday morning, at which it was decided to confer with the various ambassttdors and ministers at Washington, in relation to the steps that should be taken in the matter of securing 1 tho payment of indemnity and urging the immediate punishment oi the offender*. Collecting Evidence. To that eud a full statement of the riot and its results was made out and sent to the diplomats at Washington representing tho various foreign na- 'tions interested. The British ambassador at Washing-ton has 'instructed his consul here to collect evidence concerning the murder of Purser Bain, ot tho British steamship Engineer, to be used in the suit which is to be instituted ut once ag-ainst the city of New Orleans, ArreBtp Holng 3lade. Up to Wednesday morning eight men had been arrested on tho charge of inciting Tuesday's riot. Tho defendants nre all white, men. The levee, the scone of Tuesday's rioting, presents a peaceful aspect. Where Tiiescl:i3' crowds o£ excited .workmen, armed -with all kinds of weapons, p'atrolled the river front nothing i« to be seen but. squads of policemen, discussing the affair of Tuesday and its probable outcome. The police did,not wait until actual shooting began before they took action, as was tiie case Tuesday morning. ' Their experience Tuesday was one never to be forgotten. Uunrdixl l>y Police. Word was sent to all precinct commanders Tuesday night to have their forces on tho river front at daylight Wednesday morning 1 . Consequently tho police were on hand in large numbers. A heavy fog hung over the river all morning and the police were under the impression that tho rioters would again take advantage of this fact and commit deeds of violence. But not a negro put in an appearance on the levee. >'o Federal Troops to Jto Sent. WASHINGTON, March 13.—The United States will not send troops to New Orleans until it has been fully demonstrated that the city and state officers are no longer able to maintain the peace and protect the interstate traffic. This determination was reached late Tuesday afternoon and telegraphed to United States Attorney Earhurt at New Orleans. Earlier in the day Attornej- General Ohiey received a telegram from Sir. Earhart stating that the city was in the hands of u mob and suggesting that United States troops be sent forward at once. llevclopod Into » R:»cc Wnr. (The trouble which started In September, the beplnnlnp of tho commorelsl war In New Orleans, anil which orisrlmced over labor matters, has in time chantted to n bitter race -war. The white screwinen who load cotton on vessels, anil who constitute one of the strongest labor unions In this country, have been masters or the cotton situation in New Orleans for years. They decided that there was not enough money In the business for them and tne ne- ?roe£, and prohibited the la'cter from loading cotton vessels The netroes replied by reducing the rate of pay. which had been flva and six dollars a day for seven or eight hours' work, and in this were supporwd by the ship ftponts. The war hits rae*d ever since The wharves of tho West Indian lino, the first to use negro labor, trero burned down by an Incendiary fire with a loss of $250.000. The wharves of the Texas A Pacino, with 23.000 bales of cotton were destroyed: loss. $500.000. The ships were in- Tadcd by th« white laborers, the nesroes ran Into the river and their tools thrown after them. Tho negroes wife tired on at Gretna and Southport, bombs were'placed in the cotton and various other means used to frighten them ofl.l CHINA MUST GET COIN. Mmj Her Indemnity to the Japanese 8500.OOU.OOO. WAsinxoTos, March 33.— The brief cable announcement from Japan that China has accepted the terms on which Japan is willing to conclude peace has renewed keen interest in the situation. Neither the Japanese nor Chinese legations has as yet any information that the negotiations have reached this advanced stage. The cash indemnity to be paid Japan is variously estimated at from 500,000,000 yen to 1,000,000,000 yon. At tho present rate of exchange the silver yen is worth about fifty cents and the gold yen about one dollar. It is not yet determined what coin will be used in payment. In either case it will make heavy inroads on the money metals of the world, as the total will be many times greater than the proceeds of the United States bonds sales. ON THE RAIL. Serious Wrecks Occur in Ohio ana Pennsylvania. Two Men Struck by a Train In Illinois—Fatal Accident In MIs- sourl. HAWAIIAN Reported AFFAIRS. Ex-Oueen it ence of the Confirmed. VICTORIA, B. C., March 13.—Advices from Honolulu confirm the previous reports that the ex-queen has been sentenced to five years' imprisonment. Leading royalists arc organizing solidly for annexation. The military commission has disposed of all cases to come before it, and there has been a general release of unconvicted prisoners. Martial law has been relaxed and will soon be declared at an end. The ex-queen has been sentenced to live years' imprisonment and to pay a fine of ST>,000. She is still confined in the room in the executive building where she was placed on tho day of her arrest and is under military guard. Just what is to be done with her is a question which the government has not yet answered. NEW Struck YORK TUG SUNK. Job Printing. In TTielr l^tst Reccing Pine*. PAKIS. March 13.—The body of Victor Hugxi .was deposited in a sarcoph- agns especially constructed for the purpose in the Pantheon Wednesday morning'. The only members of the family present were two of Halo's grandchildren, Leopold Hugo and Vaul ilerice. : # Rosebcrjr to Quit. Loxixcs-, March 13.—On authority which is considered sufficient it is said Lord Kosebery, prime minister, owing nominally to the. present state of his health, has determined to place his resignation, in the Queen's "hands. "' br the Stiainer Sennca—Captain Rooolroi Fatal Injuries. YORK. March 13.—Tho tugboat X. B. Starbuek, Capt. Krandow, was sunk oft' pier 17, East river, at 10:45 o'clock a. m. Wednesday by the steamship Seneca, of the \Vnrd line. The captain and crew of live me" of the Starbuck were thrown into the river. All were picked up by surrounding- tugs, but Capt. rJrandow's condition was so serious that all clitoris to resuscitate him were futile and he died ut the barge office. The . Star-buck was passing- a line to the Seneca at the time of the accident. FIRST HANGING IN OKLAHOMA. John Millljriin Pays tlic I'eiiHlty for an Awful Bloody Deed. ' OKLAHOMA ClTV,O.T., March 13.—John Milligan, 31 years old, handed here at high noon Wednesday privately. He murdered Gabe and Uannali Clark, colored miin and wife, in the northern part of Oklahoma county, November 10, 1S93, by entering- their window at night and laying their heads open with all ax. Milligaii then robbed the house. This is the first legal hang-ing iu'Oklahoma territory. Milligan said he was going to glory aud went on the gallows without a tremor. CRUSHED UNDER SLATE. TITO Minors Futility Injured In Fairvlew 2dtuu at llruzil. lud. IJBAZiL, Ind., March 13. — James Bridgewater, single, 23 years old, and Richard. Allen, married, wtre fatally injured by the heavy fall of slate-in Fail-view mine Wednesday. Twenty toes of slate covered them, but a bauk car. shielded them from some of the weight,, but both men are terribly injured. L_ A'ow Sailing Vessel Uncord. BALTIMORE, Md., March IS.—The American bark Amy Turner, Capt. Warland, passed the Capes on a record-breaking -voyage from Hong Kong, China. She made the run in eighty-eight days, the quickest ever made by a sailing vessel to an Atlantic seacoast port. -The record was previously held by the bark South American, which made the trip from Hong Kong to New York ia eighty- nine days. Failed to li«t Any Booty. FORT WATJTE, Ind., March 13.—Burglars entered the bank of Waltemath i Son at Roanoke, 14 miles southwest of this city, early Wednesday morning and blew open the safe door. The noise of the explosion brought a nig-ht watchman and several citizens to the scene and a fierce fight with revolvers ensued. A number of shots were exchanged, but no one was injured. The burglars escaped without securing any booty. Pa., March 13.—At about 12:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon a shifting engine and twelve loaded cars were derailed in tho Pittsburgh & Western railway yard at the foot of Locust street, Allegheny. The engine turned completely over. Fireman Miller Zimmerman was caught in tho wreck and instantly killed.. The other trainmen escaped by jumping. Zimmerman was 20 years of age and leaves a widow, to whom he was married two months ago. liad Wreck la Onto. You.VGSXOwy, 0., March 13. — An enst-bound Pennsylvania fast freight and a Pennsylvania shifter collided in the Mosier yards near hero at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday morning, seriously injuring John Brothers, engineer; H. Hoover and J. Hunter, brakemen, all of this city. Tho injured were taken to the hospital. The shifter was ou the road taking water, and a man was sent ahead to notify the approaching freight train, but for some reason he failed to do so. Ilunter was the most seriously injured. The wreck necessitated several hours' hard work before the line was cleared for traffic. Two Men Killed by tlio Cum. FAIBBUBY, 111.. March 13.—Two unknown men were run over and instantly killed by the Chicago & Alton passenger train No. 5 near the poor farm of Livingston county. Nothing could be found on their persons to identify them, but from general appearances the3 r were not tramps. One Man Killed. BOXXE TERRE, Mo., March 13.—Two cars of stone standing on a siding at Elvin station broke loor.^ from a train Monday night and ran down grade into a caboose containing six men. John Ihiney was instantly killed and two others injured. Fifty 1'ornoiiH Hurt In a Wreck. 11.\XELTO.V, Pa., March 13.—By the breaking of an axle on the Lchigh Valley express train two cars were turned completely over and each of the fifty passengers sustained-injuries more or less severe. HOOSIEE HAPPENING^ News Briefly Told from Towns in Indiana. Cuban HeuolH Kllloil. HAVAXA, March 13.—The military commander of the province of Santiago de Cuba reports that Col. Santocildes, while proceeding on March 10 with 100 men en route for Bayamo, received information that there were 400 armed rebels in the vicinity. CoL Sjantocildes overtook and- attacked the band of rebels at Guantanamo, within sight of Bayaino. The firing 1 which ensued lasted two hours, at the end of which time the rebels were dispersed with a loss of fifty killed and wounded. The govern ment side had six nien wounded. Gen Garrich highly praises Gen. Sauto- cildes' conduct. 1 Proper Protection. \YA6mXGT02f, March 13.—The failure of congress to amend the present laws relating-' to the cutting of timber on. public lands leaves the secretary of the interior without measures or rneaas to protect the forest reservations or to dispose of timber upon other lands except under the permit system, -which he has-not found advantageous. Carole*" Jiullders K«.tpuntiible. NEW YORK, March 13.—The coroner's jury which investigated, the cause of the collapse on March 1 of the building- in course of erection, at No. 153 Orchard street, -whereby four workmen were killed, 'returned a verdict that faulty plans and gross carelessness and ignorance on the part of the builders caused the disaster. Ho Bad Wedded IIH Aunt. BALTIMORE, Md., March 13. —Judge Wickes granted a divorce to Harry McLoud from his wife Martha. The bilJ stated that Mrs. McLoud was her husband's aunt, and that they did not know it was illegal for them to marry until three years after the ceremony had been performed, and that immediately upon making the discovery they .separated. Mrs. McLoud testified that she was as anxious to be free from the unlawful marriage as her husband, and the decree was accordingly granted. Normal School KcKtrlctlonn. TBBRB HAUTE, Ind., March 13.—The .•-trite normal school has been obliged lo adopt restrictions on the admission of students on account of having been left unprovided for by the legislature. The only applicants to be&dmitted for the coming year will b«p residents of Indiana who are graduates of the high schools of the state, or. holders of two- year or three-year county licenses as teachers. K.mtern Ion League Formed. CEDAR RAPIDS, la,, March 13.—The Eastern Iowa Baseball league was organized here with the following cities members: Dubuque, Clinton, Davenport-Rock Island, Burlington, Cedar Rapids, Waterloo, Marshalltown and Galesburg-. Thomas Loftus, oi Dubuque, was elected president Bank Director* Imllcted.' CHICAGO, March 13.—-Thj^ggjederal grand jury on Tuesday afternoon found indictments against four directors of the Evanston national bank that failed last summer. The charge is accepting worthless securities for loans. Military Fark at SbJIoh. WASKIXGTOX. March 13.—Secretary Lamont has appointed Cornelius Cadle, Don Carlos Buell and Robert T. Looney commissioners to establish a national military park at the battlefield of Shiloh, Tenn- Trlplet* Born In Qalncj. Qurscr, 111, March 13.—Mrs. Timothy Baker gave birth to. triplets. Mother and children are getting along nicely through the assistance of neighbors. The Baker family is in destitute circumstance*, Stricken from the Recordn. •TEjfFERsoxvrr.LK, led.. March 13.-— Statels Attorney Howard filed adoption in the circuit court requesting that th» action of the late grand jury in returning an indictment against Milas Smith for involuntary manslaughter be noil* pressed. It stated that the jury \vo» unduly influenced, transcended their rights and that their finding was a la» gal impossibility. The indictment win stricken from the records of the court. Sroith shot a man named Petit in cold blood and the prosecutor will endeavor to have him indicted for murder in the first degree, lie is thought to be hiding in Chicago or St. Louis. Prlnoli Dtxclpllno In Good. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., March 13.—Th« committee on northern prison submitted its report to the senate before adjournment. The majority refer to the fact that the prison furnishes no adequate means for taking care of insane priso ncrs and refers to two pitiable eases which should be transferred to the insane hospital. The discipline of the prison is good. The committea finds that the institution is run as • political machine. Senator McDonald submitted a minority report which de- Oares that the contracts have all been •eguhu-ly let. »pookH OiuHl' u Hie Lmw Suit. AJTDKRSO.V, Ind., March 13.— Mrs. Dr. lilligoss, a lecturer on spiritualism, filed a 310,000 suit for libel and ,slan- er in the circuit court ngainst Her. V. K. Covert, president of the execu- ive board of the Church of God of he United States. Elder Covert has >eeu conducting a series of meeting! n this city against spiritualism. Co> ert has retained counsel. Be sayi hat lie will expose spiritualism in ourt. Chicago Hoy Arrested., VALPARAISO, Ind., March 13. —Uenrj leek, of Chicago, >0 years old, was ar- csted on- the charge of being impll- ated in the attempted wrecking of thtt "ickel Plate fast express train west of this city Saturday night. Heck confessed that he did the work while intoxicated and only for a joke, and claims that rio other persons were implicated. Indian:! AIluu-Worker*. TEIIRK HAUTE, Ind., March 13.— The sixth annual convention of the United Mine-Workers of Indiana opened here Tuesday morning-. Ik-ports of the different officers wore road and 'adopted. Secretary Kennedy's report showed the district to be in a better condition financially :i7id in membership than ever before in the history of the Organization. Attacked by 111* Rival. JEFFERSOXVILLK, Ind., March 13.— CharlesOgden, a popular young man of this city, was shot by N. L. Kendall and beaten terribly with brass knuckles by Kendall and Leonard Frcund. Kendall had been keeping company with Miss Estelle BolorrT, of this city, but when Ogdeu arrived on the scene sh« deserted Kendall for the new-comer. Inccniflitry Uluzo at San I'lcrrc.. SA.V PiKKBK, Ind.. March 13.—The general store and residence of E. G. M.athews, of this place, was destroyed by are Tuesday morning. The loss is Sir.,000; insured for §3.000. The fire i» supposed to be of incendiary origin. Tlie store was robbnd a lew nights ago, ond it is believed the fire was the result of a second r/id. Ufiith »n Kx-Srnator. Ind.. March 13.—E.x- State Senator S. E. Urinstan died from diabetes. He served in the state senate from Franklin, Riplcy and Unioa counties froro 1380 to 1SSS, and at tho close of his second term came to this city and engaged in the practice of law. Senator Urmstan was born in Ohio in 1S-J5. Killed Hcrveir. FOKT WAYXK, Ind., March 13.—A dispatch from Kendallville, Ind., sayi that Lizzie Martin, a, bride of a month, committed suicide by taking- morphine. The unfortunate woman wa.s driven out into the cold by her husband'* parents, and after wandering about in her delirium sought death. Indictment DlnmUiuxL KOKOMO, Ind., March 13.—Ex-Gov. Ira J. Chase, indicted for embezzlement two years ago in connection with the Paris-Dwiggins bank failure al Grcentown, is at last out of court, the indictment against him having been dismissed. The bank paid twenty cents on the dollar. Made Nevr Role*. TEKKE HAUTE, Ind., March 13.—Owing to the failure of the legislature to appropriate sufficient money to prepare accommodations for all students at tha state normal school the board of trustees has made new rules restricting th* attendance. WASHISOTOX, March 13.—Don. P. Lamoreaux, of Wisconsin, son of the commissioner of the general land office, has been reinstated as his father's confidential clerk, vice Courtey M. Lamoreaux, another son, resigned. The former son first held the position, and gave it up to attend college, and upon completion of hit (Indies resumed hU old place.

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