Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 4, 1891 · Page 1
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April 4, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, April 4, 1891
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She VOL. XYI. LOGAHSPOKT, INDIAHA, SATURDAY MORNISG, AI'EIL I. 18.11 NO. 81. DUNLAFS Celebrated Hats S T I F F and S 11 K, BEST MADE, SPRING STYLES Now on Sale DEWBNTBR, The Hatter. Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating, The nicest ; prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at - . JOS. S. CRAIG'S. Ladies' Cloth top Shoes And new Low Shoes. Come in. Popular Prices. WALKER & RAUCH, 42O Broadway. f^ »TAPPI* U AlAK IV n WlLLCUR% "r r. _• '""EJffjfeS?' COUGH. KoeANSPORT, IND. ONCE MORE I woufd like to say to } on, if you are thinking of getting something built for Spring or Summer wear IN Suitings, Trouserings, Top Coatings OP Silk Vestings. Order it now 'tis none too early, and my stock is "full up". FAVA BLUNDERED. Charged with Sending Misleading Dispatches to Italy, Feeling at Washington Regarding Premier Rudini's Virtual Back-Down from His Position. ITALY'S MISTAKE. WASHINGTON*. April 3.—Secreta.ry Elaine has received'the dispatch from the Italian government in reply to his letter. It was hastily translated and a copy was taken by Mr. Elaine to the cabinet meeting. It is supposed that the text of the dispatch will be given out by the state department after the cabinet meeting, but at this time the secretary refused to say anything about it. Enough is known about it through advices from Eome to indicate its character. That the note is pacific there is no doubt, and hence not a great deal of interest attaches to it. Each development in this little affair shows more and more that there have been misunderstanding between the two governments in the negotiations and the suspicion is that Baron Fava's zeal to serve his country has led him into statements respecting the action of this country that do not accord strictly with the facts. Mr. Elaine has pretty squarely charged the baron with misrepresenting the action of the American authorities, and, if report be true, the reply of Rudini will virtually admit that he has not been made acquainted with the •whole truth. Marquis Kudini still seems to lack a full understanding of the demands for indemnity. Secretary Elaine has not admitted the legal responsibility of the national government, nor has he pledged to pay over money to the Italian government for relatives of such victims of the mob as may have been subjects of King Humbert. What he has done has been to distinctly recognize that, in pursuance of treaty rights, the principle of indemnity is a proper matter for diplomatic discussion and for consideration by the United States. The application of the principle is for the future to determine. The evidence that public sentiment in the United States thoroughly upheld the stand taken by the administration was no less pleasingthan the knowledge that the negotiations between Italy and the United States could now go forward without danger of a Diplomatic rupture. • This \vas the interpretation placed upon the assurances contained in Marquis Rudini's dispatch. Practically the status of the case remains where it was before Baron Fava's recall. Diplomatic intercourse is not interrupted and the usual correspondence will go forward on all the bearings of the case. The attorney general had an interview with the president, one result of ' which was that the former at once telegraphed the United States attor-.' ney for Louisiana to make a prompt and thorough investigation . of all : ; matters connected with the lynch-; ing, what the state authorities are; doing, and what, if anything, can bel done to hasten their action in bringing. the lynchers to justice. The district attorney is instructed to report as early as possible. What will be done when the' Italian government learns that the! Ivew Orleans grand jury will do. nothing remains to be seen. Wheth-; er Rudini will be satisfied with a mere and unsuccessful effort to prosecute the lynchers is the next question.; That he will be confronted with this situation nobody doubts. Not a soul here believes that the local authorities will even indict the alleged culprits, much less punish them. BOYD VETOES THE BILL. Nebraska's Governor Disapproves the Maximum Freight Kate BUJ. LINCOLN, Neb., April 3.—Gov. Boyd returned to Ihe house of representatives without his approval the bill entitled "an ao.t to regulate railroads," better known as the maximum freight rate bill. The house immediately passed it over the veto. It is doubtful if the supporters of the measure can muster enough votes in the senate, however, the general supposition being that nineteen members will, vote for it, whereas it requires twenty. John rlankinton's TVill. MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 3.—John Plankinton left a will, but it has not yet been filed in the probate court. It was drawn some time ago, before he became seriously ill. The estate certainly exceeds SS.OOO.OOO, and the bulk of it is divided among Mrs. John Plankinton, Elizabeth Plankinton and William Plankinton. Large legacies are left to a number of charitable institutions, the Young Men's Christian association receiving one of the largest bequests. ^ _ Naming a Hew Committecman. IiEXEJdfrox, Ky., April 3.—The. republican state, central committee met here and nominated Col. William A. Bradley, of Lancaster, to fill the vacancy in the republican national committee made vacant by the death of Col. W. C. Soodloe sixteen months ago' Patfncllitcs "Lose In Sligo. DUBLIN, April 3. — The majority against the Parnellite candidate for parliament in Thursday's election in Sligo was 806.- ... FROM HOOSIEEDOM. Bits of Interesting Information from Points in Indiana. After the Boweii Heirs. DELPHI, Ind., April 4.—In the Bowen tax-hiding- ease the city treasurer served notice on the administrator of the Bow • en estate of his intention to place 011 the city duplicates for taxation the amount of $2.254,000, composed of 'various items omitted from the assessment returns in the years from 1SS1 to 1SSO. The administrator has never been able to secure possession of the books of the estate or any considerable part of the property, and he has notified the heirs and their attorneys of the action of the state treasurer, and requested them to appear with him and give what information they could to prevent the treasurer from carrying- out his purpose. 'An action in line with this will also be taken by the city treasurer ag-ainst A. T. Bowen in person, asking him to show cause why §1,000,000 of his personal property alleged to have been omitted from assessment should not be placed on the duplicates for taxation. Northern Indiana. Methodists. HUXTIXGTOX, Ind., April 4. — The northern Indiana Methodist conference opened Wednesday morning- with devotional services led by Dr. Keen, of Cincinnati. A committee to canvass the vote for the admission of women into the conference was appointed. Elder Mahin reported the Fort Wayne district increase in membership at 400. Three new churches had been built, costing- S29.000. Elder Simpson reported no deficiencies in the Goshen district. A total of §50,000 had been raised :and 522,000 paid to parsons. There are sixty-two churches in the district and 1,300 members are added each year. Elder Ervin .reported twenty-nine charges in the Kokorno district. Twenty-two thousand dollars had been raised for building's. At the close of Mr. Ervin's report Bishop Joyce, on behalf of the ministers of Ervin's district, presented him with a g-old watch. Elder Kemp presented the report of the Muncie district. The district had suffered from the drought, but the receipts were Increased. Thirteen hundred persons were converted and 1,000 received into the church. New Agricultural Board. ISDIAXAPOLIS, Ind., April 4.—The new.state^board of agriculture was appointed by the state officers Thursday, the governor refusing to act with them for the reason that he had refused to sign the new law and regards it as unconstitutional. The following were appointed: ' At large, Col. M. A. Downing, Indianapolis; Daniel P. Erwin, Indianapolta; First district, Samuel Hurprove.Princeton: Second, John L. Green, Vincennes; Third, Walter U. Stevens, Salem; Fourth, D. S. Thomas. Rusaville; Filth. A. V. Pendleton, Franklin; Sixth, Isham Sefldgwick, Richmond; Seventh, H. C. S. Bals, Indianapolis; Eighth, Thomas J. Mann, Sullivan: Ninth, Davirt A. Coulter, Frankfort; Tenth, L. D. Custor, Logansport; Eleventh, James D. Connor, Wabash; Twelfth, Col. I. B. McDonald. Columbia City; Thirteenth, JohaC. KnoWoch, South Bend. Eight of the members are democrats and seven republicans. Sued Tor Breach of Promise. DELPHI, Ind., April 4.—An interesting breach of promise suit has been filed in the circuit court here. The plaintiff is Minnie Russell, a young girl from Terre Haute, and the defendant Wesley C. Brown, a wealthy farmer of this county. Brown is a very large, good-natured fellow, and until a few weeks ago lived a bachelor's life. Just as he returned from a wedding trip he was notified that this suit would be brought, but he claims that an offei of compromise was made which he refused. Brown was once a school teachei and Minnie Russell one of his pupils. The Oil Inspectorship Muddle. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 4.—S. Ti Yancey, who holds the office of state oil inspector, began suit Thursday against Nelson Hyde, who claims the office bj virtue of his appointment by the state geologist. Yancey -was appointed by the governor soon after the legislature adjourned, although that body had taken the appointment from the executive and conferred it upon the state geologist. An injunction is asked. Postponed the Opening of the Road. WABASII, Ind., April 4.—-Great damage has been done to the grride of the RushvilJe extension of the Cincinnati, Wabash & Michigan railroad by the heavy rains, and the management has postponed putting on trains until May 1. It was the intention to open up the line for business next Sunday. Four new passenger and four .new freight trains will be put on the road when it is opened to North Vernon. Blew His Brains Out. A:ST>:EBSON, Ind., April 4.—At noon Thursday E. Alexander, a telegraph operator, stepped into Clark's grocery and asked-to see a revolver. After being handed the weapon he placed it just above his ear and fired. The wound is fatal. Alexander was to have married Miss Delia Marsh next Wednesday evening. Will Test Indiana's Kcapportlonraent. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., April 4.—The republican managers have determined to test the gerrymander of the state by the late legislature. A definite arrangement has been made to test it in the courts on a special case and carry it to the supreme court. TO SHOW • _. Our Appreciation OT the Immense Patronage Received at- OUR FIRE SALE, We will add for Tc-Day our Entire Stock of LACE CURTAINS! At 50 Cents on the Dollar For Two Days Only. WILER & WISE, Of No. 315 Fourth Street I WHISTLE FOR D. A. HAUK He has the goods and prices. Best Clock .for the money. Best Watch 7 for the money. Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the money. No. 4J.O Broadway.^ Ttte Jeweler and Optician. D. A, HAUK. -•—*-« .j£ A cSTzn-s ENGLISH. RED Cucss THEORlGlNAL AND GENUINE. Tho only Soft, Snrc,and reliable Fill Tor Bale, MnuCR, Mt Drugtjlit for ChitJiater't £*gliah Diamond £rend In Itcd and Gold metallic boxes scaled vith blue ribbon. Take no other kind. Jtcfiua Stibttititttorw and Imitation*. All pills InpiuWboftrd boxOS, pink wrappers, wo dnnrcronH conntorfcf U. At Drngginu, OT.PW»€«< 4<?. In numpD for particulars, teatlraOHi&ifl, *nd *'Itelief for L»dlc«* w in IcUer, br return MaU- 10.OOO Testimonials. A'arn* Paper. - CHICHESTCH CHEMICAL CO., MftdliMm 8oHMr~ Sold by all LOCH! Ur&jjylfit*. l > UULAl>£lJ.'liiA f TVA. Sure Death To Cockroaches, Rats, Mice, and Bedbugs. FISHER'S LIGHTNING EXTERMINATOR. I At Ben Fisher's Drug Store, 311 Fourth St. JOHNSTON BROS. "The Corner Drag Store." Johnston Bros, have removed to the Cor. of 4th and Broadway, (Strecker Building.) A Full and Complete Line of DRUGS ON HAND PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED.

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