Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 22, 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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Friday, March 22, 1895
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LOGANSPORT, INDIANA* 1 FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 22. 1895. /-.s Cucap as the Cheapest As Good as the Best. I SCORES KILLED. Awful Results of an Explosion in a Wyoming Miner Sixty-S«ven Believed Thus Far Have Perished—Heart-Rending Scenes About the Mine. • to RECALLED.. Our Spring Opening -flND SflbE OF- Spring Capes, Seperate Skirts, Ladies' Suits! -IS NOW IN FROGRBSS.- foa are invited to view such an array of Pretty Stultas your eyes .;. never sighted before Busy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway, 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We tafee Pleasure in Announcing the Arrival of Our Spring Suitings! And we feel justly proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to fhow yor, this season the Latest, Most" Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. , Carl W. Keller, Tailor & Draper. 311 Market St. EVA.VSTO.Y, Wyo., March 21.—It is now figured out from company lists and ptiy-rolls that sixty-one men perished in the mine disaster at lied Canyon, \Vyo., last evening 1 . Seven \vere killed on the outside whose names have lieen given. Nearly nil the men who have perished are covered with debris at the seventh level, where they were gathered awaiting 1 the car. Wurk is being pushed witli all possible spued to uncover the dead. There is no fire in the mine. An Awful Explosion. SALT LAKE CITV, Uta.li, March 21.— With a sound like that of a thunder bolt, Central I'acifie coal mine No. !i, located fl miles out of Evanston, W3-o., blew up about 0 o'clock Wednesday evening-. The explosion in the mine shook the whole country around, wrecking- the power plant, a fan house and several other buildings entailing- heavy loss, but the death roll far overshadows all other considerations. It is estimated that eighty men were in the mine at the time of the disaster, Klght I)odic» IVecovorml. Up to this time eight bodies have been recovered and the terribly blackened charred condition of the remains is such as to leave no hopes that any others will be taken out of the mine alive. All those engaged in the mine were heads of families who lived near the place. As soon as the explosion occurred people streamed out on the roads and rushed for the mouth of the mine by a common impulse, well knowing 1 what had occurred. Wiillliic of tin, JIurenviMl. The air was filled with the terrible Cries ot women and children whose • husbands or fathers were at work below, and the scenes as the various bodies were brought to the surface simply defy description. Owing- to the wide extent of the mine workings it will probably bo several days before the full extent of the damage is known or all the bodies recovered. The mine was tho property of the Eocky Mountain company and tho disaster will deprive the company of half its supply. The damage caused and the Joss of life made it the most notable of any coal mine disasters in the history of Wyoming. Kfllcf Tarty at Work. The relief party was speedily at work tinder Superintendent Bradley, but progress was slow, as the foul air and niter-damp prevented ingress by any of the several air or escape slopes with which a mine of this sort (entering the hillside at an angle instead of by vertical shaft) is pro- MialKtor ThurHtoD HUH >'o Notice of Secretary liresbiiiu's Action. WASHINGTON, March 21.—The authenticity of the report that Secretary Greshain has demanded the recall of Lorin A. Thurston. Hawaiian minister at Washington, is not doubted here. Mr. Thurston has DO official information, of the re- q.uest, .but, according- to an intimate friend, has no doubt that- such Action has been taken by Secretary Greshain. It Is not likely, however, that Mr. T-hurston will leave this country. He will continue, it is staled, to look after Hawaiian interests iu an unoilicial manner. Mr. Thurston, it is said, does not know who will be his successor, but it is intimated that Frank Hatch rnny be selected. Before answering Secretary Greshain it is presumed the Hawaiian government will communicate with its minister and seek his version of the circumstances before .acceding to Secretary Grosham's request, which, ii?. a muasuru. implies a personal a-fl'ront to the individual under these eircum- sl.ance.s. Further developments will be watched with great interest, as a declination to accede to Secretary fircsh- ara's request doubtless would be followed l)y Minister Tluirstoa being given liis passports, au act equal to severance of diplomatic relations. COOKE. OF DEEP IMPORT. ! ™HTN OUR BOEDBBSL Serious Complications Regarding Venezuela and Nicaragua. Cabinet Considers 'the Question— Brief Outline of the Situation of Affairs. DEATH OF MAJ. GEN. The Korlrcd Veteran of Several 1V»rH Dies Kt Detroit, Mich. DETROIT, Mich., March 21.—Mivj. Geu- Phillip St. George Cooke died Wednesday afternoon. ' [He was born at LOOKOUTS. Vo., in ISOO. of <i Rood old soutliera family. At the :IRC of 14 lie entered West Point, and tor :lfty-seven yours thcroafur stood bcnaalh the stars and stripes. When Uo was Krailmueil from West Point he went west. The thirty yours previous- to the outbreak of the rebellion saw blm a daring und Intrepid lighter au the plains. In 1839 ho dlnporsod the Comanchcs In Kansas. In the lilaci;hawk war ho was a leading figure, and a^alnsc the lUibustcrs of the I.ono Slur republic, short-lived as it, wns. he ooro himself with courago. He was high in command (it tuc conquest of California und Now Mexico, and led the bund which dispersed the Llpans in 1S53. and a little later headed the small array which drove the Apaches -'00 miles tnroiitrh the winter snowstorms. When the rebellion broke out be stood by the Mac. while his own Hon. Ot'n. Tolin R. Coolte, and his famous son-in-law. Gen. ,). K. B. Stuart, drew their bltulcs for the confederacy. -In this wur ho was supported by Ills son-in-law, Gen Jacob Sharpe, mortally wounded ut Winchester. He was retin* in 1874 aad since then had lived In DeU'oil. A TTldowanU Mrs. Sharpe survive.. 1 - SPRINGER FOR JUDGE. FIRE SMOKE WATER. The Mammoth Stock of FINE CLOTHING. of JOS. G. GRACE, will be placed on sale . . vided. ?ome three hours or more after the accident, not far from 9 o'clock, volunteers tried the main slope and returned with two bodies, bringing also the bad news that cavo-ins barred further progress. This neeessita.ted laborious work removing the obstructions, as the main passage is some 2.000 feet in length and has. internal galleries on nine different levels, 'each of which is from 1 mile to \}~ miles long-. To reach this and discover if any victims were- entombed therein will require days, according- to the stoppages caused by the cave-ins following 1 the explosion. .Fifty-Nine Dead. Fifty-nine is the death roll and one injured. Those killed on the outside by flying 1 timbers were: James B. Bruco. foroman; 0, M-iUljy. superintendent of motive power: W. P. Cox, hoad c.-irpeir.er; William Sellers. .lr,, James W. Clark, all marrlucl, and Jerry Crawford, single. Fifty Widows bj the Disaster. There were fifty widows and fully 250 orphan children in the camp Thursday as the result of this terrible disaster. There is no fire in the mine, and the work of recovering 1 the dead bodies is proceeding- as rapidly as possible, but will probably not bi completed during the day. Lou* by the Company. The Rocky Mountain company, gen- erallv designated as the Central Pacific mines, has two mines, Kos. 5 and C, making two separate mines, with pillars separating them. This leaves No. 6 -unharmed, but deprives the corn- pan)- of one-half of its capacity. Third Dliutrou* Klplomlon.. This is the third disastrous explosion in this vicinity. In 1S31 No. 2 mine, Rocky mountain, exploded, killing thirty-six Chinese and four white men. In the spring of 1836 an explosion in the Dnion Pacific mine No. 4 killed thirty-six men. Newell Beeman, manager, has arrived from Salt Lake City and is doing all lie can for the injured and bereaved and to reach those in the mine. Tho President A««l£»» Him to tho -North- urn Ulitrlct of ludlun- Territory. WASHINGTON, March 21.—The president Thursday made the following- ap: poiutments: "William M. Springer, of Illinois, to be judge of tho United States court of the Northern district of the Indian territory. Constantino Buckley Gilgore, of .Texas, to be judge of the-,United States-court of the Southern district of the Indian territory. At 8 O'clock. Remember the Date and Place. 426 BROADWAY, G" Market* for American Product*. WASHINGTON, March 21.—The agricultural department expects during April to issue a bulletin on the -world's markets for American products. The information for this publication has been acquired from the consuls of the United States through the efforts of Secretary Morton. , To Recover a I$IE Kstntc. EAI<T .loJSDAS 1 , Mich., March 21.—Mrs. Priseilla Copeland, who lives on a small farm southeast- of here, has 1 ' brought suit to recover a large tract of land on the Hudson, including- the suburb of Irvington. She'says she can show title to it as great-great-grandaughtor of Joseph Rodman, who in 1730 owned the land and.whose grandson, also Joseph Rodman, ran away and left his property, as the result of a dueling scrape, Amerlcun Philanthropist Dead. ST. Louis, March 21.—A special-from the City of Mexico says that Don Simon Lara, the leading American philanthropist of that city, died .Wednesday. His benefactions have nia.de possible the founding and maintenance of the American hospital. Senor Lara was born in New York, going to Mexico when 12 years of age, but never gave up his American citizenship. >"cal Dow'K Hlrthday. PORTLAND, Me., March 21. — Gen. Neal Dow, the father of the Maine law, celebrated his 91st birthday Wednesday. He received hundreds of congra-fc- ulatory messages from prominent temperance workers in this country and England, and was called on by many of his admirers in this city, who declare that they found him looking as well and hearty as he did ten years ago. Mnile Supervislnc Architect of Treanary. WASHINGTON, March 31. — Secretary Carlisle Thursday appointed William Martin Aikin, of Cincinnati, O., supervising architect of Wie treasury to fill the vacancy that occurred on September 20, 1S94, by the resignation of .lere- miah O'Rourke, of Newark, N. J. The salary, of the office is S4.500 per annum. Fatnoo* Stallion Dead, LANCASTER, Mass., March 21.—The famous stallion, Ralph Wilkes, owned by CoL John E. and Bayard Thayer, died here. The Thayer brothers had refused S75.000 for him. Ralph Wilkes had a remarkable record, except in one instance winning 1 everything he ever started for. ' suft tor TJremtTl or rvomlsc. "WABKEN, O., March 21.—A sensation •was created Thursday- morning- when It became known that Miss Jennie Leeworthy had filed a suit for 315,000 damages against Byronifiidells for alleged breach of promise of marriage. The parties to the suit are widely known. March 21.—The prospect of serious complications which threatens the United States through probable European encroachment on Venezuela and Nicaragua has assumed n. phase of such danger to the principle laid down in. the Monroe doctrine, that a special cabinet conference was held at tho white house. Wednesday 1 afternoon to consider the subject. There is no doubt whatever that, these subjects :ire considered by the president and Secrelnry llrohhaui ys of much greater import to this country than the Alluiuea incident or the recall of Minister Thurston and must be handled with unusual ilelicac3- and with the knowledge that a misstep may plungu the {fovernmentinto embarrassing complications with not one but several of the principal European nations. Th<j conference was attended by the president. -Secretary Oresham, Secretary Carlisle. Attorney General Olney and Secretary Lamont. While the conference was necessarily of a strictly secret character, it is learned ou good authority that no definite line of action wa.s agreed to, The NU^iriLKimn .Slttuitlon. Secretary Gresham took with him to the white house the oflicinl copies of iiincli of the recent correspondence on both the Vene/.uelan and the Nicaraguan situations, and , ho remained with Mr. Cleveland some time after his colleagues had left. It cannot be learned whether any additional information in the matter reached the state department Wednesday, but it is said that Mr. Bayard lias failed to arrange the Mosquito troubles with the liritish government in a manner satisfactory to the United States. Great Britain's ultimatum to Nicaragua deiaandiug an indemnity for the expulsion of Mr. Hatch, the British consular agent, from .UlueJields, and the report that a British warship is On her way to enforce the demand is Uie latest known serious phase of the difficulties growing out of the Bluefields affair, and as action by this government may involve a new construction of the Monroe doctrine, it cim be seen how slowly and carefully the president and his advisers are obliged to feel their- way to prevent any possibility of blunder or to neglect any advantages that might weaken the practical sponsorship which the United States government holds over the South American and Central American republics, }|»B StroiiK AdverxarioH. In the Venezuelan affair, the United States government finds itself opposed to such strong adversaries as Gre;it Britain, France and Germany, with Belgium as an incidental factor. The scttlcmii'it of the claim of Great Britain* to certain Venezuelan, territory * is the main cause for a.larm, and to this is added the prospect that Germany will send warships to collect a large amount of money guaranteed German con tractors for the construction of the Central Venezuela railroad. France and Belgium have a common ground for action disturbing to the peace of the little South American republic, namely: The expulsion of the French and Belgium ministers from that country. Both governments have strongly protested against the expulsion and France will send a naval vessel to take their envoys home. The Monroe doctrine and its ramifications contain ample authority, it is said, for the United States to display an active interest in the threatening attitude of Great Britain and Germany, and while the probable action of France and Bel- g'iuin does not seemingly come within the scope'of the doctrine, it is understood to be tjie belief of this government that all four of the powers involved will join issues in opposition to the United States to secure their several ends, and such amalgamation is likely to beget a desire on the part of all to extend their dominions. Infractions to Bayard. "WASHINGTON, March 21.—Great Britain must show its hand in regard to Nicaragua, according to the tenor of a communication made to her majesty's government by Secretary Greshatu. It was set forth that statements had been made to the effect that a demand had been made upon the Central American republic for an Indemnity. In the event that Xicarag-ua declined to accede to the demand the United States wants to know just what England purposes to do. .Colesrrams from Towns and Citieb.. in Indiana. Married »t JEFKEHSOXVII.I.E, Ind., March 21.—The marriage of Col. John M. Blue to Misa Lizzie Morgan was solemnized in this city by Rev. Charles. Tinsley. p;istor of the Methodist church. Col. Blue'shome is at Van Horn. la. He is very wealthy and stands high in the community where he lives. Miss Mo- :-. ;-.-:d Cot' Blue became acquainted i;;o yc-arsago by the aid of a matrimonial advertisement. Correspondence was kept up and the colonel, who was anxious to marry, visited this city, met .Miss Morgan and asked her to marry him. Sho refused, nnd CoL Blue left, saying ho would return within a year. Last, December the colonel a.gain visited tho city and wns again refused. This time, however, they were married and left for their home in Van Horn. Appointed \V:trtli.'ii. J\Di.\N-Aroi.is, Ind., March 21.—Tho directors of the state prison north, ap- poinlud by the republican members ot the state appointing board, have appointed Charles Hurley, ot Delphi, warden of the prison. The suit U» test the right of the legislature to tako the power to appoint the directors from the governor will follow. Tho new warden will make a demand OD Warden French at Michigan City for possession of the prison. Possession will be refused, and the attorney general, representing the republican board, will bring suit ia LoPortc county to oast the democratic warden. MlKtinc 11111 Turn* Dp. INDIANAPOLIS, fnd.. March 21.—Tho bill abolishing the oilice of custodian of the state house, over which the riot occurred on the closing night of the legislative session, and which was lost ut that time, turned up Wednesday in tnc custody of William G. Beach. Ho says that he was standing in the doorkeeper's room a few minutes after the riot. He saw a man enter and throw the bill on the grntx% where a natural gas fire was burning. He snatched tho bill from the grate and stamped upon it, but it was badly burned. WJIK Afraid of Jl:»iiU». COLUMBIA Cm-, Jnd.. March 21.- — Burglars entered the residence of Andrew Shorb. a farmer S-l years of age, living 10 miles southwest of this city, and robbed hiracf So.OOOiu gold andSSOO in greenbacks. Shorb lostS-1,000 in tho Arnold bank failure and after tha.t put his money in an old kettle, which he hid away iu a hole in the cellar, where it was found by the thieves. Tho thieves left no clew. Coiup:knl«rt Aro CoBiiET -O Court. Ai-ows, Ind., March 21.—Fire insurance companies of the state are preparing to take to the courts the qna.stio2.-A involved iu tbelaw passed by the late general assembly which makes it unlawful for any company to insert in an insurance policy what is known a.s the ".SO per cent, clause," a clauso which is desig-ned to limit the responsibility of the companies under certain conditions. Hurt hy ik Fulling Elevator. Muxcn-:, Ind., March 21.—The cable drawing an elevator at the Muncic pulp works parted, letting the car fall 30 feet, injuring three men, probably two of them fatally. Thomas Jcstor had his collar bone broken, leg dislocated and hand mashed. .lames Swink's skull was fractured, collar bone and arm broken. William West was injured internally and had one leg broken. Uoy Stolen by Trampn RoturnK. COLUMBUS, Ind., March 21.— Two years- ago Kennedy Stewart, aged 34, was. stolen from this city by two tramps, who made aim beg for them. During the first year lie was heard of in Iowa, South Dakota, then Texas, then all trace was lost. Keccntly he returned home, having escaped from his captors in Mexico and worked his way back. «""Bi Say» She J« Married. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind,, March 21.—Bes- .sie Lawhorn, of this city, was the star in "Peck's Bad Boy" under the management of D. P. Robinson, of Cincinnati. She says that she and Kobinson were married at Elwood, 3U-, January 22. The girl is 13 years old, and her father, Eiisha Lawhorn, is inquiring into the affair. Another \V*rden. LA PORTE. Ind., March 19.-—The board of directors named by GOT. Matthews organized at Michigan City and reelected J. W. French warden for a term of four years. Suit will be *t once instituted by the board of managers appointed by the republican state officials in the La Porte circuit to retire French. Electrical -\Vorkers 12e*ten- YOKK, March 21.—The strike of the electrical workers, which has been holding in this city for some weeks, has come to an end. The result is a complete victory for the Electrical Contractors' association. The l>et» Trl.L CHICAGO, March 22.-—The Debs trial will be renewed a week earlier than the time fixed by the court, -which was the first Monday in May, by mutual consent of the defense and the prosecution. All Killed. JEFFEBSONVILLE, Ind., March 2L— Reports from Eepresentative Poindexter "of this county, the largest fruit- grower in the state, are to the effect.' that the peaches are all killed, bnt that the small fruits are not affected to any serious extent. The apple trees will probably beaT about half a crop. , A fc*tffb 01 Terror. VJSCENJTES, Ind., March 21.—Great excitement has been created at Decker by the burning of Jordan Bros.' pork house at that place. A reign of terror, exists in that community. The pork' on fire.

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