Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 23, 1895 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 23, 1895
Page 1
Start Free Trial

VOL- XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 23, 1S95. NO- 70. |/\s Cheap as the Cheapest..... As Good as the Best. CABINET BUSY. Foreign Complications Occupy the * Attention of Cleveland's Advisers. Spain Making a Thorough Investigation of the Allianca Affair— England's Assurances. Our Spring Opening -flND SflLE OF- Spring Capes, Seperate Skirts, Ladies' Suits! —IS NOW IN PROGRESS.— You are invited to view such an array of Pretty Stuff as your eyes never sighted before Busy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway, 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We take Pleasure in Announcing the Arrival of |Our Spring Suitings! jid we feel just'7 proud ia the success of our untiring ^rts which enable us to > how yoi; this season the J Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive [Line of woolens in the city. Carl W. Keller, |Tailor& Draper. 311 Market St. WASHINGTON, March 22.—-The cabinet meeting Friday was devoted mostly to a consideration of foreign affairs. Secretary Gresham went over to the white house armed with sundry ofiicial documents relating, it is understood, to the Nicaraguau and Venezuelan situations find the Allianca incident. The Thurston matter, it is understood, will remain in abeyance until March 27, v-V:i a steamer is due from Honolulu • which will probably bring ofiicial advices bearing on the- subject of Mr. Thurston's recall. It appears to be the belief in state department circles that Spain is not disposed to nake any decided stand against the demands of this government in the Allianca matter. The situation in Cuba -and the cabinet crisis lit Madrid aro pointed to as reasons why the Spanish government is .anxious at this time to remain on good terms with the United States, and it is predicted that Spain will waive part of what she believes to be her rights in the questions at issue and meet this government half way. On the other hand, it is said that the Washington administration is willing to pass by, for the present at least, any alleged utterances of Senor Muruaga, the Spanish minister, that may be construed as uncomplimentary to Secretary Gresham. Milking n Thorough Investigation. WASHINGTON, March 22.—The Spanish naval commander at Havana is still investigating the firing upon the Qnited States steamship Ailiiuuca by the Spanish . gunboat Conde de Vendito. As an evidence of ;he thoroughness with which the Spanish government is looking into this matter it is stated that the investigation made by the naval commander will be entirely separate from any report made by the Spanish captain. When the naval commander shall have finished his investigation, his report will be cabled to. Madrid. The full text of the Spanish captain's report was forwarded to Spaip as soon as it was placed in the hands of the Havana authorities. It is officially stated that Spain .will make no reply to Secretary Gresham's telegram through Minister Taylor regarding the Allianca case until the naval commander's report shall be in the' hands of the ofEce of foreign affairs. The Spanish government feels that it would be unwise to commit itself to any reply until it first shall have been placed in possession of all the information bearing upon the action taken by the captain of their gunboat. There is high official authority for the statement that Spain thus far has only stated to the United States government through Minister Taylor that the disposition of the Spanish government is to act fairly and that a detailed answer will be made to Secretary Gresham's dispatch at the very moment the government is in a position to speak intelligently. ' The Spanish government has shown a disposition to make a proper reparation if her representatives have been in the wrong. Ko apology, however, has been made, nor will any be made until Spain is satisfied that it is proper she should do so. ernment and tha.t of Great Britain than appeared upon the surface of. things Wednesday, and the portcntousness of which was manifested by the extraordinary and long-continued session of the cabinet. At that time the belief was entertained in some quarters that the determined front of England ou the Xicaruguan affair meant eventually the control of the canal which will be built across the isthmus through that country. CHANGED HANDS. Provisional Government Already in Force in Peru. Over HAWAII ANNEXATION. From In cnft KoyallstH Said to Have Formed a Club ivlth Tills Aim. WASHINGTON, March 22.—Late press ndvices received here from Hawaii say Charles B. Wilson, confidential adviser of the ex-queen, John Colbern, one of her cabinet at the time she was deposed. Antoni Hosa, attorney-general under the kin*,', and Jobn Richardson, formerly on the queen's staff — all of them prominent royalists — have taken part in forming' :m annexation club among- the native Hawaiian*. This is regarded as a declaration among- the chief royalists that the monarchy is dead for all time. At a recent meeting in Honolulu these prominent royalists took part in forming a constitution and articles of belief. These state: First— Wu Relieve thnc the republican form or Roveninjont has come Co t-tay !:i these is- I.-imls. Si'cond—'iVu iwlieve ovory person should as- slst t!ie f.'ovet-jiniont in Lilt. 1 cai-ryln;: out of its policy of politU-al annexation of Lhesi; islands to the United States. The third article declares that the present Dole government secures liberty, seeurit3', free speech and free press, restriction of Asiatic emigration, and cable communication. The constitution restricts members of the new organization to natives or those having Hawaiian blood or foreigners who have married in Hawaii. 1,000 Killed in a Three Days' Battle in Lima—The New President. ARIZONA IN BAD SHAPE. Left Without Fund* by »n JnlmrDinnlou* IF YOU ARE GOING S TO MAKE GARDEN. It'will pay you to be particular as to wbose seeds yon buy. We are now in the market with a full line of Landreth's s "We are "uow in the market with a full line of Landreth's seeds for the son of 1895, and I wish to say to the gardeners and others using seeds, hat while Landreth's seeds may be a little higher price then some others ihey »re always fresh, clean and true to name, and as we handle no other eeds eioept those grown by Landreth & Sons of Philadelphia our ous- omera may rely on getting nothing but the very best. I believe that t-he lost of the seeds is nothing compared to the crop, and when a person has .he trouble to put out. a garden, he should use nothing but the very best, 7* handled Landreth's seeds for four years and have never heard a single omplaint; in fact, dur customers unhesitatingly pronounce them perfect never oarticular, and as an evidence of this fact, we have almost the en- Ire trade of all the gardeners around Lo<ran'-»port as well as many from a irtance, Our trade has increased on. this particular line of goods more ian tenfold since we have been, in the business? We also have a full line [ garden tools and field seeds Remember that the firm of Landreth & Sons has been 115 years in the of seed growing. Harrison. 617,623 Broadway. George WASHINGTON, March 22.—The .latest developments in the Nicaraguan 'question are of a character that at leas temporarily sets at rest any balefulim pressions that may have been create by the strong ground England has taken in the demands made by her upon th South American republic. The govern ment is net on the verge of troubl with England, inasmuch as dispatche from Ambassador Bayard at London in response to telegrams from this government requiring him to ascertain the attitudgsjiof Great Britain in Kicarag>Srshould rnfuse to pay the indemnity demanded for the outrage upon Mr. Hatch indicate very clear that whatever else might happen England will not seek to acquire American territory. The telegram to Mr. Ba\-ard was the result of the cabiuel council of Wednesday and the reply received is regarded as very satisfactory. The full report of the dispatch from Ambassador Ba3 r ard is not forthcoming, but its purport is sufficiently indicated in the statement herein mentioned. This particular subject has been pressed by the American ambassador for some time, and it is regarded as having reached a position now entirely satisfactory to him, and as a matter of course one that meets with the approval of this government No less agreeable to the government here is the latest phase of the Venezuelan question which, inasmuch as there are instructions from the British government of a disposition to submit that case to arbitration, is held to be a diplomatic triumph for the administration. Secretary Gresham and tie British minister had an interview Thursday which is B»id to have been satisfactory. I Undoubtedly there is a b*tt«r showing- I for tbo continuance of ; the long held ' Um «VOT- ' PIKE.NIX, A. T,, March 22. — The Eighteenth legislature adjourned at 1 o'clock Friday morning amid scenes disorderly. All day and fore part of the the nig-ht there had been bitterly contested fights over the formation of Navajo county in the northeastern part of the territory. Its advocates succeeded in forcing the bill throug-h at 10 o'clock, after which the appropriation bill was taken up in the house. Th'is was delayed to kill chances of removal of penitentiary from Yuma to Prescott. The house bill had a clear majority and had passed the upper house. It was not allowed to appear, action on appropriations being delayed until after ]3 o'clock, at which time the legislature lapsed through limitation. Nearly all territorial institutions and officers are thus left without funds for the coming two years. Lawyers agree that the only remedy lies in an extra session.' which can be only called by congress next December.. . A ^oted tVuiiittn JJeua. BOSTON, March 22.— Mrs, Abbie M. Gannett, essayist, poctess,authdress,ex- school committee woman and philanthropist, one of the best known women in New England, died in Maiden Wednesday. She. was born in North Urookfield, Mass., July S, ]S45. Her essays, poems, stories and sketches have had a wide publication, many of them appearing in the leadiuy magazines and periodicals. She was the author of the poem " 'Tjs Love That Makes the World Go Round." , NEW Yoisic, March 22.— The Herald's correspondent at Lima, l-'eru, telegraphs that the provisional government formed through the intervention of the diplomats and the p;ipal nuncio has been organized and is already in operation. t-enor Ca.ndamo is provisional president rind also acts as minister of foreign affairs. The Caceres regime is represented in the new government by Louis Felipe-Yilhi:-;in;i ami llicardo 'W KspanoJM. For the revolutionary party liiistamc'iite Sala/ar and Dr. Mai part Ida have been selected. I'rvslclent Cuct'rt's to Jtrtirc to Ancim. Under the terms of the agreement b\ which hostilities ecns-.'d, 1'residen Caeeres surrendered the reins of gov eminent and will retire to Ancou. There was also ;in immediate reor g;r.ii/.atiun of the department of Lima which consists of six provinces, Tii is change in the government if the result of the tliree days' battle in Limn. As a result of this prolonged lighting more than 1,'jOO combatant^ \vere killed and wounded ou both sides. The Red Cross ambulance service rendered great aid during the battle. Many of the soldiers, ignorant of the significance of the symbol on the ambulance, tired on them. Many foreign and native women assisted in caring for the wounded in the hospitals. Foreign locutions In lj»u^or. During the fighting all of the foreign legations were exposed to the firing. The United States legation was in a particularly dangerous situation. Mrs. McKi-nzie. wife of the United State" minister, narrowly escaped being .shot. More than fifty refugees sought an asylum in this legation. The provisional president, Candamo, has named Senor Villarana as minister of the interior; Senor Espanoxa, minister of justice, and Senor Balpartida as minister of.6nance. Political 1'rNonorn Kelcnaed. The new government has issued an order releasing all political prisoners. Col, Pauli, chief of the revolutionary staff, directed the operations near Lima. He entered the city with Pierola, Isaias and other chiefs. Pauli was slightly wounded. But few of the revolutionary chiefs were hurt in the battle, but more than 100 of the 'j Caceres leaders were wounded. ) SETTER 'TTiMES HOOSIER HAPPENINGS. News Briefly Told from Various Towns in Indiana, * Janu'K Ci. KlHliH*'ii ••Aimty" Dowtt. FORT WAYXK, Iiul., March 22.—Is^- bclla Workman, nged '.).">. died -Thursday evening at the residence of \V. <•). Colrick. iUie w:is a noted negress, haying been bora a slave in the family of Neil Gillespie, grandfather of the late .lames If. lilaiiie. and was after the emancipation ;•'.• vi:i:i:;i- lion kept in the family. tin.. ,iy going to thnr, of David H, Col rick, at whoso son's house she died. James 0. lilaiue, in his visits to Fort Wayne. ahvuvV managed to have a talk with uiuty over the scenes of his ch . .11 \> ttj a i the oli lildhooi. C?:tj>tnre an J-istMiiiMl Convlot- FISAXKFOUT, hid.. March 2~.—The M'unkfort police made an important catch in the arrest of Liviiv.fMou Cosgrove, a noted crook and e:-e;med con- viet. Co^rove was convicted in JSijl at I'ulumbus, O., on a charge of higli- way robbery and seiitenceil 10 stated prison for ten years. After serving eighteen months of hi.s time lie madp his escape from prison by assaulting his gii:ml and scaling the walls. Co»grove was arrested for drunkenness, and the police having the piet.u.-e <jf the escaj)ed convict at headquarter* discovered the prisoner's identity. Whipped for .Joining tlm <:hnroh. FKAXK.KOKT, Ind., March 22.— town of Flora was held up by a crow wanting- Mahlon Killer, a saloonkee er. who, it is charged, brutu whipped his two daughters, aped ft and J7. because they liad joined churches and liad as.si.stud in circulating- a petition in favor of the celebr tion of the Nicholson bill, passed the last leg-islature. The. oilicers aryl cooler citizens controlled the crowd. More ollicers have been secured, but si.: 11 Killer is considered in danger ol whitcc;:ppii)g or lynching. ee- alty ft ned lat- rjv- ay j X (Ul.Vr C..*-llll'llf:y. IND;.\.NAIMI.IS, Ind., .M:ireh -:.'.•—Th« 'ovuruor on Thursday pardoned eph Wa.de. a life prisoner at . •ily, \\ ade was sentenced in s nit aider and abettor in murder in this city of John his wife, Mary Brown, s still a life convict in woman's prison. When Mrs. Jiixnvjs vas informed of the pardon she rt- narked that she was glad, but declare^ hat she is innocent of the murder. • ON THE WAY. Dc:if 3Iuto Commits lilgamy. SrnrN'GFiKi/D, III,. March "2. —Edward A. Kelling, of St. Louis, and Mrs. Blanche Mills, of Jacksonville, both deaf mutes, were married here by Rev. j 11. C. Wynekcn. After the couple had left a dispatch was received requesting the clerk not to issue a license, as the woman had a husband and child in Jacksonville whom she had deserted for Kelling. When an effort was made to find the couple they had left the g of Cruel'ty NUtiCalnetl. Col., March 2:3. — Every charge made against the state reformatory at Jiuena Vista if, sustained by the report of the special committee of the state board of charities and corrections, appointed to investigate the management of the institution. Cruel and inhuman punishment, the testimony shows, has been practiced at the institution, and crimes shocking to morality are common. _ ____ Declined to Pay Jiicome Tux. WASHINGTON, March 22. — Judge Hughes, of the Eastern district of Virginia, in making his income tas returns said he had no income except his salary, which was exempt He holds the constitution provides the salary of the president and judges shall not be diminished during their term, and the tax is a diminution. 'To "Boycott miTjclitA or JuiDor. ' DETKOIT, Mich., March 22 — W. D. Mahop, president of the National Street Railway Employes' association, ias seat telegrams to all the leading ocal street car organizations in the east requesting them not to permit knights of Labor speakers to address or influence their organizations. BrlCUta. Soldiers KUlecL March. 22. — Ad vices -were eceived here Friday that the British etacbtnent which is marching to hitral has been attacked by the naives and defeated. One officer and mti- ral prir»t«« George Gould, Feeling from Western Union Bui-nine", MnlreK This Declaration. NEW YORK, March 32.—George J. Gould believes that better times have set in. He said, in answer to a question, Friday: "lam confident there Is a general Improvement under way. Tbe earnings of tno Western Union Telegraph compuny urc a good index 'Of business conditions, and receipts at test offlces show Increases of about 4JO.OOJ each week. This advance will contln-je, I think, and I should like to see a tendency ia railway earnings to increase, us compared with corresponding periods last year." CRUSHED BY AN ENGINE. Serious and Fatitl Accident In Railway Shops la Loulxianu. NEW ORLEANS, March 22.—At 5:30 o'clock Thursday evening in the South- era Pacific railroad 'shops, across the river in Algiers, three men were work- ; ing on a locomotive. A jack-screw j broke, letting the engine down. 1 turned almost completely over, crush ing the men underneath. One man killed, the other two were.fa1a.lly hurt Fatal Wreclr In Tcxa«. DALLAS, Tex., March 22.—It was re ported here Thursday night that thi north-bound Missouri, Kansas & Texas passenger train which, .left Dallas at 10:l"j o'clock collided with a freight train 9 miles north of Dallas at a small siding- known as Fisher. Killed Engineer Hearne, of the passenger train; Brakeman Uardin, of the freight train. Injured: Conductor Bolts, of the passenger train; t\vo passengers The engineer and fireman of the freight train saved themselves by jumping. Both engines were nearly demolished and cars were piled up. French Consul Kccf>j;nlzed. WASHINGTON, March 22.—The president has recognized Xapoleon F. E. Thiebaut, consul of France at Chicago for the states of Colorado, North Dakota, South Dakota, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Ke- braska, Ohio, Wisconsin and Wyoming. Gen. Budemu'M Funeral. RIDCEWOOD, N. J., March 22.—The funeral sorvicus of Gen. Adam Badeau took place at the Church of Our Lady, of Mount Carmel, at H o'clock Friday. The ceremonies were according to the most solemn rites of the Roman Catholic church. The remains of the deceased will be interred at Tanrytown, X. Y. H«r Ninety-Ninth Anulver»ry. MOXTEZUMA, Indi, March 22.— 1 day was the 99th birthday of Mrs. Marj E. Harlan, the grandmother of iliji Robert Lincoln, of Chicug-o, and itit mother of ex-Senator llarlau, Of lowfc. I A few intimate friends gathered Qb ! celebrate the event. She has been|>'» ! resident of the count}- seventy-fl years. She is a great reader, and fully able to converse on the topica t the day. , St. Joseph Kkver to Hi* Ha SOUTH BEND, Ind., March 23,— Tttp Interstate Power company filed articll I of incorporation here, the capital stoc : being §100,000, divided in shares ( ! S100. The purpose of the associatio i is to provide and furnish hydraul' I pressure for manufacturing and oth^f purposes along the St. Joseph rivefr,. The location will be in German an4 Clay townships, St. Joseph county. Electrical Worker* Go Back. YOBK, March, 22.—Some 4,000 men belonging-to the electrical workers and building unions went back to work Friday morning because the strike in which they were engaged some weeks vco had been formally declared off. The Brldce Trial. TKRRE HAUTB, Ind., March 22.—During the trial of Isaac Bridge Thursday for the -murder of Mrs. Montgomery many persons testified to the chanjps Montgomery had cast him off. Ayom woman testified that Mrs. MontgomerJ told her thatshc hadgotall of . money and wanted to get rid of him, Duntcn Her Guilt. GOSHEX, Ind., March 2i—Mrs. -Sarah L. Craig, aged .00, postmistress of Sou tt west, was arrested by Post Office 1}>- spcctor Lcatherman, charged with <*J bezzleraent in reporting many tin more canceled stamps than she had tually canceled, with a view of incre$ ing her salary, dhe denies her guilt. Vlcltm of a Bogu* Marries Ind., March 22.—Jo! I'. Stoffel has returned to this citj with his daughter Lizzie, who wi made the victim of a bogus ma: by William Goodman and ran aw: with him. Goodman was arrestc-d Bellefontaine, 0., fined §25 and sent jail for ten days. Killed llnw.elf- POETE, Ind., March 22.—Jose ok Jackt>on, a prominent politician and <$member of the Indiana legislator^ committed suicide Thursday aftcrno<qji. by shooting himself in the head revolver. Despondency over defeat i the last election is the cause assig-netL rison for Seven Yearn. VALPARAISO, Ind., March 22.— Thulja- day evening Judge Gillette sentenc^ Henry Heck, of Grand Crossing-, who made an attempt to wreck ast train on the Nickel-Plate railro, ,wo weeks ago, to seven years in . jc.nitentiary. Heck is 22 years old. Won by the Writer-Weight. MABIOX, Ind.. March 22.—Harv». 'arker, H5 pounds, of this city, threw "ilike Sullivan, 160 pounds, of Lima, fL a Grseco-Roman match before <0%, >eople at th* Marion Athletic club.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free