Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 27, 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 27, 1895
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VOL- XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA- WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 27. 1S95. NO. 73. TO THE Silk Department! WE CALL YOUR ATTENTION TODAY. For months past hundreds of Looms in two Hemisphere Lave been clicking out silken yards for us, tor you.' Into the store they are crowded these March days, each with H new beauty; even the fa- millarH of Seasons gone seem to have ripened in a richer light. TODAY THUfiSTON TO GO. Hawaiian Minister Will Leave for Honolulu April 4. Will be Silk Day at Our Store and fall our Silk Beaulies" will bo on display and sale. One with, tho most fastidious taste can easily be suited here. Capes and Separate Skirts « l , 'ill be tho special objects in the NEX. A Beautiful Skirt, A Silk Waist, A Pretty Cape and your summer costume is complete. The Fashion Leaders, 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 justly proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to show yo\? this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. i Carl W. Keller, ailor & Draper. 311 Market St. FIRE SMOKE WATER. The Mammoth Stock of FINE CLOTHING. forJOS.G. GRACE, will be]* ;: placed on [sale ^V__J. _^_;_. ^.,^' ij ,^'t Says He Has Not Been Recalled— May Be n Shrewd Diplomatic Move on His Part. WASHINGTON, March 26. — Minister Thurston, of Hawaii, is about to depart for Honolulu. He leaves "Washington Wednesday or next day. and will sail from San Francisco on April 4 on the Eteamer Arrowa. Mr. Thnrston broke silence Tuesday for the first time since tho recent re porks of Secretary Grcsham's demands for his recall, and gave out tlie following authorized statement: HUM Nut Uoen Uncalled. "I have received nolnformatlon from mypov- ertimcnt or from Mr. Greshum llmt my recall has baun requested, and up to tho present time there hus linen no chanpe In my ofllciul relations with tho state de- purtmfiit. Whether my recall has been reciutwtcil or not I do not know. In any event I shall not rumain In Washington. There is no&hfag-of especial imporc;ince to keep me hero at present, whilo tliero are several mat- tors requiring my attention at home. I shall therefore return to Honolulu immediately, leaving San Francisco April 4." iteuchcd a Decision Suddenly. Mr, Thurston reached this conclusion somewhat suddenly, and announced his intention to friends while making farewell visits Monday afternoon. He declined to discuss his case in any manner, and merely said that he would start for San Francisco Wednesday and take the steamer sailing next week for Honolulu. Mr. HantlnK1 tuft In Charge. 3Sbne of the attaches of the legation would discuss tho reasons on which Mr. Thurston had decided to return home. For the present Mr. Hastings will be in charge of the legation. Rumors are current to the effect that he may be appointed minister. It is also reported that Mr. Thurston will become the Hawaiian secretary of foreign affairs, and that Mr. Hatch will represent his government at Washington. May >'ut Oinio Back. Mr. Tlun-ston's departure puts an end to previous comment as to his purpose to remain in Washington as a thorn in the side of the state department. His statement does not make clear, however, whether his absence is temporary or permanent and the minister will not go into details. It is regarded'as final, however, in showing that he will not Beck to remain in Washington as a source of any irritation. There have been reports, believed, however, to be baseless, that if : lie persisted in remaining in a private capacity, the law would .be evoked to j have him deported, but Mr. Thurston's j statement is regarded as settling that j there will be no occasion for forcing him out of the country. Shrowd Diplomatic Move.' In some quarters Mr. Thnrston's tnove is regarded as a shrewd diplomatic stroke. It is recalled that he left unexpectedly fifteen laouths ago when the question of restoring the queen to the throne was' at a critical stage in Hawaii. The Hawaiian government was on the point of reaching a decision, but had not yet done so. At this juncture Mr. Thurston left Washington -'suddenly, his departure not being known until he was well on the way to San Francisco. He had full information as to the sentiment in the United States and when he reached Hawaii his advice had much to do in the final action of the government. NEW SPANISH MINISTER. 'Dapuy do Lome to Succeed Uuruuirifc At IVushlu^ton. MADRID, March 20.—The government has accepted the resignation of the ministers in London and Washington. Count Casa Valencia and Dupuy de Lorme probably will be their successors. Gen. Gamir probably will replace Capt. Gen. Calleja in Cuba. WASHINGTON, March 20.—Senor Mu- ruaga, the Spanish minister, has been advised by his government of the acceptance of his resignation, which was re-tendered after the establishment of the new Spanish government. Senor Muruaga lost no time after receiving his advices from the home government in communicating the fact to the secretary of state. Very soon afterward Mr. Grcsharn visited the executive mansion and communicated the facts to the president. Other cabinet officers were present at the time, and there-was a conference of UNDER HIS EYE. Location of Bullet Causes Li Hung Chang to Fear Its Extraction. SEXOK DUMA- DE LO.MK. considerable duration, which embraced ;he latest phase of the relations of ihis government with the Spanish government. Secretary Gresham has informed the Spanish government that the state de- >artment is perfectly satisfied with the' appointment of Senor de Lome as min- ster to the United States. iSonor do Lome was the Spunlsh minister at Washington three years utfo. serving- only Ix month's, and beinu succeeded by Muruaga. He Is a, conservative, which, in purt, led to ils beine succeeded by Senor Muruaga. a lib- iral. Now tho politics or Spain has taken anther shift, nnd Mr. De Lome Is sent buck to da former station. Ho-ulso served in this ountry us one of Spain's world's lair coromis- loners, the post belntf particularly Important ,t u time when one of Spain's royal family, 'rthccssEulalie, visited the world's fair.] TO RECEIVE THE VETERANS. WILL WORK FOR PEACE. United States »1 Inlstcr to Fern Glw» !Notlc«) of Jita Friendship. XEW YORK, March 2G.— A special from Lima, Peru, says: "The United States minister, replying to tho note of the provisional novernment, assures its otllcors that he will co-operntc with them inall measures which -will be conducive to the maintenance of peace, the inauguration of an era of commercial prosperity and tho strengthen Ing of tho bonds of friendship between tho two countries. Plorola hus resigned his place In the national clelegadon. He recognizes the present government and offers to cooperate with it ip his capacity as a private clilzen." At 8 O'clock. Remember the Date and;Place. . . 426 BROADWAY, Mlnlntprlal Strug-trie. Cn.KiSTlA.xiA, March 20.— The Ver- dens Gang 1 , the organ of the party of the left, says it is informed that the moderates hare rejected the proposal already adopted by the left for an agreement between the two parties. It adds that the moderates have adopted a resolution protesting- against the formation of a ministry of members of the rig-lit. KebcJs Deputed. KINGSTON, Jamaica. March 26. — It is reported that a fight has occurred between Hypolite's army and a .strong- band of rebels in the north of Hayti. The lebels "are said to hare been beaten. _____ _ Glass Factory to Shut l>o\vn. EI.WOOD, Ind., March 20.— The dia-. mond plate glass factory has closed down the casting halls, and will close down the entire plaj^t Saturday, and 800 men xvill be out of employment.. 1'laeua tireaky Out la China. LOXDOX, March 26. — A special dispatch from llonfr Kong- says that tho plague has broken out at Kowloon. in virulent form, ' - I Tho G. A. R. Convention to Monopolize Attention at Muncle, Ind. MUJTCIE, Ind., March 20,—The city is fayly decorated with patriotic em blems in honor of the Grand. Army the Republic convention, which wil continue until Thursday night. The de partmeut officers', of'the Grand Army o the Republic, Woman's Relief corps am Sons' of Veterans arrived 'Tuesday b; special train and were escorted toheac quarters. .EVAXSTOX, Wyo.. March 20.-—The coroner's jury was sitting Tuesday to inquire into the cause of the Alma. mine disaster. Many witnesses hav' been subpcenicd by the jury to appear and give testimony, and many anxious people are waiting for the verdict It will require several days to ex amine witnesses and review the testi mony. Superintendent Bradbury anc State Inspector Thomas have made an inspection of the exploded mine, bul failed to find the originating point ol the explosion. Contributions are coming in and destitute families are being made as comfortable as possible. Won't Let the Surgeons Remove It —Europe May Have Somethinp; to Say About Peace Terms. Dry Good* Store Burn«d. WASHIXGTOX, March 36.— The dry Roods store of H. Harrison & Co., 1257 Eleventh street, southeast, was burned Tuesday morning. Loss between S15,- 000 and 520,000. Insurance not known. The origin of the fire has not been ascertained. The flames at one time made such headway that a general alarm was turned in. Antl-Tozlno Help*. FOBT WATXE, Ind., March 20.—Diphtheria is raging at the Indiana Feeble- Minded institute near this city. Twenty-three children are in the quarantine hospital. It is feared the entire 500 inmates have been exposed to the contagion. Anti-toxine is being freely used, and through its agency the death rate has been very small. KuCland'i Turn Now. JIEW YORK, March 20.—A special dis- pach from Havana, Cuba, says: "La Discusion of Havana says that last Tuesday, at Santiago de Cuba, an Engish steamer, the Lorentia, was fired on by the Spanish coast guard for failure to'heave to when ordered, but no official report has yet been made regarding the ufiair." Prominent La Porto (Ind.) Jttan Killed. LA PORTE, Ind. t March 20.—William Jones, B prominent wholesale coofec>- tioner, was instantly killed at Knights Tuesday morning by a Big Four passenger train. Jones was struck by the train as he was crossing the street. His jody was frightfully mangled. . Pardoned Tbac Ue 3Iar Vote. ,W-i.snrsGTOX, March 2G.—The president has granted a pardon to W. G. lera, who served a term in. the Ohio penitentiary for counterfeiting in ttmt ,tate, in order that he may be returneA to citizenship. j YOKOHAMA, March 26.—Surgeons Sato and Ishiguro are attending Li Hung Chang by imperial command. Li Hung Chang objects to the extraction of the bullet, which lies just under his left eye. He sleeps well. The empress of Japan has sent two nurses to attend him. Letters and telegrams expressing regret and sympathy are pouring in from all directions. No Olllcial Information at Washington. WASHINGTON, March 20.—!Xo official coniirination of the attempted assassination of Li Hung Chang has been re- cuivcd at either the Chinese or the .Tapa-hese legations. The general feeling here is ot>e of profound regret that this venerable Chinese diplomat should have fallen a victim to a fanatic's bullet. Its effect upon the peace negotiations cannot be determined, for much will depend upon the result. Should Li recover after a short • illness, the only result, it is believed, would be to delay a settlement of peace. Should he die a postponement of the peace negotiations for a number of weeks is regarded as inevitable. So great is the confidence of the Japanese envoys and the Japanese people as well, in Li's ability to further a settlement of peace, that his death would make it difficult to secure another envoy on the part of China who would be equally acceptable to Ja pan, or who, it is believed, would so easily bring negotiations to a, success ful close. file AH»unHln'» Pnnllhnient. ' The punishment which Li's assassin Koyoma. will receive, will be botl speedy and severe. In the presen case, the attack upon Li, who is the direct representative of the emperor o hina, is tantamount to an attack on the emperor himself and will, for this reason, be sternly dealt with. If L should die as a result of the attack upon him his assassin will be punishes by death, which in Japan takes th< form of hanging. Even should Li re cover, it is regarded us probable thai Kovoma will be condemnedto'dcath as warning to his fellow-countrj'inen CeKBlon of Territory. The report which reaches here tha! China will not consent to a cession of any part of her territory as one.of the conditions of peace, is not believed to be .correct. China knew before • Li came to Shimonoseki upon what terms Japan would make peace, and the occupation, by Japan of the island of Formosa was' known to be included in these terms. It is not doubted that China would prefer to pay a much larger war indemnity than Japan will ask in order to retain Formosa, but it is known positively that Japan, will not accept such a proposition. Europe Slay Mttvn Something to Suy. LOXDOX, March 26.—A dispatch to the Chronicle from Rome says it is ofli- cially stated that France. Great Britain, Russia and Italy will require the insertion of a clause in the treaty of peace between China and Japan providing for the opening of the principal Chinese ports to European commerce. W. S. KUnliall Dead, ROCIJESTKR, N. Y., March 20.—William S. Kimball, president of the Post- lixpress Printing company, vice president of the American Tobacco company, president of the Union bank, president of the city hospital, president of the industrial school, vice preo- ident of the Security Trust company and director in the Rochester Railway company, Lyceum Theater company and Toronto, Hamilton & Buffalo Railway compan}-. died at Virginia Beach Tuesday. HOOSIEK HAPPENINGS, News Briefly Told from Various Towns In Indiana. Colored IVoinun to Bancr. CHICAGO, March 26.— In the criminal court Tuesday morning a jury returned a verdict of murder in the first degree ajruinst Maggie Tiller, charged with the murder of Freda Huutington, and fixed the penalty at death by hang-ing-. This is the first, time that a woman has been condemned to death in the courts of Cook county. _ Another Luke Ferry. KKGON. Mich., March CO. — The project of a year ago for a ferry line across Lake Michig-an between this citv and Milwaukee has been revived. This harbor is almost directly across ,he lake from Milwaukee and has been >pen throughout the severe winter just past, so that fairly regular trips have made by the Milwaukee steamers. Liquor Men Will Flrht- Ind.. March. 20.—Th« State Liquor league will be ready to test the constitutionality of the new- local option temperance law as soon a* the act g-oes into effect. Both tha liquor dealers and the tomperanc* workers are preparing-for a linrd fight. Edward Shiel, secretary of iin- state league, says that if the courts uphold the law half the saloons in the stato will be closed within the next year. The league, he says, will insist that the drugstore section of the act shall be enforced. The breweries of the state, it is said, will furnish most of the money that is necessary iu fighting the law. liiul of A 1'roiulnlni; Currer. IxiHAXAroi.is, Ind., March 20.—A melancholy life drama closed here with. the burial of John A. llolinan, at Crown Hill cemetery, by the superintendent and employes, who were the ouh-witnesses of the last sad rites, llolman was one of the best educated and most promising- lawyers in this city twenty years ago, and when but , 25 years of age was elected a. judge of the superior bench. After his terra as judge expired he resumed the practice of law, but soon got in debt to his clients and to everyone else that would trust him. . MM Jo II In Family Sr- Him Die. LA PORTE, lud., March 20.—Cornelius Lamenyon, a wealthy farmer of La Grang-e, called his wife and children into his room and compelled ' them by threats of instant death to remain while he removed one shoe and stocking, seated himself in a chair, placed a g-un to the side of his head and pulled the trigger with his great toe. Th« charge mangled his head into a sh ape- less mass. He was addicted to the usa of liquor. Building lllown Dawn. MuN'c'iE, Ind., Marsh 26.—At noon Monday a new grocery building 1 being- erected for George Hostler collapsed before the wind, burying- Malon Sucll under the debris. William George and . Thomas Harris, two other carpenters employed on the building-, jumped from the second story and escaped death, but were injured. Sncll had five ribs broken and both, collarbones. . He was injured internally also and will die. Uocly Found. ' LA POHTK, Ind., March S3.—The body of George Timony, who recently mysteriously disappeared, was found in the mill-race at Bertrand. Timony was a United States mail co.rrier. fl<s left Jviles late one night for Bertrand, was waylaid and murdered and his b«dy weighted and sunk in the mill- Face to conceal it. The day of his disappearance Timony received £100 pension money. nro BI iTAimnn. WADASFJ, Ind.,March 20.—Fire which started from a locomotive spark totally destroyed the Wabash railway station a.nd the drug store of Henry Jack- sou, at Ilich Valley, this county. The • post office took fire a.nd the mail was removed to a vacant lot, where it ignited and was partially burned. The loss is estimated at §2.uOO. ' Elected Ollluorri, MUNCIE, Ind., March 20.—The" Indiana Christian Missionary society in session here elected the followingofficers: ^r"'' istricttBatiafrcrfcSi'Mary Mansfield, Muncie; president, W. Wr Wltrocr, Newcastle; vlc« president, E. C Wells. Hartford City: sccro airy, H. C. Devoo, Richmond; treasurer, A, G. Shoemaker, Diilevillu, Farmer Ulo in the ItOKfl. VALPARAISO, Ind., March 26.—Saturday nig-bt John Krause, a Lake county 'armer, left home to get some medicine 'or a sick wife. Sunday morning- his dead body was found in the roadway within a short distance of his home. Jeart disease was the cause. He wag 56 years old and was wealthy. Courthouse Burncdl WAKKEX, O., March. 20.— The Trurn- bull county courthouse was destroyed by fire Monday. All the original records pertaining- to the western reserve rrant were in the recorders office. ilany of them were destroyed. Loss to building -2J 000. Itcform at Croirn Point. -s POIXT, Ind., March 2«.—For -he first time since the existence of this city, which is fifty years, the saloons vere not kept open on Sunday. This is the result of Muck Stanley's temperance crusade which lasted ten days, over 700 signing 1 the pledge. Shot Jltmnrir Fatally. VIXCESXES, Ind;, March 20.—While despondent about the ' condition of his health August Laval, an ag-cd and wealthy saloonkeeper of this city, attempted suicide by shooting- himself in the head with a revolver. He will die. Kan Down l»y Bloodhound^. FBAXKFOBT, Ind., March 20 —Jeff Powell, the Boone county desperado who committed a murderous assault on John Stephenson at the Elizavillo church Friday night, was -followed to this city by a. pos*e of men with bloodhounds and arrested.' Kich Strike of Sliver. GuTBiirE. O. T., March 20.—.News :omes from .Lincoln county of an immense silver strike on the Evatis claim m the Quawpaw. A 4-foot vein of silver bearing- 300 ounces tc- the ton was track in a drill well at :00 feet. Will KMolt ID. Murder. Trid., March. 20.—Thomas Llewellen assanlud and probably fatally injured John Calvert, of this city, by striking 1 him on the head with, & brick, crashing- his skulL • Llewellen escaped. ' A JJtary Loss. MEDAKWIU.E, lud.. March 2C.—Firo. destroye4 five business places and & residence/causing- a loss of 530,030. '•

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