Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 31, 1895 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Sunday, March 31, 1895
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LOGANSPORT, INDIANA- SUNDAY MORNING. MARCH 31. 1895. NO. 77. It's Peculiar THIS WRAPPER FOR 59C. That if a Lady once comes to our Store ehe keeps a-coming. It's not our way but onr Great Variety, Excellent Quality and Choice Assortment ot Goods that must be the Drawing Card. Every Department is Ready for . .EASTEl!! and we invi \: your inspection. It' You Oui<i Once You'll Keep a Coming- Tomorrow . . . Wo open Special and Reserve Assortment of Choice Dress Goods, Etegaut Fancy Silks from COc up, Capes, Skirts, Wrappers from 50c up, »ress Trimmings in Immense Variety, Shirt Waists That Fit. Special Inducements Today. This Handsome Cape $+. This Shirt Waist for 59c. 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 ieel just y pw«d ia the success of our untiring Sorts which enable us to .how yon this season the Latest, Mo* Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. Carl W. Keller, Tailor & Draper. 311 Market St. WAIT For the opening of the New Broadway Clothing Store. Entire New Spring Line. Wednesday, April 3, 426 BROADWAY, JOS G GRACE. TO STOP FIGHTING. Armistice Declared Between Japan and China. E»t»blI»hed,W:thoutConditioni,Perid- ing LI Hung Chang'* Ability '•; to Resume Negotiation*. ...... WASHnfGTOX, March 30,;— ; The f61- '• lowing telegram was"received by the ' Japanese foreign office: ; ''•••• ••On the opening of the negotiations the-, Chinese plenipotentiary., proposed an armls- , tloe, which the Japanese' government was willing to accept on certain' conditions. While this negotiation was, go- Ing ou. tho untoward . event 0 .,happened, on the person of the Chlnsse. plehtppten.'.lary. . Els majestj', having In view' this unhappy oc- \ currenoe, commanded the Japanese plenlpo-;. tentUrlcs to consent to a temporary armistice,, without conditions. This, was communicated;, to tho Chinese plenipotentiary." ; ArmlHtlce OBidally Confirmed. WASHINGTON, March 30. — Secretary Gresham receivad a- cablegram -from' Minister 'Dun at Tokio Saturday'morn- ing, officially confirming the armistice' between Japan and China. '.. " Uff«ct of the Order. Minister Kurino says that the effect of the emperor's order will be 'the im- 1 mediate cessation of aggressive hostilities, and that the Japanese armies will make no further advance aa long as the armistice lasts. Some fighting may occur if provoked by the Chinese, but the second step toward peace has been practically taken, the arrival of Li Hung Chang and the satisfactory character of his plenipotentiary credentials having been the first The minister is of the. opinion tha,t the action of the emperor was influenced by the confidence his majesty reposed in the successful conclusion of the peace negotiations through the ultimate acceptance by Li Hung Chang of the terms-stipulated by Japan. "It was immediately after the close of the second session of the peace plenipotentiaries," said the minister, "that Ll Hung Chang was prostrated by a fanatic, and up to that time nothing had been considered' but China's request for an armistice peuding the consideration of the terms ef peace. The proposition had been met by the pre- bfentation of certain conditions from the Japanese plenipotentiaries. The discussion of, the terms of final peace had not been entered -upon. No Uenlre to Humiliate China. "The emperor's command of temporary armistice is also a refutation' of the idea that Japan is disposed to;: humiliate China or merely to acquire: territory. Japan has gained the end of demonstrating Japanese importance in eastern affairs." i- Minister Kurino promptly notified,' Secretary Gresham of the armistice,; and it was made known to President; Cleveland, who expressed his gratification. .More Fighting. . / LONDON, March 30.—The Times' Shanghai correspondent says: ... "Admiral Ilo bombarded tne east forts of Pong Hu of the Pescadores Islands on March 2.1 A thousand troops wero landed and 4U. tucked the Snimo fort, which domlnaijea! the others. The Chinese evacuated .' it- during the . night and the Japanese entered It at G o'clock tho next morning. They turned tho guns on the other forts, but got no reply. One of the western, forts exploded belote It was taken. A thousand Chinese were captured: the remainder were allowed to escape In junks: The Japan-, ese lost one killed and twenty-seven wonndecV There are thirty-one Japanese vessels now « F ormosa. The black flags are still Insolent.to foreigners in the south." '' ';. •. A dispatch fr6m Hong Kong says the Japanese are bombarding ,the city of Tai-Wan-Foo, tho capital of Formosa, From Peking it is reported"that' Li Hung Chang's assailant .desired] 'to avenge the execution of his brother in Tien Tsin at the beginning, of the war. The Times says it is understood that official news of the armistice has been received in London. LI Hung Chmng'i Condition Serious. • WASHINGTON, March 30. — The Chinese legation has received a ca- .blegram from Peking stating that the condition of Li Hung Chang is still a matter of doubt. The authorities regard tie information aa presenting a later phase tHan the recent unofficial reports which dismissed the wounds as of slight importance. It does not express fears of serious results, but th« tenor of the dispatch is to indicate that it is still too early to feel assured that. Prince Li is entirely out of danger. - . evangelist Earle D»ad. BOSTOX. March 30.—Eer. A. B. Earle, the well-known evangelist, died at his home in Newton Saturday morning 1 , aged 83. He 'tad- -been- : ill for" some time and his death was-not unexpected. A large portion of Dr. Earle's work was in the south among the colored people. He was the .author of several books. For the -past three years he has been in failing?health, having received a paralytic 'stroke. Want* i-art.pI,iTi«cbn«iii. —. ST. PATTL, Minn., ' March 30.—The Minnesota senate -has passed * xcsolu-' tion looking to the annexation of, that part of Wisconsin in which !the c^ty of Superior is located, in order, that .the cities of Duluth and Superior iniy be consolidated. '! ' i' —— —! , .. ' Jndt»-Maflln Deadl-J-.AI NEW YOKK, March 30.—Judge. Ban- dolph B. Martin, of the court"" of. general sessions, died Saturday afternoon. -ANOTHER TRAIN HELD UP. T»m« In California—On* Robbar an« . •: - a Bborlff KIllML -SACBAHZNToVvCaL, March 30.—The •orth-bound Oregon express was^' held flp by two men 3 miles north of Wheatland about 2 o'clock Saturday morn- Ing. Engineer Bowsher was compelled to stop the train and go back and open the express car; Failing to secure anything in the express car, the robbers went back and started to rob passen- jjrers in the coach and smoker. ,.;, Sheriff Bogard, of Tahama county, 'Was on the train and opened fire on the robbers in the smoker, killing one of jtheiuand was killed himself by an- ibther robber. The fireman was shot in the neck and one leg, and. is thought to be seriously injured. A passenger named Sampson, of Kedding, iwas struck on the head and cut. Several .passengers were robbed. The Idead bodies were turned over to the coroner at Marysville. The dead robber is 6 feet in height, weighing- about BOO pounds, was attired in a complete [bicycle suit, over which he had a !pair of overalls in which there were [two improvised pockets made of towel- Sing to hold pistols, two of which were [found on him. He is known in this 'city., having been served with meals at la local restaurant on several occasions within the last two weeks. OXFORD WINS AGAIN. •riulsbei Blr~Bo»t Race Two lengths j Ahead of Cambridge. ; PUTNEY, England, March 30.—Oxford won this fifty-seventh boat race Satur.'day between the crews representing "the universities of Oxford and Cambridge, crossing the line two lengths ahead. The official time of the winning boat is announced to be SO minutes ">0 seconds. The morning was gloomy and cola, but this did not prevent crowds of people from wending their way to Putney In order to watch-the final practice of the crews. During the morning both Oxford and the Cambridge boats pruc- ticftd starting for about a quarter of an hour. liain fell at intervals throughout the 'inorhihg and^a strong southwest wind '•was blowing,' but the banks of the rivoi •Thames' : were crowded at an early hour.' ;'•'- • - . -••", .'• . /HOT, DRY AND DUSTY. March Weather of UnDreeedcntocl Heat. • . Exporloaced* CHICAGO, March 30.—From various points. : in..,'.Illinois, Iowa, Nebraska'•Missouri, Michigan and Minnesota ex, ceptionally warm weather was reported on Friday, the thermometer in some -places registering the highest- for- March ever known before. Winter- wheat and pastures are suffering se verely from the continued drought and heat. Unless the drought is soon broken the small grain prospects will be most discouraging H«l*.l<s Own-During March. WASHINGTON, March 30.—The official monthly statement of treasury receipts and-expenditures for March, which will be issued Monday, will show that the treasury has been nearly able to hold its own during the month. The excess of expenditures over receipts will be less than 8750,000. For the fiscal year .to date the deficiency will be stated at '837,000,000 in round'figures. The receipts nhow improvement over February of about 83,000,000, while the expenditures remain about the same as for February. Train Wrecked and Burnnd lu Ohio. PORTSMOUTH, 0., March 30.—A Norfolk & Western railroad trestle, 5 miles north of here, caught fire early Saturday morning. The first through freight train that passed broke through and eighteen loaded cars were dropped 40 feet into Dry Run. The entire wreck is burning. The cars were loaded with coffee, furniture, and glass. All traffic is suspended. Incendiarism suspected. An unknown tramp was killed. • Wlllll to Return Home. WA6in-VOTO>-. D. C., March 30.—There are indications that Mr. Willis, minister, to Hawaii, is preparing to take a leave of absence from, his post. One story is that he will go to Japan for a time and another i* that he will return to the United States. During his absence the United States legation at Honolulu win be left in charge of Ellis Mills, the secretary of legation. . . . ,. Baron Alco»«*r Oead. LONDON, March 30.—Frederick Beau- ehainp Padgett Seymour, first Baron Alcester, died, here at noon Saturday. He was born in 1821. He was admiral and commander in chief of the Mediterranean station from 1880 to 1883 and commanded the fleet at the bombardment of Alexandria in 1882, for which be received a peerage and a grant of 35,000 pounds. Adopt* Antl-Rarolntlon BUI. BEKLIS, March 30.—The reichstag committee haying charge of -the anti- re volution bill has adopted by a vote of 17 to 8 the entire .bill with the amendments agreed upon on the second reading of that measure. iadj- Mono" Counters Dismissed. WASHINGTON, March 30.—Comptroller Bowler has decided that the "bullion roH T ' of the treasury department is no longer legal, and the sixty people, mostly women, upon it were Saturday ON UP GEADE. Easiness Outlook Reported Favorable by Commercial Agencies. Indications of Improvement Many and .Satisfactory — Prices Generally Advance—Situation Reviewed. KEW YOSK, March 30.— R. - G. Dun & Co.'s weekly review of trade says: "Signs of Improvement arc all the more satisfactory because neither accompanied nor spparontly produced by a speculative craie. Dealings In stock». cotton and whom are not divertlni; all tho Interest and capital from productive Industry and icsitlmaio trade, though these products are all a shade stronger. But railroad earnings, bank clearings and industrial indications arc more encouraging this week lieflni lit the Uottom. -It is a remarkable feature that the lifting tbls year begins at the bottom, so to speak: raw materials are raised before there is tiny larger demand for their finished products, a tting not often done with success. Hides rose, then leather, and then shoes: cotton rose, and afterwards some cotton goods; coke was advanced, and afierwards bessemer pig. In all those canes It is reasoned that tho larger demand for consumption, though yet wanting, roust come when it Is seen that prices are go- Ing up Tho Leavht-r Truilo. ••Hoisting of prices from the bottom seems measurably successful In leather nnd shoes. 'Ihe combination of leather producers has been strong enough to resist prolonged delay In buying b.v shoe jobbers, and roost of them have made contracts atpurt of the advance In prices demanded by shoe manufacturers, though their orders are as yet smaller tuan usual. while some heavy orders have been talcen at old prices. Cotton and Wool. ••Raw cotton lias been hoisted until a strong- market for goods resulted wr.h some advances ' in price. The tone of the ijoods market has been declrtedly improved, though it does not vei appenr that retail distribution has correspondingly Increased. Tho stocks of r«tail dealers are light, and when they feel that prices are bound to rise, the demand may grow rapidly. ••In the woolen business cancellations in some lines have been startling in magnitude, many mills which supposed their whole products' sold llnding themselves in great need of customers. This seems to be mainly in low-grade goods, inferior quality being the common complaint, but delays through strikes also play a part. while offers of cheap, foreign goods are not to be overlooked. Quite largo orders have been taken by foreign agents for finer worsteds and woolens, and all the way from the poorest shoddy to the best goods the competition will doubtless be sharp for more than one season. Wheat, Corn. Etc. -Guesses about the condition of wheat have v»ied widely this week, and prices not much, the net advance being Ik cents. Corn IB a cent lower, while pork 18 75 cent» per barrel, and lard and'hogs 15 cents per 100 pounds. Favorable Indications . "A-«u»r.t/u*3 -Is that oiclratnfo=-^»"»*"- — ^ principal oloar- ^nir-nouses for the week -are. 2L5. per cent larger than last year, and only 14.1 per cent less than in 1893. which may probably moan the advent of decidedly better conditions. "Uttlc enoouraglng can bo said of foreign trade exports for March being smaller than last year, while Imports for the full month will doubtless show some Increase. Ratoa for money are higher, as usual just before April I,and tbo commercial demand is: ioroewhat larger. - _ Tl>« Failure Record. "Several' large failures this month have swelled the aggregate of liabilities for three weeks ot. March to $ll,8TI,m. against $10,061.091 last year, ot which K!,411.«i were of manufacturing concerns, against .J-1,459,118 last year and $4,8*4,879 ' in trading 'concerni, against M.8*S.O»« last jear. The failures to It week have been 2*1 In. the United States, against 2S8 last year, and 4! in Canada, against BO last year. But the-recent Increase Indicates pust rather thnc recent conditions of unsoundness," Situation at Various Points. Bradstreet's says: "Moderate gains In trade are reported from LouU-ville. wltb continued distribution oJ large volumes of staples from Chicago, St. Loul» and Kansas City. Duluth reports sales ' from » to 40 per cent larger than laibyjir. ^ t • St. Paul general trade li fair;, at Mlnneopolls it Is unchanged. A» Sioux Falls, S. D., business with jobbers Is smaller than one year ago, but collections on new business are good. Ac Cltvelacd and Detrlt' few feature* are reported and collections are unsatisfactory. Milwaukee reports trade fair, with a tendency to Improvement, but Des Molnes and Omaha say business 1» dull, although some g»ln Is reported In special lines. A moderate Improvement Is announced from Memphis, Nashville, Birmingham. Atlanta and Augusta. At Chattanooga and Savannah trade Is quiet The movement of dry goods at New Orleans has lelt some increased demand, but shipping Interests continue dl». turbed. The season 1* backward at Galveston. with trade only fair." _ On* Trad* with Mexico »»;l»ct«d. Los ASGELEB, Cal., March 30.— Senator S.. B. Elkins, accompanied by his family, arrived here from Mexico. He says he became convinced during his stay in Mexico that the United "States suffers through la'ck of closer business relations between this country and Mexico. He says it is our own fault, as the Mexicans are kindly disposed toward Americans. _ ^ l» Unconstitutional. CrscKJfATl, March 30.— The direct inheritance tax levied by the last leps- lature has been declared unconstitutional by the circuit court, which held it was in the nature of an excess tax upon the right or privilege of succes sion to property; also, that it was not uniform in its operation. The state will lose mnch revenue under, this decision. __ _ Fire in. aew jcorsc ciiy. YoBK, March 30. — Fire started 3. Northrup's lumber yard, 5To. 507 West Twenty-first street, early Saturday morning', and the flames spread to the four-story brick building at^To; 509 West Twenty-first street, occupied by Hulbert Bros. & Co., manufacturers of athletic supplies and the Isew York Pottery company. Total loss, $20,000. OVEE THE STATE, News Briefly Told from VartoW'V"-,': Towns in Indiana. :"-:i A Social 8»lM»tlon. ; WESTVUXE, Ind., March 30.— A •oolml .;.: sensation has been caused by the »a- "'{• nouncement of the secret marriage ol ...'. Miss Sadie Brooks to Anderson K. .: Reynolds. Mr. Reynolds died Monday, and while preparations were in proff ' f ress for the funeral the yonnjr brid* •';; confessed her marriage to liiiu. Sine* '> the marriage they had lived at theix ... respective homes, and the community > was in ignorance of the marriage. Mr. Reynolds was an engineer employed bj ; .;• the Chicago, Burlington & QuincyRail- , , road company and Miss Brooks WM i prominent in society, ; Ml«»lne Sturtent I»«»r<l From. ELKHART. lud.. March 30.—Senator •'. "; Charles Beurdsley's sou Carl, whose mysterious disappearance from Michi- ' .:;,; pan university last fall created Rreat interest, and who left ther'w taking ' ; with him only the clothes he had on,. J; has lK-on lieard from. His motherjw ; ceivcd a letter from him written at San . Francisco, in which he says he is doing •.;. well there and will never return. He .';' says he left the university because ha ..;•.• was disheartened over his studies. Cb»rg«<l with Burjrlnry. ', „., Ind., March 30.—Dennit ..= { Hfonroe and anpther man are in' the ; Madison county jail, having been ar- .;;. rested by Detective Mat Moore and charged " with robbing the depot at. .; Frankton • Sunday nipht. One other .• man is said to have been implicated. v but who is not yet arrested. The dc- . ••• tective thinks th.Vt'his prisoners are the men who have robbed a number ol : stores at Fr:vj>Uton recently. ;'i A llicliw.iyiimn Cnugnt. ' 'S DKCATUK, Ind.. March 30.—Sherifl .,'-• Ashbachcr and two detectives cap- •••'.¥ tured Simon Uurby, a highwayman . : ; : wanted at Blocnuin^ton. Nel). He was... : found in tho woods 2 miles north ol •'•::; Deoatur, where he hud been hiding f or . • ! ; .J several days. Last August Uurby ••';;. called a farmer out of his honse at • ..;. night, struck him over the head with • .:.;. club and robbed him of nearly 3400. ,-.,\i ijcrltlll 01 3. **• ncociltjr, .'.^ INDIANAPOLIS, In'd., March 30. — :':.o Stoughton A. Fletcher, president of 1 ;'-, the Atlas engine'works and one of th« , first citizens of Indianapolis, is dead. i : \ He had been in poor health for sever»l ,- :: months. He was onis of the original . members of tho board of state charl- ties. ..,. -•»- '— • /'A CHCBca-B»v. T. S. (vln.lt. ; ;, Teters, ol this olis and purchased-'%o bloodhound*, from W. A. Carter, of Seymour, who ; brought the dogs from the kennels at Jemison, Ala. .They, are here and aw ready for a man-hunt ,at any moment. ;A Gh»«Uy Find. ' . GOSHENY Ind., March 30.—Perry Beckey found on his farm eight milei . east of .this city the body of Robert Lit- Jy, a colored man from Lexington, Ky.. The body showed no marks of violcnc* . and was in a. wonderful state of jjreser- vation. having been frozen. To t'licdt th. Law. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 30.—Thi State Liquor league, backed by tht breweries, has begun the collection ol money with which to fight the Nicholson temperance law. It is announced that the best legal talent money c*n f- employ will be retained. : ; 1,timber Burnnd- EvAXBViLUt, Ind., March 30.~Fir« in the lumber district in the west end of the city Thursday afternoon burned. the old Hoflerberth sawmill and»prcad i to Helfrich's yard, in which was stored/ : nearly 83,000,000 feet of seasoned lum- '. ber. Loss, 845,000. . *jp**r» otrtjfff oommiw aarciuv* IMHAXATOLIB, Ind., March 20.—Fanny Markinson, an opera singer known ai.. Fanny Wade, who had 'been taking- treatment at a sanitarium in this city,. • cut her throat Friday afternoon whilo ' . despondent, and is notexpectedto IIT*. Deaf and Damb Harrr. ^.. . JEFFEBSONTILI^, Ind., March 30.— Prof. T. J. Eodgers, of the state.nor*-, mal school at Jacksonville, 111., WM-married here to Miss Eleanor* Per-. rette, of this city. Both bride and-,:groom are deaf and dumb. H»rn Burner licntcnewL SHZLBUBN-, Ind., March 30.—Eli Doul- . hitt, living near PleasaDtville, WM ''. convicted of setting fire to the barn ot .' Henry ISewkirk and was given fir*-''' .years in the penitentiary. Not Guilty. . EI/WOOD, Ind., March 30.—Zeno MM* sard, the bartender charged with th*v marder of MordeciiJLane at this place*., in February, was acquitted Friday. X*w J«ILAcc*pt«<l. PETEKSBUBO. Ind., March 30.—Tn« J county commissioners have, accepted;. ,the ne,w jai). built here at acost of »*0,:. t Sned by 8c- Lottta tutnkn. 'MASCOCTAH. I1L, March30.—St. Lonii , banks have sued ex-Senator Seiter tb< recover $50,000 loaned on the Illinoil dairy farm. Despite all reports to th»^. contrary, Mr. Seiter insists that he wiU'-. pay all..his .indebtedness, including;; "whatever may be due the estate of ex» State Treasurer Rarasay. '/ .

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