Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 6, 1895 · Page 1
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April 6, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, April 6, 1895
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.,^ ) ^.*^,^^,™,^,,: !! ^. YOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA- i SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 6. 1895.5 The Mark of Approval! AN... EASTER BARGAIN Eight yards all-wool 84 inch Serge with aU trimmings for $3.75 it was $5! Has been stamped upon many articles In our Bilk, Dress Gooda, n ,. are more beautiful than ever and the PHoes are uUh lower than last Season's. We extend a General Invitation to Logan.port's good Ladies to come » n , d J^ Ttfth _ e ? eexs ^ n ^ It will oertninly please you and may save you much worry and expense. Allow one of our experienced Ladles TO MODEL YOUR EASTER DRESS! Sae»«;Scoiublo.llonPl«.sM.BBY IT, II not, we will .for the visit. . An Easter Dress Demands a Stylish Cape! We can Rll this demand to perfection. You are bound to be pleased -with the immense asaortment of Wraps that our Annex abounds in. Come and look them over oarefully. You'll certainly find just what you want. For |1.50 If that's your price. For $35 if you wish it. Then the Separate Skirts, Silk Waists and Blaxer Suits will demand your attention. Come and see us TODAY. Your visit will be one of Pleasure and Profit. We place on sale today an elegant all-wool, stylish Blazer Suit for |10. It's a Bargain. Busy Bee Hive, 409-4U Broadway 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We tfiivo :'lv-asure in Annou^oiog \b<*. /'.ir»v» l i o' Our Spring Suitings! And we feel justly proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to show yoi; this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. Carl W. Keller, Tailor & Draper. 311 Market St. FRESH FISH! If yon want a fine fresh FISH leave your order with F. W KINNEY, -TELEPHONE 172. A fine variety of fresh lake fish received daily. No cold storage goods. We drees and deliver without extra charge. WAIT For the opening of the New Broadway Clothing Store. Entire New Spring Line. Wednesday, Auril 3, 426 BROADWAY, JOS. G GRACE. HIGHER WAGES. Eastern Mill Operators Made Glad by Increased Wages. Pro«pect* Brightening—Hopeful Prediction* M»de by Senator Walsh, of Georgia.' CHESTKH, Pa., April 5.—Notice has been posted in the mills of Wolfenden, Shore <t Co., at Cardington. that five of the 10 per cent, reduction lately made in the wages oi the employes will be put on again. It Is likely that the remaining 5 per cent, will be restored soon. ... PHILADELPHIA, April _ 5.—Thomas Nolan & Co., manufacturers of woolens, etc., have granted an advance of 15 per cent, in wages to their weavers. There are several other manufacturers of the same line of poods; the weavers say, who have also been asked for an advance' in wages, but de-. layed arranging until Nolan & Co., took action, and now that the latter firm has granted the increase, the others, it is expected, will shortly follow suit. Will Pay the Frlclt Sanln. CONNELLSVLLLE, Pa., April S.—Notices were posted at the works of W. J. Bainey Friday morning that the Frick scale would bo paid their employes dating from April 1. Eainey's, Elm Grove and Mt, Braddock. works will likely remain idle for several weeks now that they have been shut down. About 500 men will be thrown out of employment, .. . . FrofTtit of Southern Mill". SFARTANSBURO, S. C., April 5.—The Massachusetts mill committee on Thursday visited and inspected three of tho largest mills in South Carolina. They saw that the south is not only a competitor of the New England manufacturers in certain lines, but that the; southern mill developments are steadily going on. In almost every plaee they visited additions to present plants were being made, showing the confidence of the owners in the enterprises. The Ohio Minor*. COLUJIBDS, O., April 5.—The Ohio miners have agreed to submit the i vh,il:s question o£ wage scale for the i o.nsai.ig year to the state officers. ', \7il,h iho'' many contingencies con- i froiitin;.:' ihc minors it was deemed un- 1 wise to iilti'mpt to fix a scale no\v. r Vi'iju't ir'lx ill' 1 V-'mre Sculi). I CoLiT.-.tr.us, 0., April fi.--The newly oU'cfc'il iilKfcrs of the Ohio miners stuto i iu:t iiu'.y will HDL aecL-pt the re- spnnsi'iiilii.y of iixinj; tlu- w«.{.'i; scale as aiHli'-'.-i/.od by resolution. Another . &i;L'..e utiiivui'.tion will !>e culled as soon as the l-'.usbuivjh sti-ilre is undue!, to fix this sonic. Wage* to l)o lncri!AHF<1. LAWRENCE, Mass., April 5.—The operatives of the Washing-ton mills were notified Thursday afternoon that they would receive nn increase in wages April S. The amount was not given and Agent Chapiu would say nothing. Want Hour* of Work Reduced. BOSTON. April 5.—The National Mill Spinners' convention, in session here,' decided to petition tho legislatures of the several New. England states to reduce the weekly working hours from sixty to fifty-eight. . -i Grain and Trade Congreiii. Mosn-E, Ala., April 5.—The south and west grain trade congress met here Thursday in second annual session lor the promotion of ..commercial relations and for the encouragement of the export, trade with southern seaports. Seventy delegates were present, representing Kansas, Illinois, Missouri, Indiana, Tennesee, Louisiana, Florida, Georgia and Alabama. The convention was called to order at 3:15 o'clock p, m., by H. H. Gass, of Mobile, and Hon. J. C. Rich, of Mobile, was mado temporary chairman. Several brief addresses were made. Senator Walsh (G&.) spoke at some length, detailing the trade conditions existing and predicting 1 that all the worst days are "behind and the south and west have all the best days soon to come. He foresaw in the building up of the trade relations between the south and west and in the movement southward of the cotton mills of New England, the approach of an era of. prosperity which will surpass the dreams of the enthusiastic. Committees on credentials and permanent organization were appointed and the convention adjourned until this morning. DEADLY_REVENGE, - ' Prominent Weitern Politician KUI§ HI* Wlfe't Allessd Paramour. CASPAR, Wyo., April 5.—State Senator J. J. Hurt, who is- also .mayor of Caspar, Wednesday evening shot and killed William Milne. • u sheep-herder who has been in Mr. Hurt's employ for •many years. The : 'afCair ; 'created a profound sensation. Senator Hurt .is- one of the largest sheep-owners' in -the stzite and is -well-known throughout the west. It is alleged that about a year ago Hurt's 10-year-old son came homo one evening unexpectedly and found Milno sitting on his mother's lap. Mr. Hurt was away from home at the tune but the 'boy wrote his father of the occurrence. Since the mayor's return from Hot Springs, Ark., where he has been seriously ill tor some time. he has been stopping at a hotel, refusing to see his • wife, although he had frequent interviews, with the son. .Meeting Milne "Wednesday evening he began shooting. He shot in all five shots and every one of them took effect. Milne was . unarmed. People intimate with the family believe that Mrs. Hurt is entirely blameless and has been wrongfully accused. Senator Hurt was prominently mentioned as a candidate for governor on the democratic ticket four years ago. He is reputed to be one of the wealthiest men in central Wyoming. ____^ BANDITS RUN TO EARTH. Book IiUnd Train Kobber» Cornernd 07 Fo»« »nd One Killed. HEKXESSV. 0. T., April 5.—A desperate battle took place between Marshal Medsen's deputies and five of the Bock Island railroad train, robbers at Cira- arron, 5 miles west of here, Thursday evening. One robber was killed and another wounded. The leaders of the robbery, it is • now learned, were Charles Bailey and Zyp Wyiitt, of Ingalls. They were recognized by ex- United States Marshal Grimes, who •was a passenger on the train. .They were formerly prisoners in his custody .and greeted him courteously. . The others we re evidently local thieves from Kingfisher. 'The robbers were taken unawares and fired at random on-their assailants, not 'one of the shots taking effect. The r.obbers then took to the brush, and the marshal was sent to cut oft, all avenues, of. escape. The dead man was identified..as Eattlesnake Bill, a .notorious territory outlaw. His body was brought into Hennessy. At first the dead man was supposed to be Sylvia, an escaped train robber wanted for other hold-ups', but it was later learned that Sylvia is in Texas. A SOUTHERN MAN. AWEUI REVENGE. Supposed Diabolical Work of the Mafia at'New Orleans. Building Blown to Piece* and Fifteen People Buried in the Ruin$— Twelv* Killed Outright. Waflkliiffton "Pott" Favors Ono as the Next Democratic Candldiite. • WASHINGTON, April fl.—A vigorous editorial published in the Washington Post Thursday advocating the nomina- .tion of a resident of the south as tho democratic candidate for the next ^presidency has occasioned no little comment in official and other circles here, the prevalence of opinion being- singularly favorable to the strong position taken by the Post which is that no reason exists or should exist why the south, being .represe:nted.in-congress, cabinet and in {. the supreme court, it could not I'..with equal propriety have, one oi its prominent-men' mimed ;LS the-deiiiocra.t-, "ic candidate for the presidency of the United States. Senator Hill, of >ew York, in a tcle- i;ra.m \,o the .editor of the 1'ost cliar- . imteriijcs the «liti>rl«l as "abU:. cred: i.tablu and i,;uiely," and says inrther. '"any policy which soolcs :.'> <!<-l>".sc an !' otherwise rmeupUibli; aiiululavo simply •bytvason of the wCtk:;i of eounu-y [ ," wherein he resides i.s nnpaU'iolio, uu- , . \vise aud iin-Ainer;e;in." ! OSCAR WILDE'AREESTED. j He AlHO Loses Ills Suit AKaintft Marquis- of Quer»«berj-. LONDON, April r,.—The case of Oscar Wilde against the marquis of Queens- bery for libel, was brought to a close Friday morning in a verdict in favor of the defendant. The jury found not only that the defendant was not guilty of libel, but in a subsidiary verdict declared that the marquis oi Queensbery's charges were true and had been made for the public good. Oscar Wilde'"has been arrested and taken to Scotland Yard. Apache Indian* Aroatoti. EL PASO, Tex., April 5.—The Indians in the Mesealero Indian agency, 100 miles north of here in New Mexico, have rebelled against the authority oi Lieut. Stottler, who endeavored to compel them to -perform productive labor and partly earn their own living-. One of them assaulted the agent with a stone. The refractory Apache xvas placed under arrest, and the Indians rescued the prisoner, drove the agenl and his employes 'into a house and looted the agency'store. Ei-Gov. MarihaU Not Dead. Los ASGELZS, .Gal., April 5.—A dispatch from St. Paul stated that Eli Tillman ha* received a dispatch from Pasadena announcing the death Vn that city of William K. Marshall, ex-governor of Minnesota. While'Mr. Mar, shall is quite ill, suffering from nervous prostration and a partial paralysis of the lower, limbs, he still has a very- substantial lease on life and his physicians are hopeful of his recovery. . China Won't tilve Up Fort Arthur. LONDON, April 5.—A Central News dispatch from Shanghai says it is reported on good Authority'that the prin-- cipal conditions of peace include the independence of Corea, the payment of indemnity of -400,000,000 yen and the cession to Japan of Formosa and Liao Tung, including Port Arthur. The •last mentioned condition, the cession of Liao Tung aid Port Arthur, la objected to by China. Stockmen Ha»e m Scheme. WASHINGTON, April 5.—Word cornea .to Washington that leading western stock-raisers are considering plans for defeating the dressed beef combine •which they think will prove effective. The plan proposed is to establish at Omaha and Chicago live stock exchanges in which futures In live stock will b« dealt in jn»| m gflfa iifrmdUd now. OHUJAXS, April 6.— Fifteen people were killed and buried in tho ruins of the building blown to pieces by the explosion early Friday morning. As near as can be judged the disaster occurred at 2:05 o'clock and took place in the powder-room of Charles J. Salathe's grocery and ship chandlery store. The store and a saloon adjoining also owned by Sulatho are reduced to ruins and Salathe, his wife and one child, together with three servants, a clerk and an orphan boy, who lived with them, were killed. Itodlei Kecov«ired. ' The first bodies taken from the ruins •were those of Salathe and his wife. They were badly bruised. The French market was just being opened, and the men who sell fish and other food 'were unloading their wagons. Some of them had gone into the saloon to drink, and the barkeeper, Felix Rego, and five or six people who were drinking there are under the debria. Injured by Flylujr Dcbrl*. Splinters, bricks, pieces of timber and other material were scattered on the market, damaging that, and the windows in Sarrazin's tobacco factory, adjoining, were shattered. More than six men who were in the streets were slightly injured by flying particles. Emile Boulet, the owner of the bar-room, had stepped across the street for a moment and was in the market when the. explosion occurred, thus saving his own life. Two of the children of the groceryman were miraculously saved. One, a little girl named Lillie, was found in the debris in a different section of the ruins from her brother Eddie. Both children were slightly scratched. Eddie was in a back room, while his mother, father and the baby were sleeping in the room in front. The Killed. A soon as the fire which followed the explosion had been extinguished, a j>arty of searchers went to work to find tho bodies of the dead. The killed: Charles J. Salathe, Mrs. C. J. Salathe, two of Salathe's children, Joseph Grin- "aldi, Felix Regaud, barkeeper; Mike Diri, James Edwards, three servants, ono boy. C:iaK«> of l^xploxion. The cause of the explosion is unknown. Salathe kept a hirge quantity of powder, which he sold to fishermen and hunters. While the police are inclined to believe that the explosion w;is the result of an accident a number of people residing in the vicinity of the wrecked buildings are of an entirely different opinion. They state openly that the explosion was an attempt 'to kill the man I'.onlei, who had such a miraculous escape. . Work of tho Mil I) 11. Boulet is a Frenchman who two years ago shot and killed one of the wealthiest Italians doing business in the vicinity of the- French market. This man, Aristide Balestraci, suc- .ceedcd in winning the affections of Boulet's wife, and this led to an encounter, in which Balestraci was killed. Ever since then Boulet has been looked upon as a marked man. His friends tried to persuade him to leavo the city, or at least to stay away from the market, but he refused. Thursday night he occupied a room in the barroom on the second floor, and it is believed that tie explosion was done for the simple purpose of killing him. That he escaped is looked upon as a miracle. Balestraci was a leader in the Italian • colony. So was a man of great influence, and was just the sort of an individual to be at the head of a Mafia organization. Between England and Venezanlm Alon*. LONDON, April 5.— The foreign office, in answer to inquiries, replies that there ia nothing to be said in regard to the Venezuelan situation. The Cen- tral'' News, however, claims to have learned privately, upon good authority, that the dispute is regarded as be- -tween England and Venezuela directly, -and that the rumor that a United States protectorate has been suggested is without foundation. ;L*hI(b University"* J!ew president. BETHLEHEM. Pa.. Aprils.— Dr.Thomas M. Drown has b«en elected president of Lehigh university. Dr. Drown is a graduate of the "Philadelphia high school and the University of Pennsyl- Tania and was formerly professor ^ of chemistry at Lafayette college. For Atxlnctln* • GlrL FOND Dtr LAC, Wis., April 5.— Charles A. 'Bishop, alias Charles A. Paine, an. actor, who pleaded guilty some time ago to abducting Clara Vetters, was sentenced to one year at Wanpun by Judge Gilson. NO- 82. ^••••^•i OVER THE SIATE. Flour MJUl AUOCSTA, Wis., April 5.— Combustion. in Plummer & Finch's roller mills caused a IOM of $35,000: innrwet. HO.OOO. Events In Various Portiona of ;i| Indiana Told by Wire. !; Notified the Minuter to L*»*. ' y jKFFEBSox^-ir.t.B, Ind., April 5.— Th« ;'' introduction of white cap methods into o the church affairs and the filing of' ,^ damape suits aguinst prominent lead- ";:> ersofthe Christian church by Evan- •,;.•' g-elist J. E. McXellis lias thrown th« .4 city of Scottsburg into a high state of ••-•] excitement. The following letter vra» ..-.,/ Bent to him, on which he bases bi» ; .' claim for damages: . ? "SCOTTSBClu:, l;iA— Kcv. J. E. McXellUt .,.,] We don't wiini iocau.se you any trouble, nor •;.; do wo want you to cause us »ny more. VTo . .;••" IIUYC t!xeU it so you c:in't preach In the church .'.± anyvrliens. We sent another letter 10 you be* '•'> lore, but you didn't pay any intention to 1U • ;? You hud iwltor do tliLs or wo will do you as w». - ;,J saiJ; so look out- . ,' ••COMMITTEE OF SIXTY." • .-•';; Snmllpox lu KvKnBTlllr. £/; EVAXSVILLK, Ind., April 5.— Evans- • ••.•; ville lias declared a 'quarantine against.-! ' -'I, Shawneetown, 111.. ouaccountof small- -.^V,.^ pox. There are eleven cases iu the il- i«-»;- linois city, and two deaths have oc- •,:',; currcd. Railroad lines and steamboats ' : ; have been ordered not to land passen- •'.•• gers in Evansville from Shawueetown. '••; The infected district is 05 mile* ,^ below Evansville. A well defined caso ! J of smallpox is reported at Francisco, 2 Gibson county, lud., 20 miles from this ' . 'j citv. The Bviuisville board of health v^ has notified the public school trustee* -'.;';? to immediately order the vaccination. : >ij of all pupils. This order will be strict ••--<; ly enforced. . _ : •'.-.!• Million* K»c»pe THXHtion. , Jj IXDIAXAPOI.IS, Ind., April •>• — Thai.; ;"^ attorney general lias undertaken to- ••:-.*( place on the tax duplicate about S30,- ;'-,'» 000.000 which, it is alleged, is escaping .-:'..;: taxation because it is invested iu paid- .•; upbuilding and loan stock. For the -'..••; last three years, it is averred, capital- ^ ists have been- investing large sums of ' ; :• \ money in paid-up or prepaid stock. /;•'.'; The rush to place money iu associations- ;•.; has been more marked since the enact- • ••'•'.• mentofthe law authorizing- the ta.xa- •; : tion of greenbacks. _ . •>'.;• Gov. JrtiUtliuwn » \Vltin-Kit. 1A J5 INDIAJN-APOUS, Jnd., April 5.-— Gov. •,', Matthews was summoned before tho. •, grand jury to' testify, regarding tho ;!:>: riot in the state' house on the closing- '..-,.:; night of the legislative session. Ho ;• .; told the jury that he sent Private Sec- •.;; retary King to tho house of represcn- ;•;:•. tatives at 11:35 o'clock with a message •••:'-;; Tetoing the custodian bill, and in hold- •• , "•• ing it back till that hour ho was exerv, ,-•',. 'ti cising his constitutional rights, and hoped that the bin would thus be fcated. _ , : Almost Hcmiy t.o Begin Work. ' :, EI.WOO)), Ind., April 5 — The prclimi- : f -'$ nary work of securing tlie right of way , • -•; for the Henry Electric railway from ..v- here to Anderson, along the Pan-. .'^ Handle railroad, lias been almost com- , • y pleted and but few strips have yet to ..Vi be purchased. In a few days the con- tract for building the line will be let ;. and cars will be running each way every hour by August 10. The fare • ./; will be one cent per mile. May B« Defective. • CKOYVX POINT. Ind., April 5.— The; ; superior court bill passed by the late- •; "... legislature, providing for a court to be ..'; established at Hammond, Valparaiso—;.^; and Michigan City, is thought to be de- '/.f. fective because it does nor mention the- -..•,'.". three cities in which, it shall be held. The bill merely says it shall be held in—--. .'£ cities with 4,000 population. The su- 'fj preme court will be asked to construe ' : : tho law. _ __ ,',.';.;.! Store M'urocd by Knbbcriu '': ;Vv VALPARAISO, Ind.. April 5.— Scoficld ;..•.'.; & Frye's general store at Fair Oaks} *•.•:' : near this city, was burned togethct >'."•••. •with its contents. Mr. Frye's hons*— -.-.if was also burned. It is thought that /,robbers had looted the store and afterward fired it to hide their crime. I/ossi. • X, $5,000. _ • ; '•,,• "Death of R«v. TbomM Be7r«.* ' ' . MUXCIE, Ind., April5.— Eev. Thoma*. i ;/;; ? Sells, aged 63, died here. Since 186«~.,|! he has been a member of the North tnr^j, dianaM. E. conference, having helrf^Tg many appointments until superanun^fr!^ : ated. He was tnBrried only two monflw.;f v'.Vj ago to hi» third wife. : '•;•.'• Work B«»lm Again. . ;: : . Ind., Aprils.—The Chicaffo^ '$ Indiana & Eastern railway project,'; -;.j mourned as lost, has been revived anA"-'"^ •work began west of Mnncie this weeljtT-i upon the grade left two yea>s ago an**-?^ the company says it will be pushe*""' "> east to Columbus, O. ; ./.'..':; Fatally Burned. i ..; WABASH, Ind., April 5.—While Mi*I s| George Striber, living-1 south of LaM'^.jj* fontaine, was making soap her 7-year«pT-,j| old daughter's clothing caught fire and i-?j before the child could be rescued shi - '^ •was fatally burned. at Pythlu. , Ind., April 5. — T ; h«; uniformed rank Knights of Pythiwl •will hold an annual encampment oil ten regiments of the state this year for' the first time and hereafter make it an annual feature. ^ B»dJy Hart. | VALPABAJSO, Ind., April 5.— Davis, a prominent farmer near t citT, while •watering a vicinus ---.•was seized by the animal and his righ arm nearly torn from the socket. H»

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