Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 24, 1891 · Page 1
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April 24, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, April 24, 1891
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- ' YOL XVI. LOGiflSPOBT, INDIANA, FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 24, 18;)1 NO. 98. DUNLAFS Celebrated Hats EOME SHAKEN UP. IN CALIFORNIA. A Powder Magazine Near the Holy City Explodes, Five Persons Known to Have Been Killed—Many Buildings Shattered —People Panic-Stricken. STIFF BiEST M and SILK A D E, SPRING Now on Sale D E W E N T E R, The Hatter. STYLES Spring Suiting, Spring Pants, Spring Overcoating, The nicest, prettiest patterns ever shown, just received at JOS. S. CRAIG'S. WILL CURE QATAR R If DETAILS OF THE DISASTER. EOME, April 23.—-The powder magazine at the fort at Pozzo Pantaleo exploded at 7 o'clock a. m., completely demolishing- the fort, killing five peasants who were in the vicinity and seriously injuring', hundreds of others. The fort was four kilometers from Rome, but the explosion, shook this city to its center. Houses rocked and trembled as though smttten with an ague, while the glass from thousands of broken windows'was hurled through the air and fell in dangerous showers to the streets. • The great cupolaosur- mounting the parliament building 1 was mashed to pieces and the surrounding streets strewn with its debris. The doors of offices and private residences were burst open by the terrific concussion and heavy articles of furniture were overturned. Many of the peopte whom the early hour -found still asleep were thrown from their beds and dashed violently upon the floors of their apartments. Panic-stricken, the bewildered people in thousands poured out upon the streets, fearing- and fully expecting- to find tha city In the thioes of a great earthquake. Confusion and terror was everywhere. Men looked, in each other's faces only to find reflected there the fear which possessed themselves. Women praying aloud, others hurrying- with their children to find refuge from an unknown danger, and still others weeping hjeterically and aimlessly wringing- their hands were met at every .corner. When the city had quieted down and an investigation had been had it was found that enormous damage had.. been done to the fort, which was filled with soldiers a few aio* meats before the explosion occurred. Fortunately the commandant heard the warning rumble and at once ordered the men to vacate the building. This was promptly done and a terrible disaster was thus averted. King Humbert, accompanied by Premier Rudini and every member of the cabinet, has gone to the scene of the disaster. A military cordon has been established at Pozzo Pantaleo and the people are forbidden, to approach the vicinity of the wrecked fort. Forty small houses in the neighborhood of the exploded magazine are entirely ruined and many more are seriously damaged. The appearance of the king in the streets on his way to Pozzo Pantaleo excited the utmost enthusiasm among the people who still thronged the thoroughfares, and exerted a decided influence in reassuring the timid. When King Humbert was seen returning from the wreck conveying some of the wounded to the hospital in his own carriage he was given an ovation all along the line of his progress. ' Two officers dangerously wounded and 120 civilians have thus far been taken to the hospitals. Every house within a radius of . a kilometer from the point of the explosion is more or less damaged. It has been ascertained that 250 tons of powder was stored in the exploded magazine. The''Vatican was not spared. The edifice was shaken and several of the historical stained glass windows of the old building were shattered. The windows in the ancient Raphael chambers and the stained glass in the royal staircase, presented to Pope Pius IX. by the king of Bavaria, were seriously injured. The interiors of many of the old churches and palaces have also suffered. HI. Ftogiesn Made by the President In Trip Through the Golden State. Los ANGELES, Cal., April 23,—The president's trip to Los Angeles, which was reached at 3 o'clock p. m., Wednesday was marked by many interesting in- incidents,principal of which was a cordial reception given by citizens of Ontario and Pomona. At Pomona a committee of citizens took charge of the president's car and decorated the outside with long- floral banners in which the name of the town was cleverly interwoven in red flowers. President and Mrs. Harrison were presented . with numerous floral devices, and the other members of the' party were presented with large baskets of fruit and flowers. The president was cheered theu an(\made a speech. When the train arrived at Los Ang-eles a national salute was fired and all the bells and whistles joined in -acclaim. The city was lavishly decorated, a distinguishing feature of which was a profusion of bright-hued flowers. Calla lilies seemed to be favorite flowers, and they were seen on every side. The ceremonies opened with a street parade, in which all United States troops, militia, -G. A. R. posts and civic organizations in this vicinity participated. The parade ended at the city hall, where a covered platform had been erected. This platform looked 'like a tropical garden. An address of welcome was made by Gov. Markham and .Mayor Hazard. President Harrison responded and brief speeches were also made by Secretary Husk and Postmaster General Wanamaker. After the speechmaking- the president and party proceeded to the flollenbeck hotel, where flower-bedecked apartments had been reserved for them. Dinner was served at the hotel, during which the president was serenaded in the early evening. He then went to the -pavilion and held a public reception, which was largely attended, and later the president, Secretary Rusk, Postmaster General Wanamaker and ladies were entertained at the Union League club. The president's invitation to the club was on a solid silver card suitably inscribed. The entire city was brilliantly illuminated at night, ' From the club house the presidential party returned to the train and retired for the night. The- train-left at midnight for San Diego. I THE DETROIT STRIKE. ' WE OBTAIN OUR Direct From the MANUFACTURER, Hence ffie £Mce of Colors. WILER & WISE, i * ' r f BEEHIVE, 31s 4tH St. - Ill SoM£JWItf£ Some men talk in whispers; others have voices loud enough to be hear d by^theJishes at the bottom of the sea. Some men are always- 'telling you something- in the strictest confidence and as a rule you have heard it ^before. That is'nt my ivay. .1 have no confidential communications to make!to you, and^if I had I would not resort to printers ink for such a purpose. I simply want you to know that my line of Spring Suitings, , Spring Trousers and Spring Overcoatings Is large and complete, and that we are ready to serve you Killed EUs Wlf« and Himself. CINCINNATI, April 23.—At 2 o'clock p. m. George Graber, a porter employed at a "Vine street restaurant, walked into the house occupied by his wife and. five children at Seventh and Carr streets. He beg-an by abusing- his wife, and ended by shooting- her dead. He then fired a bullet through his own head,-and in a few minutes was a ..corpse. The couple have not been living together for some time, owing to Graber's dissolute habits. Another Victim. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 23.—Mrs. Samuel S. Bite died Wednesday night in great agony, making- the third victim of the poison at -the wedding at Lyndon. . Mrs. B. P. Guthrie is expected to die and so is Mrs. Hobson. Several of the other victims are still very sick. yio autopsy has been made of the victims Dr. Kesterbine has analysed specimens of food from the table, but has found no arsenic. . Surgeon Smith Dead. : RICHMOND, Va., April 23.—Dr. H. E. Smith died Wednesday night. He gained considerable fame during the war as the surgeon of the Chimborazo hospital in this city. He represented the United States - as consul under the Crarfield and.Arthur administrations at Naples. . CHICAGO, April 33.—The strike of la-: borers at Jackson park is at an end.; Over-400-men are at work, and'not a'tt idleris to "be seen within the world's fair inclosure. Police Unablo to Koep the Rioters Within Bounds. .pETROir, Mich., April 23.—The streetcar strike has assumed a serious aspect. A car driver was fired upon by a striker but was unharmed. Only a few cars ventured out and those were shortly, forced to retire, as the tracks were torn up and obstructions placed all along the lines. The police have made sixty arrests of persons engaged in piling stones upon the track. Secret meetings are being held, and other trades unions are becoming uneasy. One thousand stove inold- ers have joined the strikers and are parading, the streets. Five hundred brass_ workers quit at noon, and it is feared that 600 stove molders. will quit. The City Railway Company controls thirteen lines and • have announced that no further attempt will be made to run cars unti] police protection is afforded. . On the attempt to run cars in the. morning scenes of disorder were renewed. The first car on Congress strce was met half way dowu town on Seventh street by a mob of 1,000 men. Some shots were fired through the windows and the car was pelted with; bricks and. stones until it reached down-town. Oa Jefferson avenue an attempt to run cars was made, but given up. On Gratiot. avenue not a car was sent out owing to the lack of crews. The same situation prevailed on Cass and Third avenues. On Trumbull avenue tho the track was barred at intervals by substantial barriers of timber, backed, up with huge stones. Another method of crippling the service was adopted Wednesday night. The switches and turnouts were at many points filled with concrete, so that a pick vyas necessary to clear them. Dp to 2:80 o'clock p. m. no further effort had been made to start cars on any of the lines. Menaced by Angry Waters. ST. Lours, April 23.—A Little Rock (Ark.) dispatch says that the Arkansas river is'rising rapidly and. fears of a serious overflow are entertained. From the way things look now the river will doubtless get out of its banks and in that event much damage will result ta growing crops in the bottom lands. . - ST. Louis,. April 23.—Dispatches from several points along the Brazos and Navasota rivers in Texas say that those streams are on the rampag-e, and that much damage will be, done in the lowlands. At Hearne JKmerous drowned cattle are floating down stream. Many Horses Burned. Sx". PAUL, Minn., April 23.-—Fire at midnight Wednesday night completely destroyed the livery barns of J. B. Cook & Son with all contents. Sixty horses and a large number of hacks, sleighs, ete., were consumed. The loss on, .building is $10,000 and on horses and conveyances S30,000, and the insurance is $30,000. The four white horses and fire engine, belonging to the "One of the Bravest" company, now playing at the Grand opera house, were burned, having just.been stabled after the evening performance. I WHISTLE FOR D. A. H A UK He lias the goods and prices. Best Glock for the money. Best Watch for the money. Best Spectacle for the money. Best work done for the money. No. 41O Broadway. Tfie Jeweler and Optician. D. A. HA UK. CrtlCHESTWS ENQUSH, RED CROSS \ DIAMOND THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE. The only Safe, Sure, a>i rtlieblt Pill ror Mj«. XjuilcB,as]c Drugfftoft for Chicbeittr'i JfogOih Diamond Jlrand in Kod'tud Oald mctmlMu boirawulcdiritb Woo ribbon. Take no other kind. JlftiuiSulMavOiHumdlmaaiiMi All pllli In paMrtoarf bai«^ plot »«??•_•-!, wcdiuiireroaiiroiiTitorfeJU. .U Dmrri.K or ff; ilJK!° p ! for .P"" 0 ". 1 "™. MWtewnlHs. «"4 "Kcffcf for L.dl™,- M femr, bj-«Sr« 1 0,000. ToitlroonW,. A'ome Paper. CHICHESTCR CHEMICAL CO., Sold by nil Loc«l Vnttflft*. • The Rival Cabinet Letter File. $1,50 For Each Cabinet Filing Tray. y ! ; / 1 A 12-File Cabinet $18 Call and See Them, at Wilson, Humphreys & Co. Broadj Toe, Flat Bottom Comfortable Shoes. WALItER&RiUCH 420 Broadway. 'v- S'&e our low goods. ?•

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