Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 11, 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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Saturday, May 11, 1895
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J|i!^;«^©^ at aurnal VOL. XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA- SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 11. 1895. NO-112. GETTING BETTER AND BETTER! Good store keeping means progress. Yesterday's beet isn't flood •enough for tomorrow. But its easy to go from one height to a greater if the business has the proper snap to it. Do you keep track ol what is .going on here? Interesting surely. Always planning to save you a $ by selling goods a little cheaper than any one else. Interesting surely. You can make it profitable if you care too. We're old at the business but have the habits of a new broom. Our experience has been paid for. BARGAINS! BARGAINS! BARGAINS! WASH GOODS. We are at the head of the column -we've been told. People who know, •say our WASH GOODS DKPARTMKNT us aa coiiip lete as tho hi? city stores. Just come and ask for something new and popular and see if we have not got it here. A few of our specialties are: , At l~j<; tin; y/trd. Court Royu.1 Pique, first quality. M 2-21,1; the. Yard. Pongee Satines. At l~j<; Hit Yard. Cotton Crepons in handsome effects At'MZUtki Yard Figured Lawns. At, 20<; the Yard. Clematis Crepon. At 23i; tin: Yard Jaconnette Pelisse, as flno as Sillc. At HM the Yard. Drewden Ditnifcios. A.t fiiic the Yurd Dresden Organdies, Balloon sleeves; more of those droop ing sleeves; more of those Leg-of- Ikfutton sleeves; more of those new French sleeves with two buttons in the collar, with cuffs four and six inches long. In fact we have every Novtlty that the market affords. Come to the headquarters for your Shirt Waists at OSc., $1.20 and $1.00. LAKE DISASTER. Steamer Cayuga Collides with. Another Boat and Sinks. Accident Occurs Near Skillagalee Light and Is Due to Dense Fog —One Man Drowned. Shirt Waists—Balloon Sleeves. Four of the most reliable factories •in America are helping us to keep -our Shirt \7aist stock complete. This morning's express brought us ••dozens of all the latest fads in Shirt Waists. More of those very large lace Curtains and Draperies Possibly you did not know that we handled these, but wo do. acd we carry them in every variety of material. In Jill styles, in all prices. Aud we have just been fortunate 'in buying hundreds of pairs of Curtains at the Jaffrey sale at much below their cost. We're going to sell them cheap. So cheap you'll talk about us. That's what we want. At OSc the pair. A Nottingham Curtain that would be cheap in Chicago at $1.50. At §1.25 the pair. A handsome Brussells Set' Curtain that would be cheap at the mill at §2. At $1.50 the pair. A handsome Brussells Net Curtain that a customer guessed the prices to be $3.00, but the Lady wasn't nuiou mistaken because she would be getting good value if she were compelled to pay $3.50. . Lac« Curtains are sold on the same margin as Calico's at the Bee Hive. Busy Bee Hive, 409-411 Broadway 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We take Pleasure in Announcing the Arrival or' Our Spring Suitings! And we feel justly proud ia the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to ^how you this season the Latest, Most Stylish, Most Attractive and Exclusive Line of woolens in the city. Carl W. Keller, Tailor &IDraper. 311 Market St. DEAD BUSINESS With my Competitors compels them to advertise great bargains, but they don't toll you that there are two kinds of (Great Bargains) Clothing. One ktad is cheap, trashy and made especially for fake sales. Such goods I have none. The other and real bargain goods are weli made, clean and perfect fitting goods, and of the class iny store is crowded. Hence the crowds that throng my store from Monday morning until Saturday night. Inspect my line and I guarantee you will be an addition to the crowds of real bargain aeekers that buy their clothing, hats and shirts at the New Broad way store. MACKISAW CITV, Mich., May 10.—The Bteamship Cayuga of the Lehigh Valley line, bound from Chicago to Buffalo, collided with the steamer Joseph L. Eurd, of the Lake Superior line, Lake Superior to Chicago, 3 miles this side of Skilla- galee lighthouse, at 4:30 Friday morning. The Cayuga sank twenty-five minutes later. The bow of the Hurd was knocked clean ofi, and only her cargo of lumber kept her afloat. The only loss of life was on the Ilurd. George Johnson, the steward, was knocked overboard by the crash and was drowned. The remaining members of both crews were picked up by the Minnesota liner Ma- iiola and landed here Friday forenoon. Duo to Dcniio Foe. There was a dense fog hanging on the lake at the time the boats came together, As they were in a dangerous locality, being on the main highway of the lakes on the passage" through the Straits of Mackinaw, a strict lookout was maintained on both vessels, but their speed was not wholly slackened. They were not over 200 feet apartwhen their signals were distinguished, and then it was too late to avoid the collision. Valuable Cargo Lost, The Cayuga went down in ' 15 fathoms of water, about midway between Skillagalee and Waugoshance lights. She had on board 1,500 tons of flour from Milwaukee, valued at $70.000, j and 30,000 bushels of oats valued at 53,500. In addition there were a number of minor items, which will bring the total value of the cargo to about $00,000. 'The lost steamer was in command of Capt. Grazer, arid this was his third season. He has stood high as a navigator, and during the three years that he has sailed the Cayuga had not up to this time had a serious mishap. He was ordered at noon by General Manager W. P. Henry to return at once to Chicago and report to E. J. Henry, the agent of the line in that city. The ihird, which is an old-timer Jn lake business, was commanded by Capt. Charles E. Wilson. This is the first suiisou she has been in commission, for several years, 011 account of dull freights. Gone to Find tho Wreck. CIIEUOYGAX, Mich., May 10.— The biff, wrecking tag Favorite was dispatched Friday forenoon to find the wreck of the steamer Joseph L. Hurd, near Skillagalee light, and save what there is left of her. I.IMM Confirmed by Local Affnnti. CHICAGO, May 10.—The first intimation of the loss of the two steamers was received here at 11 o'clock Friday. Not long after Capt. Charles E. Wilsou, who was in command of the Ilurd, telegraphed General Manager Austrian from Mackinaw City that he had been in collision with the Cayuga in a dense fog oft Skillagalee, that he had lost one of his crew, nud asked for instructions as to what he should do. Underwriters In n I'fciiln. Among underwriters the loss of the Cayuga. following so closely upon the heavy list of marine casualties the past two weeks, created the greatest consternation. It is estimated that the total insurance on boats and cargo is about 8300,000. The flour of the Cayuga is believed to be insured by the British and foreign and allied companies. The Jll-F»ted Boat*. [Tho Cayuga was tho second of the stool steamers fcuilt for tSo Lohigh Valley Line by thoGlobe Iron worhsof Cleveland. There were live of those boats, all built on identically the sumo model, nufl glvoa nearly tho samo outlit. Tho cost of the CayuRU . was Bbout $250,000. The flvo boats have boon known over since they went Into service, as being tho handsomest of all lake freight car- rior.s. During the past six years that the fleet has been engaged In lake traffic, the boats have boon unusually fortunate. On the other hand, the 'Hurd bolonged to an earlier era of naval architecture on the lakes. She was built In Detroit, in I860, measures 759 tons, and for nearly a generation "was engaged In carrying passengers between Chicago and Lake Superior. Some tbreo years ago tho passenger cabins were taken off and the steamer was converted into a freight boat. Then for-a .couple of years business was so poor between Chicago and Lake Superior that the steamer was not kept In service. She was fitted out; early this spring, however, and had made two trips be- loro she was cut down by the Cayuga.] BACKBONE BROKEN. they were allowed to resume tbeir Jotss, they were all asked if they were in sympathy with the men who struck. Very few affirmative answers were received. ' NORKISTOWX, Pa., May 10.—Over 900 wage-earners in mills at >"orristown and Bridgeport are in idleness owing to strikes at the Woodstock woolen mills and Rambo & Regier's stocking factory in this'town. and a shut down of the entire plant of the James Lee's Sons company in Bridgeport BLUEFIELD, W. Va., May 10.—Everything was quiet Thursday night among the miners. Capt. Elam, of the Farmville company, en route home, says Pocahontas, W. Va., was free from disturbance. A-bout250 new men are reported on their way here from northern places. SanuoTGAX, Wis;, May 10.—The tanners' strike is at an end, the men' having returned to work at a restoration of half the cut made in their wages in 1802. 'OWNERS OF HAWAII. A KEJBEL VICTORY. Americana Have »S5,OOO,OOO Invented In tho }i*lAnd. WASHINGTON, May 10.—The Hawaiian legation has received the annual blue book of Hawaii containing the reports of the various government branches and the latest statistics available. The population of the islands is 89,090, of which there are natives, 34,000; half-casts, 0,180; Hawaiian-born foreigners. 7,500; Americans, 2.000; British, 1,300; Portuguese, S.COO; Chinese, 15.300; Japanese, 12,300. Several nationalities represented in small numbers make up the remainder. While the American population is small its interests' are great. There are S18,">00,000 of American capital invested in sugar corporations out of a total of $28,000,000. There is an investment of .8"),000,000 of American capital'.in various enterprises in a total of 530,000,000, The public debt of Hawaii is given at 83,417,450, imd.the assets from government lands, etc., 37,394,001. Cadiz Regiment of Spanish Soldiers Cut to Pieces. Three Thousand Men Slain—Insurgents' Loss Reported a$ 700- Gomez' Great Leadership. LOSES $500,000 IN TWO YEARS. ItecolvorH Appointed for tho Otis Stool Company or CluvuLiiul, O. CLEVELAND, 0., !M.ay 10.—Onamotion filed by counsel for English stockholders, Judge 'Stone in common pleas eourt has appointed Alviu Carl and Prest-wood J'. Benbow receivers for the Otis Steel company of this city.' The works were sold in 1SSO to English investors for g4,r>00,000. They then showed an annual earning'of over 10 per cent on this sum. The company suffered heavily owing 1 to the business depression and lost about 8300,000 during the last two years, and its working capital became exhausted, although the claims of creditors other than its bondholders will not suffer. South Clilcaeo Steel Work* to Kemme IVork—Seventy Strlkeni Dl»c»i»rg»d, CHICAGO', May 10.—The backbone of the strike at the,,South Chicago steel works was' broken Friday morning by the company's formally discharging the seventy men who originally struck. Mr. Walker says the works will open Monday for business, aud the fires in. furnaces will then be started. Four of the big blast furnaces will then" be lighted up and the works will commence business with . nearly .' a. full force of men. When the employes first.-, learned of' tile company's action they,, flocked abaft the main gate of the mill and seemed anjtious to co 'back to work. ..Before Tried to Break Jull. MKMPHIS, ,'Tenn.,- May 10.—Danny Needham, the pugilist, who was placed in jail here a month ago for assisting John Larkin, a notorious pickpocket, to escape, has made an almost successful attempt to get away. He secured a set of iron sawing 1 tools and cut all but one of the bars between himself and liberty. The mattresses were taken out for an airing and the tools were discovered. Necdham will probably po to the mines. ' . KoboJ* Postpone Action. NEW YORK, May 10.—A special from Managua, Nicaragua, says: "The expected revolution probably will be postponed until July, although Granada-remains turbulent. In Mosquito all is quiet Gen. Duarte will tide over the government without trouble. At Grevtown everything- is ready for the reception of the American commission. An escort will be furnished across the country." _______^_^^_ S«v Ilall In In South Africa. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., May 10.—A close friend of George H. Hall, Jr., the absconding revenue collector, Friday stated that Hall is now in the gold fields of South Africa. It is claimed that when bo left St Joseph he tol(g> certain friends who had helped him in a financial way that he intended going to South Africa to try to retrieve his lost fortune and make amends for the past. XortH Curolinluu Flop*. AsnEvn.'LE, N. C., May 10.—Ex-Solicitor Eugene D. Carter, one of the most prominent democrats in North Carolina, Friday published a letter in the State Register withdrawing from the democratic party and announcing his affiliation with the republican party. The letter has created a sensation. TAMTA, Fla., May 10.—Passengers arriving on the steamship Mascotte saj the. condition of things is encouraging to the insurgents in Cuba. It is declared that Carnaguny has been invaded by Gomez, aad that he. with 3,000 insurgents, besieged Guay- inaro Monday. There were about 2,000 Spaniards iu the city, and, so the passengers say, after fighting became disastrous for the besieged, the regiment of Cadiz, numbering about 2.500, arrived, attacking the Cubans in tho rear. SjmnUrd* Cut to Plccoi Gomez quickly recovered from the first onslaught and while a small force kept up the conflict with the forces of the city his main body faced the new eneiu.v. Fighting was very fierce, but it is asserted that the strategy of Goraev..and the valor of the insurgents resulted in. their victory. The regiment of Cadiz. >it is said, was routed and cut to pieces by pursuing Cubans. The city, the passengers say. was taken and is now in possession of the insurgents. The Cuban loss in killed aud .wounded is put at 700, while it is asserted that the Span ish loss in killed and wounded was 3,000. CuinpoH Troublod Smallpox and yellow fever are said to be very prevalent. Campos is said to be greatly displeased with the Situation and the Cuban insurgents' leaders are hopeful of another crisis in tho cabinet which will require Campos to return. Cubans assert that dissatisfaction exists among the troops over the execution of Gallego. Ijieut. Many, who was brought to Havana for execution, for this reason, it is said, was not executed, but was decorated with medals for his valor. Tho Spanish government, it is said, desires to build a railway from Puerto Principe to Santa Crux, to give about 3,000 men employment, thus preventing their taking arms with the insurgents, aud government agents are reported en route to Philadelphia or New •York'to-borrow money 'to " L "" J il — road. "build the VICTIMS OF L1GHTNING- ThundcrUolts Destroy SovoriU Llvct at Various I'lace*. DULUTH. Minn., May 10.—Lightning struck a small boat in the harbor during a sudden storm and two of the occupants, Charles Emory, of Bay City, Mich., and George Barshaw, of Duluth,. were instantly killed. William Ilelm, of Bay City, was slightly stunned, but otherwise unhurt. MERIDIAN, Miss., May 10.—A dispatch from Hickory, Miss., says that two boys, Fred and Claude Hannur, aged 14 and 11 years, sons of F. W. Hanner, were killed by lightning while plowing in a field near that place. Two negroes were killed by lightning near Lauderdale station, tho lightning passing through the roof ol the house and striking them while sitting in chairs. WESLEY DAY. Annual Put-nde. LYOSS, la., May 10.—The last annual parade review and inspection was held of the Lyons volunteer fire department, which, .owing to annexation with Clinton, goes out of existence. Nearly 600 firemen were in line in the para-de. . -^... •- • .. . • • Set-Ion* Trooble lo France. LOXDOX, May 10,—A dispatch to the Chronicle from Paris says the government will be unable to much longer ignore the rebellion- which is gaining ground all over France—a rebellion of the church against the state. Secretary Grefhkin Not So Well. WASHCfGTOX, : May 10.—Secretary Grefiiiam was not so well Friday. He passed a restless night and the hot weather has bro-ojjrht baclc a touch of bis old enemy, malaria. A Bljr Methodist Celebration at tho Auditorium In Chicago. CmcAGO, May 10.—About 2,500 persons attended the Wesley day exercises at the Auditorium Thursday nightheld under the auspices of the Methodist Social union. After devotional exercises an address of welcome was delivered by Mayor Swift. E*-Senator Warner Miller, of New York, spoke on the "Influence of Methodism on the Organization and Development of Our Government." Other addresses were by Eev. William F. McDowell, chancellor of the University of Denver, and Eev. E. A. Schell. Gold Democrats in TCXM. ~* WACO, Tex., May 10.—The ''sound- money conference," composed of prominent democrats from various parts of the state, on'Thursday adopted resolutions declaring for gold as the standard of values and the largest coinage of silver consistent with, finance." A central committee was appointed to perfect an organization, with power to call a state convention if it was deemed necessary-. A division of the Texas democracy on the silver question is considered unavoidable.. The X<-xt Senac*. WASHETGTOX, May 30.—All the senatorial elections having been held and the vacancies filled the political complexion of the next United States senate wiD be as follows: Republicans, 43; democrats, 39; populists, 6. Unable to Snrv-lve Hi» Wound*. • UPPER S.VKBUSKY, 0.. May 10.— Byron Sordon, shot at Tame by Valentine Miller, is dead. Sordon eloped with Miller's wife, and when. Miller and Sordon met in a saloon the shooting occurred. OppoMd to Free ColnaKe- JACESOX, Miss., May 10.—The State Bankers' association, in session 1 here, adopted by.an almost unanimous vote resolutions opposing the free coinage ' ol silver. OVER THE STATE.. Events in Various Portions - Indiana Told by Wire. of .An Enormou* ftlmnt. HirNTiJfG-TOS. lad., May 10.—Th« largest blast ever made in the lito* quarries here was made in Beck <& Purviance's quarry. Fifteen holes, each 14 feet deep, were drilled in a ledge of rock 200 feet long: and 00 feet wide. Five hundred and fifty pounds of dynamite were deposited in these holes and exploded by electric wires. Quarrymen 'Claim thn.t not less than 30.000 tons of stone was torn up by the blast. llrcultn B Record. ISDIA.XAroi-is, Ind., May 10.—Thursday was the hottest May day iu twenty- lour years iu Indiana according to th« records of the wenUKT bureau here. This city was near the center of tha hot wave in the central suites, the mercury running up to 9-1 degrees between 2 and 3 o'clock. During- the past twenty-four years during the month of May the hottest day did not get above 90 in the shade. ; Freight Tnilii Wrock. '' MUXCIE, Ind.. May 10.—A Chicago limited meat train was wrecked 13 miles east of here on the Big i-^our road by the rails spreading when the train was running !>0 miles an hour. Sixteen loaded refrigerator cars were smashed into splinters. The engine passed over iu safety and the caboose held the track. One of seven tramps on the train was killed. The track will be blocked several hours. Sulphuric Aclil I'hint. fEKU, Ind.. May 10.—The work has already begun on the foundations for an immense sulphuric acid plant to bo operated in connection with the llli-' nois zinc works. The. building will be SOO feet in length and will be constructed" in every detail to include the latest and most improved methods iu tbi» branch of manufacture. !IlK Tiintli Ulvorri;.. LA POUTK, Ind.. May 10.—Abraham Rimes was granted a divorce from his tenth wife. The evidence disclosed the fact that Rimes' last wife was his first bride and that he hnd married;' eight other aspirants for his affections before he was again wedded t.o his first wife, from whom he was legally separated shortly after marriage. "-«• Racing at Uobv Stcppml. nil Rony, Ind., May 10.—Eaciughere was.-, suspended ior..ao>imlcfini.to-tiiae Thurs-, day. The action was taken by the officials of the Eoby Breeders' associa- tion.after Sheriff Hayes, of Lake county, Ind., liad served summons upon them in accordance with the order issued by Judge Gillette. • , Famoni Will Oitno Scant an End. RICITMOND, Ind., May 10.—The Morri- : sou will case, which is the suit of James and Bertha Morrison to set aside ihe will of their grandfather to an estate valued at ?TOO,000, will soon be at an end, probably by Monday of next week. The trial has now been in. jrogress since January 3. Trollev Synteiu Spr*ad>. A.XDEKSOX, Ind.-, May 10.—The Gaa. 3elt electric railway line is to take in . lokomo and Greentown. They are to :>e connected with the Gas Belt electric at Marion, and this will take in all oi : the principal cities of the state with the xception of Muncie, which is. to be , taken care of later. Elected OMcern. lyDIAJfAFOiJS, Ind., May 10.-—Th« Indiana Physo Medical society in session in'this city, elected J'. C. Quick, of Muncic, president: E. M. Haggard, of • Indianapolis, vice president: A. W. • Fisher, of Indianapolis, secretary-treaa-- ufer, and N. D. Woodman, of Indian- • apolis, trustee. llor«e Tfclcf Captured. MUNCIE, Ind., May 10. —Sheriff Painter and John Eoss, from Guthrie, 0. T., • chased Fred Nichols and Erastus Bran- '•• nou to this city with two stolen blooded horses. The horses were sc- -, cured and Nichols was arrested, but Branpon, who lives at Greenwood, escaped. : Bad a Marreloiu Eicapc. nuxTuroTOJi, Ind., May 10.—Eight men had a narrow escape from death, at Baltes & Martin's brick factory. Th« entire building, which was 200 feet :' long and 75 feet wide, collapsed. The employes were buried beneath the ruin, but not one was seriously injured- Held Up and Bobbed. PERU, Ind., May 10,—Masked men at Gilead held up Frank Moore at his residence with drawn revolvers, securing;, over S200 in cash, besides jewelry and .,. other valuables. Entrance to the house ' was effected by means of a bogns tele- .; ; gram. _j CciUvJ Brethren Clercy. Four WATSE, Ind., May 10.—Bishop Weaver presided at the business .meet- ; ing of the national convention of the - • clergy of the United Brethren church. :;: Secretary McKet reported that forty- ;' one churches were being built. Killed by rbe Heat. CBA-YTPOBDSVII.I.E,. .Ind., May 10.— • George Crittetden. 'boss of the yards of the Indiana Lumber company, wa» prostrated by the beat Thursday afternoon and died in the evening. There, were several prostrations, but only on* death. 1 1 -

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