Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 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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Sunday, May 12, 1895
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LOGANSPORT, INDIANA- SUNDAY MORNING. MAT 12. 1895. STATE OF TRADE. WITH KB Unit Aoyonecnn rent a store, put up .Hn», W«r trumpets, beat drum*, babble, etc., Irat it taken more tba. mo.ey to do tbe SZTot storekeeplng that i» truly serviceable ^» «"•»««* Money doea not put people in possession of principal, artistic tante^genins for organization and tbe everlasting keeping• at- tbe.tLfnVto.Uave.lt.ri|.'ht because nothlnc less tnaa the right W Wltbo"f a spoken W ord this store will continue to^tand•,.an illustrated essay on commerce, ^*»"™ A ™ m *°?*™*n2 navinifsbopplug. ON TH&SB PRINOIPU&8 WE INVITE YOUR PflTRONftGB, WASH GOODS. We are at the bead of the oolnmn we've been told. People who know, say our WASH GOODS DEPARTMENT is as complete as the bit? 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 IM thn Yard, Court Royal Pique, first quality. At 12i,c the Yard. Pongee Satinet). At I.~>K Ike. Yard, Cotton Crepons in handsome effects At 12>,c 111'. Yard Figured Lawns. At 20u tin: Yard. Clematis Crepon. fAt. 23c tkc Yard. Jaconnette Pelisse, as flue as Silk. At35c the. Yard. Dresden Dimities, At S5a tltu Yard Dresden Organdies. Slilrt WnLits—Balloon Sleeves. Four of the most reliable factories in America are helping us to keep our Shirt Waist stock complete. This morning's express brought u.s dozens of all tbe latest fads in Shirt Waists. 'More of those very largo Balloon sleeves; more of those droop ine sleeves; more of those Leg-of- Mutton sleeves; more of those new French sleeves with two buttons in the collar, with cults four and six Inches long. In fact we have every Novelty that the market affords. Come to the headquarters for your Shirt Waists at 98o., $1.20 and $1.50. lace Curtains anil Draperies- Possibly you did not know that we handled these, but -we do, and we carry them in every variety of material. In all styles, in all prices. And we have just been fortunate in buying hundreds of pairs of Curtains at thfl Jaffrey salo at much below their cost. We're eoing to sell them cheap. So ohenp you'll talk about us. That's what wo want. At 08o the pair. A Nottingham Curtain that would be cheap in Chicago at $1.00. At $1,25 the pair. A handsome Brassells Net Curtain that would be cheap at the mill at $3. At fl.OO the pair. A handsome i Brussells Net Curtain that a ousto- { mer guessed the prices to be $3.50, but the Lady wasn't inuoii mistaken because she would be getting good value if she were compelled to pay $8.50. 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 ii the success of our untiring efforts which enable us to t how 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. DEAD BUSINESS With my Competitors compels them to advertise prreat bargains, but they don't tell you that there arc two kinds of (Great Bargains) Clothing. One kind is cheap, trashy and made especially for fake gales. Such goods 1 have none. The other and real bargain goods are well made, clean and perfect fitting goods, aud of the class my store is crowded. Hence the crowds that throng my store from Monday morning until Saturday night. Inspect my line and I (jnarantee you will be an addition to the crowds of real bargain •eekers that buy their clothing, hats and shirts at th9 New Broadway store. t Volume of Business Larger Than Last Year at This Time. Heavy Bond Salai Abroad — Crop Prospects Improved—Effect of Strikes—Failure Record. vote of 6 to 3 or 7 to 2. That the tax is doomed scarcely ad' mils of a doubt But it is equally certain that every possible effort will be made to prevent the premature publication of the opinion this time. The consultation room if closed tight, in spite of the heat, and even the pages and confidential attaches at the court are barred out. The opinion will oe deli vered from th« be nch on Monday May 20. THE A. P. A. International NEW YOBK, May 11.—R. Q. Dun & Co's weekly review of trade says: "The event of the weelc Is tlie demoralization of foreign exchange caused bjr enormous antes of bonds abroad Beildes a salo of *lO,- WO.OOO Manhattan and other railroad bonds througb the syndicate, largo purchases of foreign account have been recorded for Borne -weeks, »o that tho aggregate probably •iceodi »50,000,000 since the sale of governments. Safety for the summer means mjr I for all business, and the syndicate deoms It I o— --- = — -- _,,vn« ;,r,til Mly assured tnat It distributes 40 per cent,.' w , but will not be made public until the money advanced by the associates, -which ^ a n the details are perfected, relieves a large amount to stimulate opera- • - tlons In securities and product*. Crop Frospoctn Improved. "Crop prospects also have greatly improved, and this is of still higher Importance, as It DccUton Made to Effect an Organ Izatlon- MH.WAUXEE, May 11.—The plan to make the American Protective association an international organization was adopted by the supreme council Friday, and the new constitution, which is as applicable to on absolute monarchy or an oligarchy as it is to a constitution- form of government, was adopted, •will do much to determine the character and volume of all business after summer uncertainties are over. In addition business is reviving, though tho »aln In groat industries Is retarded by many strikes. The Clearing Homes. "The volume ot business represented by ox- chantres for the first full weak of iluyls27.S per cent, larger than lust year, .and only 17.2 per cent, less than in 1893, but bond and speculative operations have so swelled transactions here that tho gain of 14 per cent, over last year outside New York Is for the moment a closer indication of general business. Money Not Fully Employed. "During the week 82,200.000 come in from the Interior, stowing that money Is not fully employed, and government reports an Increase of $2,363,288 In circulation since April 1. Those •who think the supply deficient should: observe that the total circulation Is 1» per cent of aggregate oleartngs In tho first -week of May; in 1894 it was 03 per cent., in 1893. only 126 per cent, and in 1893, with high prosperity. 134 per oont The demand for commercial loans is smiillor this week. The Wheat Market. ••Sales of whoa,t.for the week have been 84,000,000 bushels against 95,000.000 bushels the previous week and 81,000,000 bushels the week before, aad sales of cotton 542,000 bales agulnst 1 040 000 bales tho previous week nnd l,10i,OOC bales the week before. But Thursday brought now activity. Wheat had fallen 2/, cents but roso 2 oonts thut day. Western receipts arc ^ CO" 101) bushels against 1,261.781 lust yoar, and Atlantic exports, flour included. 1,016,051 bushels ugulnst 2,214,041 bushels last year. In three weelts slnco the rise in wheat these exports have been 5,100,121 bushels against 7,649,971 bushels last your. Fork on the DecJlno. "Pork h;is fullon 25 cents per barrel, lard 2C and hogs 30 cents per 100 pounds. Cotton i« lower and receipts in spite of fuinlllar predictions of ft great doollnu, still exceed thosp ol 1892. ' Striken Afloctlns the\ MJirket. "The ImlustricB were distinctly gaining whon strikes bcyan, which have sproud ciuito widely. Garment workers in several cities, and Pooa- lionius colte workers are still out, with yeveral thousand woolen workers near. Providence. Other woolen mills, uncl the furnaces in the ShommiJO and Muhonlng valleys, which were maklug 25,000 tons per woek, have stopped, and tho Illinois stool wo^-ks, tha largest western concern, so that wonts are directly affected which produced 23 per cent, of tho output April 1. Tho Amalgamated assoolution also proposes a struggle over tho new wage scales. tilde and Shoe Xndiutrr. "Hides are in demand at 83i cents for western buft, and consequently leather still- advances, oil uad plow gain W cent and hemlock sole 1 seat. In consequence rnsny makers of shoes are refusing to talto orders, bolnu unable to get tno prices which will cover past advances in leather and others liable to oorne. But shipments from Boston continue larger than in any previous your. liiportH ami Imports. "Foreign imports in April ut New Vork were 14 per cent, larser than last year with exports slightly smaller, but last woek exports were 116 por ci'.nt. smiillor. the loss in sugar alone being tU, 150,000. Meanwhile'comniercial failures do not eq.u;U last year; tho liabilities in live weeks ending May 2, were $10,005.971, of which £4,183,001 were of tt.uauracturln.ff and (0552110 of trading concerns. Last yoar for tho same weeks tho liabilities were »14,758,467, of which f5,00->,210 were of manufacturing and $8,800.015 of trading concerns. TJi*. Failure Kecord. "The failures this week have been 227 in tho United States, against 206 last year, and 34 in Canada, against 42 last y»or." Brnilitronf 8 View. Bradstreet days: "Tho present week brings distinct and, In some Instances, evan more pronounced evidences of improvement in business, notwithstanding the increase of tho wave of industrial discontent and strikes for higher wages, always the accompaniment of an upward tendency to prices. "Pittsburgh announces no material changes, the business community waiting the anticipated larger volume of trade. At the west previous gaint are maintained .and confidence In an enlarged volume of business Increa***. At such centers as Cleveland.Clnclnnatl.Loulsvllle Detroit and Milwaukee there are no marked changes. But at Chicago and St Louis wholesale dealers report a volume of business larger than last week and than lathe week a year ago. "The south sends more encouraging reporta than for some time. Larger Pacific coast cities continue to report heavy wheat exports, an outlook for large crops of wheat and fruit and higher ocean grain freights. Bettor mercantile collection* are noticeable." INCOME TAX LAW DOOMED. Mo Doubt Felt That It Will B» Declared Unconstitutional. - - WASUIXGTOS, May 11.—The justices of the United States supreme court •were in consultation Saturday and the bone of contention is the income tax law. The supporters of tbe law 'are doing everything in their power to induce some of their opponents to change front, and it has been hoped that Mr. Jackson could be induced to look through the spectacles of Mr. McMillan- But these efforts wfll probr ably fail. The exact reverse is far more likely to be tHe case and it looked Saturday as .thouffh Justices Earlan, Brown or Shiras .".would changfc and that the court will, decide the entire' law, or rather the income tax' faaturo of the tariff act unconstitutional} by This new constitution must bo rati8ed by the C. P. A. of Canada and then the supreme council of the world, which will assume charge of protecting patriotism and loyalty to the existing governments in all the countries in the world, will be formed. W. J. H. Tray nor, of Detroit, was elected supreme president. The next session of the council will be held in Washington. CROP OUTLOOK GOOD. Wheat Mjidt An Increase of 1.0 Point* ID In Ono Month. WASIH.YGTO.V, May 11.—The May returns of the department of agriculture show an increase in wheat of 1.5 points from the April average, being 62.9, against 81.4 last month and 81.1 in May, 1894. The averages of the principal winter wheat states are: Ohio, S5; Michigan, 7S; Indiana, 67; Illinois, 00; Missouri, 00; Kansas, 48; California, 97. The average of the seventeen states is Si.3, against 81.5 in April, being an increase of a little less than one point. In the sou them, states the averages range from 55 in Texas to !>3 in Alabama. Winter rye, like wheat, has advanced nearly two points since last' month, the average for May being 83.7, against 87 for the same date iu April. FREIGHT RATES REVISED. Report of State ilailroud Commlmlou ol •Illinois Kcndy. SriuXGFiELD, 111., May 11.—The revision of the schedule of maximum freight rates and the ^classification of freights by the jjj.ilroad and warehouse commission ircompleted and in the hands ofthe state printers 't$he revision embraces about 10,000 artisles, and the new classification does not provide jfor any advance in rate. On tbe contrary, it reduced the rate on about 1,000 articles which enter into almost daily consumption, and will approximate about 20 per cent. ,The commission says this will benefit the agricultural classes, the small merchants and interior jobbers, and will enable them to receive and ship freight at rates much lower than at present, BUSINESS WITH CHINA. Big 1 trofltt Are In Sight for American Manufacturer!*. WASHINGTON, May 11.—Large opportunities for.the introduction of American machinery and the investment of American capital are offered by the peace agreement Japan has just effected with China. A provision is made that China shall hereafter bo open to the introduction of all forms of modern machinery, and that sucb machinery shall be admitted free of duty. American cotton machinery should benefit specially from the new opening presented and also telephones, electric lights, printing presses and many other devices of civilization which heretofore have been kept out of China. The emperor of China has heretofore prohibited the introduction of modern machinery. As a result the Chinese are using wooden plows similar to those used centuries ago. Modern tools are included under the head of machinery and mechanical devices, so that the American plow aad all other implements and tools will enter China free of duty. It is- stated that cotton machinery will be brought at once into extensive use, thus enlarging the demand for the raw cotton of the southern states. ' One Operator Give* in. BRAZIL, Ind., May 11.—The first break in the ranks of the bitumi7ious coal operators of Indiana, who have been holding out for a reduction in the min- inrr scale, occurred when Joseph Somers. the Staunton operator, drew out of tbe Operators' association and threw his mine open, giving employment to 2-50 Sole miners. He settled with the men at the old_ price. Miners Retarn to Work. SHEOJUBX, Ind., May 11.—The miners of Currysville and Star City have resumed work on last year's scale. O'ack- sonhiH, Hymera and Alum Cave will probably return to work when notified by the miners from the other mines. Shelburn will not return to work. French Priest shot-by » Crazy TVonuw. PARIS, May, 11.—Abbe de Broglie, a brother of bake de Broglie, was shot dead Saturday bjr .a woman named Amelol, one of frisj parishioners, who "had-become insane.^ The deed was the 'result of a belief on the part of ths woman that Abbe -had circulated ca- Inmnions reporta regarding her. VICTIMS OF GAS. Frightful Explosion in Chicago Wrecks a Lodging House, Four Men Alr««dy D«»d—Natural Q«i and a Bolt of Lightning the Alleged CauM of the Accident. CHICAGO. May 11.—Explosions, presumably of natural gas, shook the region of the board of trade about 1:115 o'clock this morning. Pedestrians rushing to the corner of Jackson and Sherman streets saw flames leaping riotously out of the first floor of M. Hoppel's saloon at 10 Sherman street. The first explosion was followed by a second and more severe shock, and the entire front of the saloon was wrecked. An alarm of fire was turned in. but before the engines arrived the inmates of the doomed building began to appear at the windows. Jumped from the Window. August Michael, who rents the upper floors as a hotel and the basement .as a French restaurant, jumped from the third-story window. When picked up he was bleeding at the mouth and unconscious. He was taken to the county hospital. Mrs, Michael and two children were left in the building and were found by the firemen, who climbed in through the window. They were near- Iv suffocated. They were taken down the ladder and hurried oil to the hospital. Found Seven Men Nearly Suffocated, As soon as the flames were got under control the firemen pushed into the building to see if there were not others to rescue. Mrs. Michael said she 'thought there were at least a dozen persons in her husband's furnished rooms. The third floor was first explored, being farthest from the fire. In the back room the limp bodies of seven unconscious men were discovered. The fire had reached them and the evidences of strangulation by smoke were convincing. Each was foaming at t!ie mouth aud gave no signs^of respiration or pulsiLtion. Drs. Tollman and Linden applied their best efforts to- save these victims, believing that every chance was against success. Klev«n Injured. Besides Mr. and Mrs. Michael and their two children, Mary, uged 20 months, and Louise, aged S months, seven men were taken down the lad- dors. The explosion is supposed to have resulted from the accumulation of natural pas in the basement. Thero . was a heavy bolt of lightning preceding the explosion, and: it was the theory of the firemen that this might have been the cause of it Three Victim* Die- Three persons died during 1 the morning as a result of their burns and injuries. Alexander de Sunke expired at the county hospital at 0:30 o'clock and Frank Bauio died soon after. Frank Conci, for a time unidentified, died at the county hospital at noon. Proprietor ot Hotel i>»ad, August Michael, proprietor of the saloon and boarding house where so many were injured, expired at St Luke's hospital at *:30 o'clock. Mrs. Michael and her two children are both getting along nicely and are expected to recover. Michael was more severely injured than anyone else on account of his jumping from a third-story window to the ground. Both his legs and one arm were broken by the fall and he was badly injured internally. NEGRO BROTHERS HANGED. Their Execution* Take ri»ce »t St. Ix>uil and Hermann, Ho. ST. LOOTS May. 1L—James Murray was hanged at Clayton at 6:55 o'clock Saturday morning. His neck was broken and he was pronounced dead at 7:05 a. m. His nerve deserted him 'on the scaffold and he had to be supported while the noose was being adr justed. HERMASW, Mo., May 11.— Edward Murray was hanged in the jail yard at Hermann at precisely 8 o'clock Saturday morning. His neck was broken and he was pronounced dead at 8:12. He died gamely and protested his innocence to the last. Dlltlllerle* Guarded by ManhaU. CHICAGO, May 11.—Receiver McNulta's distilleries at Peoria will be under the armed guard of United States deputy marshals Sunday, and for an indefinite time thereafter. Early Saturday morning the receiver informed-the marshal that he would need the deputies; that they would be .placed in charge of the .distilleries as custodian* in tbe character of guards. K*l*er>* Kill KLJlrS. • BEKLES-, May 11.—The reiohstag Saturday rejected the anti-revolution bill in its entirety and then adjourned. After tbe rejection of paragraph 112 of the anti-revolution bill the reichstag refused to discuss the measure any further, all amendments were withdrawn and tbe entire bill, paragraph bv paragraph, was rejected without debate. _ tVll! Uo lo Europe. WASOTSOTON, May 11.—Mrs. Nellie Grant Sartoris, whose engagement was recently announced, has vacated her house on R street and taken apartments temporarily at tbe Arlington with her daughter and Mrs. Dent- They will leave in a few days for Europe. STATE NEWS BY WIBE. Dispatches from Numerous Place* In Indians. 8by Ex-Jndff> Eighty Yearn Old DECATCB, Ind., May 11.—Ex-Judfja David Studabaker and Miss Jennie Phelps, of this city, were secretly married and left on a late train for the west. Mr. Studebaker was formerly judge if the Adams circuit court, has been for a number of years president of the old Adam« county bank in this city, i* • a heavy stockholder in the Chicago national bank, and is a millionaire. Miss Phelps is also wealthy owning considerable land in this city and county. Mr. Studebaker is SO years old and his bride 30. They were to hare been married two years ago, but the children and friends of Mr, Studebakcr broke the match. UK with a llrlck. FRAXKLIN, Ind., May 11.—Chester Overstreet, the 10-year-old son of G. M. Overstreet, Jr., wns hit with a brickbat, hurled by Jesse Kothbaust, » young maa of 24. He fell backward* iu the judges' stand at the fair grounds, where he was sitting, unconscious. He was carried home, immediately went into convulsions, and is in a critical condition. Overstreet had been yelling at the crowd who were watching a baseball game. Rothbaust becoming enraged at some ol' the remarks made hurled the brick with the result stated. Er-I'rt-nlilciit lo Ketlre from Law. RICHMOND, Ind.. May 11.— Th« Morrison will case is now in the hands of the jury, Judge Black having read the charge immediately after the close' of ex-President Harrison's speech Friday afternoon. The courtroom wa« packed all day to hear Harrison speak and hundreds" were denied admission. It is pronounced one of the great el- forts of his life. It is officially announced this is the last speech he will ovor make to a jury, having determined to retire from the practice of law. Cunin N««r 1K-I»BT » Cruclnlo. Rtcwsioxi), Ind., May Jl.—An inter- ' esting discovery was revealed here with regard to a recent lire at Philomath, a little town to tho northeast. It was noticed that M. .T. Weber, whoso house was burned, kept pouring water on one particular spot. It has since beeu learned that, after the fire was over, he raked away tho ashes and drew out from that spot an iron box which contained 830,000 in gold. He now has it deposited in a bank. Chi\«r,l Out of Town. Atmimx-, Ind., May 11—Auburn is torn-up over an exciting chase after four counterfeiters who attempted to work the town. They arrived here early in the morning and began to industriously circulate spurious silver dollars. A saloonkeeper detected the fraud and notified Sheriff Stroh. IB the meantime the counterfeiters became alarmed and left -town. The sheriff with a posse chased them several miles through tho country, but tbe men escaped. Indlanapoll* * Vlnceniicn RallwuT. ', INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May ll.—The annual meeting of the stockholders of th« Indianapolis & Vincennes Railroad company was held hero and the old directors were reelected. The annual report shows the earnings as follows: Tor 1894, S-184.314.0Q; operating expenses, 3391,013.20; net earnings, §93.301.78; net loss after paying all fixed charges, 8109,708.27, the loss being $23,007.59 in freight and S1V>87.44 in passenger traffic. OH Fever Uot at Anilcrxon. * ANDEKSOX, Ind., May 11.—The oil fever is raging in this county. Thero are three derricks going up in sight of each other near Fort Ville, the newly- discovered field. Oil lands are bcinff leased all over the county and the indications are that the entire gas belt will be penetrated by drills within the next half year. Many anticipate that this will cut off the supply of gas to a great extent. Cnlvernltv Eit*n«Ion Convention. SOUTH BEND, Ind., May 11.—The first district convention of university extension centers of Indiana and Michigan is in session here. Friday evening's feature was an address on the "Sew Social Motive," by A. W. Small, professor of sociology. University of Chicago. Among t'he lecturers to-day will be President Harper, Profs. Shepardson and Moulton, University of Chicago. Work of a Spark. VALPARAISO, Ind., May 11.—Spark* from a Wabash engine set fire to the rig-it of way which spread to timber land of the Chicago Porter Home Manufacturing company at Porter, burning about fifteen acres and some buildings. Loss from S6.000 to 310,000. Accidentally H COSHES, May ll.— 'While playing with a swing in the yard Josie. the 4-year- old daughter of Henry Leatbennan, of IVakarusa. became entangled in the rope, .which .was. twisted about her neck. Death resulted from strangula/- ' tion: ___ Klert* G™. tew. Wallace. . FOBT WAYXE, led.. May 11.— The annual meeting of the Loyal Legion w»s held in Fort Wayne and Gen. Wallace wm» chosen commander. The next meetinf will be held in Indianapolis.

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