Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 17, 1895 · Page 1
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May 17, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 17, 1895
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She aurnal VOL- XX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. FRIDAY MORNING. MAY 17. r895. NO. 117. ft SUBSTANTIAL SOUVENIR FOR OUR FRIBNDS! Six cas™ of Wash Goods Bargains which will put to shame, fresh importation of Old Country Stocks, jn,t»o"ed' ta IrThebeneflt of l!oGANSPOliT'S LONG SUFFERING DKY GOODS PUBLIC. Wo will place on sale a few cases of Wash Goods which we sell for the price or calico-just for an introdue- rtion-and just to start the ball a rolling and in order to keep at the head of the procession. A Wash Goods Bargain! •The Mr/yex/, Ee<:r Offered, and We Offered Some Big Ones Last Summer. A Substantial Souvenir For Our Friends. Cases of Crepoline! A printed fabric very handsome worth 20o a yard, To go during our AJy Opening Week for ........................................................................................ \J /& ENTIRELY NEW 2 Cases ot Satin Surahs! A handsome floured fabric, are faat colors, finer then Satines, well ^?1/ ivorth lOo, During our opening week .......................................... ................. " /2 ENTIRELY NEW 2 Cases of Zephyr Lawns! A beautiful summer fabric in beautiful colors and all fast colors. Splen- ^5 1/ •did goods for'sununer wear, well worth .......................................................... " /2 ENTIRELY NEW All ttie, above are desirable goods for street and bouse wear and Ail New Designs! This is the greatest bargain we ever offered. Tell your neighbors. Everybody coine. As much as you ivtint for G l-2c per yard. Entirely new —this means much. This is our Substantial Souvenir, The Busy Bee Hive. 409-411 Broadway 306 Fourth St. 1895 SPRING 1895 We take Pleasure in AonounciDg the Arrival of Our Spring Suitings! And we feel justly proud it 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 &]Draper. 311 Market St. DEAD BUSINESS With my Competitors compels them to advertise great bargains, but they don'c tell you that there are two kinds of (Great Bargains) Clothing. Om- kind is* oWap, trashy and made especially for fake sales. Such goods I have cone. The other and'real bargain goods are well umdo, clean .and perfect fitting goods, and of the class uiv store.is crowded. Hence the crowds that throng my store from Monday'inorniug until Saturday night. Inspect my line and I guarantee you will be Tan addition to the crowds of real bargain seekers that buyjtheir clothing, hats and shirts at the Jfew Broad* wav store. A SWINDLER CAUGHT. AlaUe Thonmimln of Dollars Oat ol' Viet I an In Bocu* L»ud Dciilti. CmcAGo, May 10,—One of the biggest land swindling-schemes ever unearthed has been laid bare by the arrest of William JT. Cowell in Kenosha, Wis., by Detective Elliott, of tho Chicago police force. The prisonRr is the son of a former Kenosha minister, and was arrested on the charge of operating a confidence game, it is believed hist transactions will run up into the thousands. He was arrested at the instigation of .1. Stough, of this city, who traded Chicago property worth 812,000 for mythical Texas land last April. Cowell furnished deeds and abstracts to the Texas property. William Bnt>gg traded $15,000 worth of property for a supposed tract of land in Texas. The complaints from those who had gone to Texas became so numerous that Gov. Culbertson placed the matter iu the hands of the Texas land commissioner. It was found that in all cases of exchange the land was either mythical or other persons owned the property. Among the other victims are A. E. Oviatt, Elkhorn, Wis., 53.000; F. K, Tobin. Wichita, Kan., §5,000; J. H. Baker, Uutchinson, ICan., §10,000. It is thought a Chicago gang were in the swindle and further developments are expected. ROYAL ARCANUM GROWING. Keport of Supreme KesrenC Buzzard to tht Suprnuie. Council nt St. X>ouU. ST. Louis, May IG.—About 100 delegates, representing' twenty-one grand councils, are in attendance upon the eighteenth annual session of the supreme council of the Royal Arcanum, Which convened here Wednesday. The session will continue for one week and be executive- The report of C. W. Hazzard, supreme regent, showed that during. 1894 • the Royal Arcanum paid to tho widows and orphans death benefits amounting' tc 53,059,599, leaving a balance on .hand of 5463,475. On December 31, 1S9-S, the order had a untsrn'bership of 159,507, a net increase for the year of 11,033. During 1S94,10,509 new members were ' initiated and 1,144 deaths recorded. Train Kobber to llxnc- Los ANGELES, Cal,, Way 10.—W. H. Thompson, alias "Kid," was sentenced Thursday to beliang-ed at San Quent.in, for the Eoscoe train robbery. The date of the hanging will be fixed next iveclv. Thompson protested his innocence in court. liritlih Ships to Patrol Bchrlnr Sea. . "WASHTXGTOX, May 16.—It can be stated authoritatively that British ships will be sent to Biehring- sea to 'patrol against poachers to use every (effective means of carrying out the Paris award and the British I&TV based thereon. CRISIS PENDING. Republic of Hawaii in a Bad State of Demoralization. Return to Monarchial Form of Government with Princess Kaiulani on the Throne Said to Be Certain. SAX FBANCISCO, May 10.— Col. Ashford, of Hawaii, who arrived here Wednesday on the steamer Australia, said: "There Is a perfect reifrn of terror in the 1s- Unds. Informers are every whera People dara not speak In their own houses. There Is everywhere a feeling of uncertainty, doubt and Impending danger and ruin. Those who favored annexation nave made up their minds that it Is Impossible. The missionaries, as vre call most of the political party in power, have'claimed to be In favor of annexation, but have never been BO. The annexatlonlsts now mistrust them. Annexation is an Impossibility and all are about unreed on that, Tburston has gone back and It is publicly said that he Is going to propose the restoration of a.naonarchy, with Kaiulani on the throne. "A republic seems an Impossibility, such a larpe part of the population are incapuble of £ovornin£ themselves. As long as this so-called republic can pay armed men 10 keep down rebellion it will last and no longer. What they are talking of now und want Urst is some sort of protectorate of the "United Scutes. They aru afraid of Japan and want some protection against any other foreign Interference. Then of course what is next Vfauted is a monarchy. The natives are not at all discouraged liy the failure of the last movement.' They would eludly ujake another attempt. I am not a royalist In principle but tinder nil the considerations existing down there 1 think It is the only thing. A monarchy would, unite all the natives und be respected by all forulfc-n powers." Ct-iH>»* Surely Couiiu^. Julius A- Talmer, .,who went to the Hawaiian islands to- investigate the state of all'airs there as special correspondent of a !Ne\v York paper, arrived here on the same,, steamer. He • believes, that there ' will . be soon a • crisis there and that the end can only be the restoration of the -wonarchial form of government. He says there never will be harmony until the. monarchy is restored and Princess Kaiulani placed -upon the throne. In giving his reasons for this belief he said: "There are three main ix>intsofila:ip;er totho government. Tho ilrsf is that Secretary Greshurn lias decided that Howler is not uu American, citizen, and another Is that Great liritaln has decided that Klcl;ard and Wallior are British subjects. The greatest fear o£ tno Hawaiian government t» Japan. The authorities are making arrangements', to cot In 5.000 Chinese coolies and to send away as many Japanese. Tlio government, when tho Japanese coolies came In, «ave nn'understandini: that if Japan would supply coolies they would be employed. Now Japau will probably nold that this understanding is being violated. "The third danger to t'.ie government parly is in its own people. The democracy, or the American league, is lakinc umbrago nt the now Importation of Chinese. The loyalty of the natives to monarchy w&8 never so strong as It Is no\v and it was tlio basis of the union of all parties in past years, and there will be no harmony until that monarchy Is restored in the person of Princess Kaiulani, and that would make peace at once.'' _ AGAIN. day. His eminence, Cardinal Gibbon of Baltimore, has postponed his visit to Rome in order to attend, while Mpr. Satolli comes from Washington to assist in the ceremonials. The seventeen bishoprics of the country and the bisn- oprics of the New England provinces arc represented. Probably the most interesting feature of the jubilee was the presentation to the Archbishop Thursday of the golden chalice brought from Rome by Bishop Michaud, of Vermont, for the occasion. CONE~Y~ lilt Fire ISLAND'S LOSS. FROST IN EVIDENCE Michigan Suf- Western 1'ortJon of Lower Icri Further Damage. DETROIT, M:ch., May 10.—There was another liedvy frost throughout the western portion of lower Michigan Wednesday night. In Kent and Ottawa counties early strawberries and grapes are ruined and ot.her small fruits badly damaged. Grand Traverse county reports- all small fruits wiped out. In Muskegon county strawberries and cherries arc badly damaged and 800 acres of peppermint in Moorland township are ruined. The fruit crop in Genesee county is completely destroyed and in Hillsdalecoun ty fruit is badly damaged. BOOTH ELECTED MODERATOR. thoncu by 1'renbj-tcr.iiiD General A»srmbly In sc«»lon at Plttitburjrb. PjTTSBUBorr, Pa., May 10.—Dr. Russell Jiooth, of New York, was elected moderator of assembly Thursday afternoon. Pn-rsm-noir, Pa,, May 1C.—At 11 o'clock Thursday morning the one hundred and seventh general assembly of the Presbyterian church opened in the Third church in this city. There were nearly COO commissioners present when the opening hour . arrived, and it was a noticeable fact that this assembly is composed almost entirely of young and unknown men. The preliminary services were begun by prayer by Dr. Robert >". Adams, of Minneapolis, who is spoken of bv the western members for moderator. This • was followed by Scripture reading by Dr. William >". Page, of Leavenworth, Jv;in. After music Dr. George 2s"orcross, of Carlisle. Pa., read a passage from the Scriptures, followed by prayer by Dr. W. H. Roberts, the-stated clerk. The retiring moderator, Dr. Samuel A. Mutch- 'rnore, then delivered his sermon. The afternoon's business was confined to the organizing of the assembly aud the election of officers. In the evening the Lord's Supper was to be celebrated. ! HIS GOLDEN JUBILEE. Boston'* Archbishop JScache* 11U Fiftieth Year At a. Prie»t. 'HoSTOX, May 16.—The fiftieth anni- veijsaxy of Archbishop Williams' ordination as a' priest was fittingly cele- br^ted by Catholics of Boston Thursday, and • observances in honor ol event will be continued Eri- l)c«troy« 9100,000 Worth of Property. NEW YOKK, May 16.—An extensive fire raged at Coney Islaud Thursday. At 1 o'clock it was reported at police headquarters that the block iu which the Coney Island fire had started had been entirely swept and over iifty buildings, many being- small ones, destroyed. The total loss isabout £100,000. The territory covered by the fire was bounded by Sea Beach walk, Maiden Lane, Culver's walk and Surf avenue. A lai'gc number of families have bean rendered homeless. They took refuge iu the Sea Beach' palace. Will >"Ot lie Kl'liewud. OTTAWA, Ont., May 10.—In the house Wednesday evening Lieut. Col. Prior, of British 'Columbia, put the question tc the minister of marine aud fisheries and lion, .lohn Costigan replied that the government had received a dispatch from the secretary of state for the colonies stating that her males- ty's government had decided not to renew tho agreement of last year with thu United States in regard to the sealing of arms and implements in connection with the Behring sea. Cluirscd vt-itli Smug™"";?NEW YOlUv, May IB.—John T. Lyons, a wholesa lo druggist of Montiv .' ,'un. was arrested here Wednesday ;:n.l arraigned before United States LJ;H;~.,V- sinner Shiehls chiii-god \v ; th having smuggled lai-g'e quantities or pheuac- ctiue, in pound packages, nnd other drugs into this country from Europe through Canada. Custom house ofl cers in this city and Philadelphia ha been looking J'or Lyoirts for over tw years, lie was held in 55,000 bail. Want to lll'lir CnrLlnlc. WASHINGTON, May 10. — Score tar Carlisle is receiving numerous invita tions to deliver sound-money speeche in various parts of the west and soutl: west, but oi) account of "public bus: ness will be unable to accept any iuvi tations, other tha.n those already an nounced. Among the cities from which invitations have been receive are Cincinnati, 0.; Ciiattauooga, Te»n. Nashville, Tcnn.; Russellville, Ky. and Lexington, Ky. Kound Hlfl AVIilHkcrH 'GODK. MOUKT CI,EMEXS, Mich., May 10.— Z. Xavier, one of the leading citizen here, deelju-ed he had made arrange ments to bring suit for damages for th loss of the whiskers from one side p his face. Xavier went to sleep in barber's chair Wednesday afternoon and when he awoke he found a lux uriant growth of beard had been re moved from one side of his face. DEATH'S SUMMONS. Rear Admiral Almy, Retired, Pasaea Away at Washington. His Record as a Commander in th« United States Navy a Splendid. One—Service* During the War. WASHINGTON", -May 10.—Rear Admiral John, -I. Almy, United Stages navy, retired, died here early Thursday moruing- alter a long illness, aped 80 years. For three weeks his family ' has known that the end was a question of only a short time. Mm. Almy, Miss Almy and the eldest som, Charles G. Almy, were at his bedside- whun the cud came. Surviving Admiral Almy are two other sons, Lieut. William Almy, of the Fifth cavalry,- CHEMICALS EXPLODE. ancock Works nt Dollar Buy, Ml«b Rnloutl and Workmen Hurt. HOUGJJTOX, Mich., May 1C.—At 1:1C o'clock Thursday afternoon there was another big- explosion at the Hancock chemical works at Dollar Bay, 3 miles from here. Several men were injurec and one killed. The works were blown to pieces. lmporr.fi and Kxportn. WASHINGTON, May 10.-—During the ten months ended April 30 last the im ports of merchandise amounted to 5302,560,054, against 5230,730,221 in 18D4, and the exports amounted to 5076,920,327, against 8754,499,073 in 1834. The exports of gold amounted to 564,414,471, which is530,209,709 in excess of the imports. The exports of silver during the ten months amounted to 833,577,220 and the imports S7,S30 ; 020. Shot by Jill Abated Wife. CLEVELAND, O., May 16.—George Floyd, a detective, employed by the Valley Railroad company, was shot and probably mortally wounded by his wife early Thursday morning. The shooting was the result of a quarrel between the couple in •which Floyd had struck his wife. The woman is in jail. Floyd was formerly an officer at the world's fair. . All W»nt the CbSneie lx>an. LoNTiox, May 1C.—The financial article in the Standard says that the Chinese loan is being competed for by various nations. Tho German houses, wnich have the ionn in hand, are straining to tho utmost cu get it backed by the emperor. Baniibed tb« liuml. SAX FRANCISCO. May 1C.—The Hawaiian national,band arrived Wednesday morning on the Australia from Honolulu. Members of the band refused to take the oath of allegiance to the provisional government and were banished. ______^____ Guilty of Murder Iu F)r»t Deere*. MILWAUKEE. Wis., May 1C.—The jury in the Loeber murder trial returned, a verdict just before noon Thursday of murder in the first degree. William Loeber murdered Ferdinand Koritz, * Jew cattle dealer, on March 8 of thii I vear. V ' i BEAR AD.MIttAl, JOHN ,T. AT.MT Lieut. Augustus C. Almy, of the nary, nnd another iiiMjghtcv, the wife ot. LicuU ,lohn C. 11 nines, now stationed at l-'priEgfie'.O., Muss. Could H" K">.i«:! Upon. ' 'in .), Almy was '..••>.•" '-. ,"7hoJc Island 1m. p.il w:is m;id-^ rr •. ;,: t vu]i'j at the *£•:•-.'. or . . AP.'-'V a C'.".:;' '. -^ liio .Mecliternineai~''. iir.rt 0:1 tlie "c.iNt of Krnzil ho was at- t;:oht;tl LO tJic Cyclic as ucUusr muster and . n:iv!;;uior for three years. Durlns th« Mexiriin war bo wus :it the sierrc :itiil capture Of Vcra Cruz ami ilie capture of Tuxpun. Following this came a .service of live years upon . Iho const survey unJ ihen ho tool; command at... the Fuliomlurlnp the operations upon tlie COM* of Central Amurloa, consequent upon Gem. Wallier'* dofiifrs In thai region. Adrolr»l PauUJlnu reported of Lieut. Almy that he pei^ formed his pan of Use work exceedingly woll ' ixnd was an ofllcer who could 1)C relied upon •! all Uines. Service* During Civil \V»r. When tuc civil war broke out Almy w*| • mni3o commander arid served -constintlj on the Atlantic coast, capturing white In cliarue of the Connectieeut foili • blockade-runners and dcsiroyinc four others. ComtuUsion captain in 1 March. ISA,. lie commanded the Juuiata on a crulw to tho coast of Africa und the coast of- '• 3ira7.il. Wliilo cruising in Brazilian wate» • be rescued the brlu America nnd b« crew from shipwreck. This service w«i ntlcnJod witlifirent dancer and for It be wtl tiianlicd byDom Pedro, late emperor of Crattt. ID J»C1> be was made commodore and in 1871 rear uduiiral. taking command of the navt) rorces on the Pacific. During a revolution IB Panama in 1ST.) Aumlral Almy rendered dUtln- •'' fc'Uished fcCi'vices in protecting Uic Hvcs nod .'• property of American and European resident* , ruceiviiiw therefor the thanks of the Panama . company, the Pacillc Mail company nnd of all . the consuls and the foreign merchants inF»». lima. In April, 18T7, after having performed tw«B- ty-soven years and ten months' sea service—' : the most extensive «i> to that tlnx credited to '. . any officer of the navy, he was retired undei the operation of law.] A BIG DISTILLERY. The LHrcuit '" th« World to H» Butlt Im Terr* Jisut*. LouiSvir,iE,Ky., May 16.—The large** spirit distiller}'in the world will shortly be built at Terre Haute, Ind. A Louisville firm, Hoffman, Ahlers A . Co., were awarded the contract t» furnish the copper for the building . several days ago. This contract alon» ' amounted to between S125,OoO and 51 JO.OOO. This gives an idea of the in>- . men.sity of the plant. The new com- . cern is said to be owned by the American Distribution company, and will br ugainst the whisky trust. FIX ON JUNE 14. f Houne nt Lant Agree oa ft Data' for Adjournment. SPRIXGFIKLD, 111., May 16.—Mr. Berry- offered a joint resolution Thursday morning in the house making- the data of final adjournment June 4. Itwn adopted and sent to the senate- Tunnel Oat of FrlsoD. • LAUAMIE, Wyo., May 16.—Two prisoners escaped from the penitentiary here through a tunnel which they dug. They placed dummies in their cells and • thus successfully blinded the guard. The escaped prisoners are Thomas Morrison, from Carton county, sentenced la-st year for twenty-five years for th».. milling of "Jumbo" Peterson, and Charles Brown, of Fremont county, who was serving three years for horse . stealing. Scatoe UnvnUed "I ijprlaftirlil. Srm,vGFiELD, III., May IG.—The : dedS- caticra and unveiling- of the statue Illinois Welcoming the Xations"' took lace in the rotunda of the state hoos» : Thursday afternoon. The presentation, was made by Mrs. M. L. Gould. , president of the IlUuoiB vomeu's world's fair board, and GOT. ; . Altgeld respouded. The members of ' he legislature.^.tended ia a body; A ilnrin* Krowncct. SAVANNAH. Ga,, iiay 1C.—Private ...: -ee35n. marine oc the United State* : var&hip Raleigh, was drowned while attempting to board bin fchip off Tybc*^ Tuesday nS '

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