Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 13, 1894 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, March 13, 1894
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®he MARCH 18, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 conponi of different ditce and 10 cents a«curr* the current number of An Portfolios. SceaoTerUiwrnent. •X., VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 13,1894. NO. 62. SPRING GARMENTS TOMORROW. A spring showing of an elegant line of Ladies' Jackets, Capes and Coats. The handsomest flowers of this spring s fashions, at the BEE HIVE'S Great Cloak Room. , , , And you'H find that here is the place to come for Spring Garments that are stylish awd at the right prices as in former seasons. TOMORROW A convention of exclusive novelties, The first glimpse of the new arrivals, That all ladies will want to see, The lines in their freshness, The lines in their entirety, The new "Millta Cape," The new "Walknee Cape," The new "Niobe Jacket," Pretty Gallatia Blazers, BOTH ARE SEATED. Edward D. White Qualifies as Associate Supreme Court Justice, Children's Short Jackets, two years up. in all colors, from LAUNDRIED SHIRT WAISTS. The early choice novelties for the season, in White and Colors at the usual low prices. BEE HIVE. Still at the Old Stand. The Keeley Institute, Mf\RION, IND. For the cure of the Liquor, Morphine.Tobacco, and all other drug addictions. AMite Freedom, No Suffering, No Sore Arms, No Impairment of the Health. The Institute at Marion, Ind., is authorized by Dr. Leslie E. Keeley, and the treatment is identical with that given by him at Dwight, 'Write for terms of treatment and other information. . All correspondence strictly confidential. THE KEELEY INSTITUTE CO., Marion, Ind. SUCCESS AT LAST \ The World Moves; Science Is Triumphant! But its greatest triumph Is In the cure of disease, and its greatest suo. cess li APOSLOLrS treatment for Diseases of Women But to be successful It mutt be applied bj the skillful hand of the SPEC*' L- 1ST. The Physicians at The Logansport Medical And Surgical Institute Have been using this treatment with tho GREATEST SUCCESS and by Its use have, in this vlciulty, restored hundreds of suffering 1 women to heilth and happinow after physicians had failed. It Is not painful and no exposure li ceceHSsry, Ihey also treat all Chronic and Private Diseases. CWSULTATION FREE. CALL AND SHE IHBft at 417 Market Si. Hli Successor a» Ssnator from Louisiana, Newton C. BUnchard, Tskei the Oath of Office. JUSTICE WHITE INSTALLED. WASHINGTON, March 12.—Tho in- etallation'ol Edwurd DouKlua White as associate justice ol the United States supremo court took place at noon. There were two ceremonies. Both were brief and to the point, and were accompanied by th« simple and impressive formalities which clothe CTerythinir done in that hifrhoBt tribunal in the land. The -first ceremony took place in the consultation room in the presence of the chief justice and his associates only. It consisted ICDWAItn D. WHITE. in the nppolntea ta.TdnK the oath of loyalty to the constitution of the United States. That over the appointee donnod his frown. The line of march was then formed, the marshal at the head, the chief justice ucxt and the associates following in tho order of their seniority of service, the new appointee brinfinpf up the rear. ••In; this fashion they proceeded to tho supreme court room. The spectators who thronped tho room stood np. The chief justice and his associate* took their respective seats, the appointee stopping at the clerk's desk and sitting down. Thun everybody sat down. The clerk announced that Mr, Whit* had boen appointed to succeed the lato Justice Ulatchford, and read his commission, after which the oath of office was administered. As Justice White mounted the steps to the bench the chief justice and his afixociates rose and bowed to their new fellow. He returned their salutation and then all sat down, and the regular business of the court began. Sractor BUnohard Sworn In. WASHt«aTO>r. March ja.—Newton C. Blanohard vras sworn in at noon an Unlt*d States senator from Louisiana, to succeed Edward D. White, who resigned to become associate justice of tbe supreme court of the United States, The appointment of Senator I^lanchard NBWTOSf ia for less than BLANOHABD. two months, ai th« Louisiana legislature meets in May, when It will elect two senators, Caffery and Blsnchard both being appointee* of the goTernor. Th*y are both candidates for election to the senate. His promotion to the senate naturally leaves bis seat in the house Tacant, and an election will be ordered rft once, at which his successor will be elected. J. C. Pugh, of Bed River, La., now a state senator, 'and Speaker Dotto, of the house of representatives, are the gentfcimef most prominently mentioned for tne vacancy. Senator Blanohard ia an advocate of the sugar duty and will work us hard in behalf ot this Industry as his predecessor did. He is an earnest tariff reformer, however, and thera It no reason to believe he will rote against the bill if he fail* to get all he wants on sugar. He voted for the Wilson bill in tha house notwithstanding It put all sugars on tho free list, while some of the other Louisiana members refused to vote for it. Mr. Blanchurd is now in the fourteenth year of his service iu congress. H« wms born in Louisiana in 1S49. He Is a lawyer and an alumnus of the law department of the university of Louisl- aria. Mr. Blanchard has been active in politics since 1870. In 18T9 he was a member of the Louisiana'constitutional convention. Ee'entered thu house first as a member of the Forty-seventh congress. ._ Knl»ht« ol Lubor M»y S«ovd«. ' ATI. JUa rc1 ' 13.—A rumor Bite vails in Knijrhts of Labor circlets and has been Beini-ofllciully corroborated that in Quebec, AloiiLn-al and parts of Outario, Canada, 10.0UU Knights o f Labor will secede from the order because of diKNatisfjtction with Grand Master Sovereign and start, an independent branch of the Knitfhts of l.ubor. COXEY'S CONCEIT. Novel Scheme of aa Ohio Roads Advocate. Good RESULT OF Largo Whiutt LOW PRICES. Thulr Oriiwer* Holding Crop*—Griiln I'\M| to H<>£B. WASHINGTON, March 12.—The statistical returns of the department of agriculture for March consist principally of estimates of the distribution of wheat and corn, the amounts remaining in farmers' hands, the proportion of merchantable oorn and th« average prices of both the merchantable and unmer- chantable. The returns of correspondents of the department throughout the great wheat surplus states indicate a new factor in tho consumption of wheat, viz., the feeding of wheat to hojfs and other stock, a fact due, as declared, to tho unprecedentedly low orices, the claim being made that this mode of disposing of the cereal IB profitable an compared to marketing- it for human food. Thu returns also indicate that a con siderable proportion of the wheat now in farmers' hands comes from crops prior to that of Ib'JS. and especially from the crops of lS!ll-'92. Such stocks have been held principally by luryo growers, tiotuo damage to such stores is reported from Michigan and Washington. The indicated r stock of wheat in fanners' hands is 114,OUO,OUO bushels or 3S.8 |.>er cent of tho volume of the crop of 18a:i. This is nearly 21,000,000 bush- I els loss than the estimate for March 1 I last year and nearly 20,000,000 less j than the average of tho past oipht years. The amount remaining in farmers' hands in the eleven principal wheat growing states is about 73,000,000 bushels, or 08.8 per cent, of tho amount in producers' hands in the country at large. The corn in producers' hands, as estimated, aggregates 58!),000,000 bushels, or Stf.4 per cent, of the crop of 18U8. This proportion is less than for any year in the past five, except that of 1891. Tho aggregate of corn In farm ers' bands in the surplus states of Ohio Indiana, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri Kansas and Nebraska is 01. t per cent of that in farmers' hands in the entire country, being in quantity SOO.OOO.OOO bushels. The proportion of mer chantable corn is 8S.6 per cent, of a present average value of 84.9 cents par bushel. The unmerchantable averages 33.3 cents per bushel. He Organizes An Unarmed Army to M.irch on Congress and Demand $500,000,000 to Build Roads, NO WOMEN ADMITTED. Barred from thu Pnllftrct-Br«cklnrldf* Trial. WASHINGTON, March 12,—When the Pollard-Brockinridge case was resumed the courtroom was brightened by th« presence of a group of fashionable young women backed by a row of solemn matrons, all brought thither by curiosity. The roll oi jurors was called and wax no sooner finished than Ju'dge Bradley remarked: "Mr. Marshal, I wish'you would request these ladles to vacato the seats unless they are witnesses In the cone." Thereupon Marshal Wll son's portly form loomed up bsfore tho women, waving them.xtut. They went with clouds of disappointment over spreading their faces and, such a babbling of auger that the judge was obliged to rap sharply for order. Few spectators were left after this exodns, but among them wore half a dozen ol the defendant's fellow members of con gress. Much of the time of the session was taken up in wrangling over legal points. Claude Francis testified to having seen evidences of a more than paternal interest on the part of Col. Brcckln ridge for the plaintiff. Another witness testified that in 1888 she attended Miss Pollard at a convent in Washington, when a male child was born. Mis* Pollard, hearing this statement, attempted to leave the room but fainted. STRICKEN IN CHURCH. Suo'den l)mth of K»T, A. T. Wood, a Pioneer In N«br»ik». OMAHA, Neb., March 12.—Death cam* in singular form to Kev. Alanson T. Wood, one of the pioneer Presbyterian ministers of Nebraska, Sunday. Mr. Wood had gone to the Westminster Presbyterian church to attend services. The officiating minister hod but announced his sermon, when Kev, Dr. Wood was stricken. He was taken home and died in a few minutes. Heart failure was the cause. Dr. Wood was 77 years old and a native of New York. He has been preaching in Nebraska since 1869. 8trlk* ml Low.U. LOWELL, Mans,, March 12.—All of the 300 operatives at the Merrimaok woolen mills went out on a strike aa a result of » reduction in wages ranging from 13 to 45 per cent Of late the mill has been running over-time and there was no intimation of a cut-down until It was ordered Saturday. Over 2,000 persons will be affected by the strike. Built the I.ehlKh Kamd. Pa., March ia.— William H. Stevenson, who constructed the LeJ high Valley railroad and its New Jor- S i>y divisions, and who was for many years superintendent of tho northern division of the LehigU Valley toad, died in Jacksonville, Fla., Sunday evening. WILL STAJIT ON KA8TKH SL'XDAV. MASSII.I.ON. O., March 12.—I, S. Coxey, of this city, who is a "good roads" advocate, announced that he intended to muster his band of followers and start for Washington overland and demand that congress issue 9500,000,000 legal tender notes for road improvements. They would speak in every town on the way and expected 100,000 followers before reaching Washington on Mny 1. The last speech will be made from the capitol steps. Tho "Army" CivthrtM. Coxoy's army is no longer a joke, and I the cilizens'of Massillon are becoming greatly alarmed at the gathering of cranks, trumps and unemployed laborers. Coxey IB a rich man and fully uble to carry out his cracl<-bra.ined scheme. He has been joined by a lon'j- huir<*d crank by the name of Urowne, who was driven out of Chicago by the late Mayor Harrison last fall for making an inoondiary speech to the bread rioters. On Saturday Coxey said: '•IVUtlim with HontH On." • 1 H I alto my IVOR) on it that my bills will pass roufjirss helnro Ilio middle or May. The pull lion with Loots (in il will l)c Irresistible. '1'tic pi.-ojj.c aru arouSL'il. You will sue tli<:m flook ini: un here by special trains on March i"> to s:;i"l for Vi'Bsliliigtoii wllh tho neaco procca bluii. By June 1 the:™ will bo work in tills country iu tiood \vngcs for every man who WiLiilu wcrk. Theilay of salvation Is at Jiaiui. J believe tliuro. will be 5,000 In line when wo lenv-b MiiMiillon. I expect till the locked-oni coal miners to t>e iu It to a mun." The Itinerary. Easter Sunday (if the authorities do not put a stop to the proceedings) the army, or "commonweal, 1 ' as Coxey calls it, will leave Massillon at noon for Washington. Their first stop will be at Reedurban, * miles out on the pike, where they will stop for refreshments and organization. Canton will V>e reached by evening, where a mass meeting is to be held on the public square. The army will then bivouac, probably on the fair grounds. Then the line of march will be through Stark and Columbiana counties into Beaver Kails, Pa,, where, Coxey announces, the unarmed army will spend th« first Sunday on its way to the national capital. The mayor oi Beaver Falls says not Pittsburgh is to be marched into on Tuesday, April 3. where hundreds will fall into the ranks behind tbe banner of the "commonweal" army, positively assert Coxey and Browne. It is said Cumber- laud, Md., will be reached tho following Saturday, Hagerstowna week later and Washington on Tuesday, April 17. Offle«ra to Hide. The officers of tho array will ride horses furnished from the stables of Coxey, who used to own a stock breed er"s farm in Kentucky. The common soldiers will walk. Arms of any kind are forbidden and Coxey culls on all who come out to see tbe army to bring a basket of provisions with them and donate it to the soldiers. The loader of the army says 600 men will start from Massillon on Easter Sunday and that by the time Washington is reached the army will have 50,000 recruits. What Congreai Is Alked to Do. Congress is expected to take care of the mob and that honorable body will be asked to pass the following: "Be It enacted by tbe senate and houso of representative!. In oongre»s assembled, that whenever any stale, territory, county, town- ihlp, municipality or Incorporated town or village deems It necessary to maite any public Improvements they shall deposit with the sec- rotary of the trea$ury of the United States a non-fnterrst bearing twenty-five year bond, not to exceed one-half the wnesied valuation of the property In said state, territory, county, townahtp, municipality or Incorporated town or village, and s»ld bond to bo retired at a rate of * per cent per annum. Whenever the foregoing section of this act hai been complied with it shall be mandatory upon the tecretary of the treasury of the United States to have engraved and printed treasury notes In tho denomination! of II, K, K, 110 and ISO each, which shall be a full legal under for all debtt*. public and private, the t»co valuo of nalil bond, and deliver to srtlil state, territory, county, file,, W percent, of saltlnolosand retain 1 percent, for the eipenso of engraving anU printing tlie same." Wilt 8»ttl« • GriHlt Quettlon. Coxey says this will settle the greatest question before the people to-day, giving work to tho unemployed all over the United States. He has issued a bulletin in whlch-he calls on his army to remember Washington and his men in the snow at Valley Forge, and, If necessary, to suffer like them in a good cause. DEATH IN A GALE. One LUn Loat In Chicago— K*nd«ter«a» Out Writ. CHICAGO, March :2.—A v/indstorm of unusual severity swept Chicago for several hours Saturday night, causing- incalculable damage to unfinished buildings in all parts of the city. Tree* wero blown down, signs were torn from their fastening^ and scaffoldings: around buildings in course of construction were borne away by tho hurricane. John Ginoehio. M:I Italian lawyer, while walking along north Clark street during the- gale was stricken down by a falling: piece of cornice. His skull was crushed and ho died en route to the hospital. Several other persons wero hurt in va rlous parts of the city by missiles that; wero hurled through the air by tho high wind. The Transportation and Horticulture buildings at Jackson park lost large sections of glass. KANSAS ClTT, Mo., March 12.—A. special to the Journal from Plcusanton, Kan., says tho worst sandstorm in. years ra^cd in that city .Saturday from; 9 o'clock in tho morning till 5 o'clock in the afternoon, the velocity of the wind beinff nearly 70 miles an. hour. Farmers report wheat in plowed! ground blown out. Many fields are . said to be ruined in places where tbo soil was light. The storm came from, the northwest. McCooK, Neb., March 12.—One of the most severe sandstorms ever ex-. perieiiced in Nebraska, swept over tho central and western part of tbe stat« Saturday. From 0 a. in. to 2:30 p. m.; the wind blew a pale and the dust was so thick one could not see a block away.' Considerable damage was dona to outbuildings and fences. The city hall at Imperial was badly damaged. • HUGO, Col., March li,—There was a. furious windstorm here Saturday afternoon. The United States land office and Foster's opera house were blown, from their foundations and many small buildings were overturned. FOURTEEN WERE HURT. An Accident nt tbe Midwinter F»lr Which May IlmuH In Drain. SAX FRANCISCO, March 12.—At tko midwinter fair grounds Saturday night a stage coach with twenty persons on. board overturned while going around ft corner at a rapid rate. Fourteen persons were injured, of whom three,. women and four men were we-. rlously hurt The coach wa&< one belonging to the '"49 mining:' camp," and the entire party were es»-' ployes of tbe camp. The coach was »e- turning from a trip around the ground*, and, in the absence of tbe regular driver, a young man named Willtam West held the reins over the four spirited horse*. In making a sharp turn the king pin broke; the coach cam* to tho ground with a heavy jolt and then toppled over. Three of thai, dancing girls received painful outa about the head. Two men w«r«> buried beneath the overturned vehicle and received internal injuries. T. J- Weaton was probably fatally hurt, The driver escaped unharmed, but van- shed from the scene shortly after tfc« accident and ha» pot been seen since. Killed by an Unknown En»my. ARKANSAS Cirr, Ark., March 12.— Frank Williams, who lived A mile* •avt of Sfewkirk on a claim with a companion, was assassinated Saturday night. While the men were sitting at the table in their cabin home one poked. a> gun through the window and flred lour shots. The bullets all passed above. tbe men's heads. Both men were.', frightened and sat still. A few moments) later tbe door was bunt in and a Winchester was shoved In and flred, WB-j Hams falling to the floor dead. Hia companion grabbed a shotgun at this.' stage and the assassi ns took to their heels. Jndoried the Nhlp Canal. ST. PAUL, Minn., March li— Th« chamber of commerce by unanlmeus- vote has again indorsed the proposed; ship canal from Lake Superior to the* Mississippi river, and called on tkej the northwestern states to rally to tk». support of what will be a great benefit to tbe business of the entire west.I Government engineers have pro-t uounced the scheme entirely praoUc-| able, and it is now proposed simply taj* procure an appropriation of tlO.WO t» determine the most feasible route. Wr»tl» for Klol.r. KLl.d In IMS. VIENNA, March 19.— Fifty thouMdj social Is ta of this city and towns tn th« immediate vicinity formed in prooeeston Sunday and marched to the Central cemetery where wreaths were plaoed •upon the obelisk erected to tbe UMMO- ry of the rioters who were killed <hHN| Acquitted on HU Third Trial. OWINQHVILI.R, Ky., March 12.—The trial of George F. CJrecn. indicted for tbe murder of John B. Davidson, after consuming a whole week in the circuit court, was concluded Saturday, the jury, after being out a short time, bringing in a verdict of acquittal. This case has been tried three times, result- ng in one hung jury, one conviction and life sentence to the penitentiary, and finally acquittal. Steel worm «e«umc. Pa., March 12. — The Tohnstown steel works, which have been shut down since January 1 for re- jairs, have resumed operations giving' employment to 2,000 men. ng the disturbances in March, 1948.J immense crowds witnessed the pro-j cession. The proceedings throogboutr were orderly. _ Fire at Whitehall, Wli. WHITEHALL, WU., March 18.— Fir^ ; destroyed the large brick hardware; •tore owned by Frederickson <& Reitael) ' and the bank building owned by Johnj O. Melby. The entire stock of hardware and all tho fixtures in both £'• buildings were consumed. The total '-'. ORS 1« $10,000; insured for tO.OOftf ' There is a strong suspicion of incendK arism. l-rm««dV »t St. J.nuli. ST. Louis, March 12.— Jacob Studt, a, £.carpenter, shot and killed another car4 £,, penter, Charles Wuensch, and th««l jv turned his weapon upon himself, ln-{ • fliotinf? a wound which will proro fatal Wuensch had discharged

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