Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 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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Wednesday, March 14, 1894
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VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. WEDNESDAY MORNING, MARCH 14.1894. i SPRING GARMENTS TOMORROW. A spring showing of an elegant line of Ladies' Jackets, Capes and Coats. m . , The handsomest flowers of this spring s fashions, at the BEE HIVE'S Great Cloak °°An'd you'll find that here is the place to come for Spring Garments that are stylish and 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. Children's Short Jackets, in all colors, from two years up. 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, MflRION, IND. For the cure of the Liquor, Morphine.Tobacco, and all other drug addictions. Absolute Freedom, No Sniferiog, 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 Dwignt, Ills '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 sue. cess is APOSLOLI'S treatment for Diseases of Women But to be aucccBaful It must be applied by the skillful hand of the 1ST. The Physiclana of The Loginsport Medical And Surgical Institute Hare been using this treatment with the GEEA.TEST SUCCESS and by it. uae bare, In this vicinity, restored hundreds of Buffering women to hen 1th" and ha>pine»» after nhyniolan* had failed. It li not painful and no expo.ure li neofluary. They also treat all Chronic and Private DUeaiet. CONSULTATION FBBB. CALL AHD 8KB THEM at 417 Market St USED HIS FISTS. Breckinridge's Attorney Strikes One of the Opposing Counsel, The Affair Occurs After Adjournment of Court — Lawyers Deny Charges of Carrying Revolvers. I'llOOllKSS OF THE TRIAL. WASHINGTON, March 18.—An exciting scono indicating the intense feeling which exists between the counsel on the opposing bides in the Hreckinridge- Po'.lard case occurred just outside the courtroom when the court adjourned for the day on Monday. Mr. Shelby, of counsel for defendant, rebuked Mr. Johnson, of counsel for plaintiff, for his harsh criticism during the course of the afternoon's proceedings. Hot words followed and before anyone could iuterfare Mr. Shelby struck Mr. COL. BKKCKINKIPQK. Johnson a blow. Mr. Carlisle camo to the assistance of Mr, Johnson and in a moment the lawyers on each side were involved in what undoubtedly would have been an ugly fracas had not the cool-headed men in the crowd of members of the bar which surrounded, the angry lawyers separated tho combatants. Took No Actlou, Members of the local bar crowded the circuit court room at 10 a. m. when the Pollard-Brecklnridge case was callod. Desire to hear Judge Bradley comment on the assault made by the visiting lawyers on Miss Pollard's attorney, Monday afternoon, was the main cause for the big attendance of the legal fraternity. When Judge Bradley took his seat, he announced that as the trouble of the evening before had taken place after the adjournment of court, he could take no official notice of it. Had it occurred during court he would have taken suitable action to uphold the dignity of the bench. No I'lutol" In Court. Judge Bradley fthen said: "Them Is another mutter uUout which I doom It my duty to bpeuk. The court hii;- recuivcil Information that sorao of the iti'ni'.emcn representing the defendant have eoniu Into the courtroom armed. Thorn is a law for the punishment of the offense of i-arryinw tonee.iluil weapon*, nol as stringent us I wish It wns. This is a Juv-aWdlnu community, the court* uro adequate u> protect dil/CMis. mid iw »uch conduct H unoalled for It Is most rcun.-hunmvii. If the court ban inform*iIon ndeiiuuta lio will Bee tuatprosecution Is begun In Uio pollco court of the district." Each of the attorneys for the defendant declares that ho was not armed, and Mr. Carlisle, attorney for the plaintiff, said he wished it understood that the information h*d not come MADELINE I'OI.LAHD. from any of the plaintiff's counsel, tc which Judge Bradley assented, remarking that it had been made) to him by reputable parties, j.; I( luil'-d til" n»po«ltlon«. The belligerent episode having thus been closed. Attorney Stoll, for the defense, asked to be permilteil to make an argument in support of his motion to suppress the depositions taken the day before the trial. The judge excluded the depositions on the ground that they did not conform to the law; that they must either bo written by deponent or by the notary before whom they were taken, and that they were written afterward by a typewriter. An exception to the ruling was taken for the plaintiff. L..g»n Ucpi»itl»n Admitted. Another deposition, that of Mrs. Mary Logan, taken before Notary Low- rv> Jackson in Cincinnati, was offered for the plaintiff and objected to by the defendant. In the argument following It developed that this testimony was concerning the birth of Miss Pollard's first child. It was admitted by the The taking of deposition* occupied two hour* and proved so prosy that by the Urn* it WM concluded there were but few spectators left in the courtroom. The attorneys for Miss Pollard are not decided whether or not she shall be put upon thi! witness stand. Her nervous condition is such that she might not be able to endure the ordeal. Want !S'<> More niulott. AI.MANY, N. Y., March 13.—Permission to use electricity as a motive power on the Eric canal has [been granted to the Cataract General Electric company of Niagara Falls. The company, it is provided, shall not charge fur use of such power by the, canal boatmen at a rate exceeding Jf-JU per electrical horsepower fur eacli season of navigation, and it. is promised thai. 4ho rate will be much lower. OHIO IS SCARED. Coxey's Army IK Itnulilly AnsinnliiK »»K« 1'ropurl inn*. MAHSIM.ON, O., March 1H.—Intense cxeitemi-nt prevails throughout this portion of Oliin over the revolutionary movement being organized by CoM-y, the fanatical populist a(jit:itoi-. Coxry has been industriously lit work for many weeks enlisting in his project tramps, malcontents, bums and tho lawless clement generally from all over tho country. The result is that thousands of this character are now making a rendezvous at this point- At first Coxcy's threats were regarded as idle vaporings and were lightly treiiled bv the press and public generally. l>»t tiie movement has begun to assume a decidedly serious aspect, and on every hand fears are expressed 'Ji.il a real danger is at hand anil shoxud be met and suppressed at once. Not a day pniim-s without, the arrival of fresh UVi.s of tramps anxious to join tin- '.'iixey expedition. Two hundred arc .-;iii! to have arrived from Chicago Monday nigl.t. Meetings are held nightly in secluded and isolated places in and around Massillon, where the men are drilled and instructed in the secrets of the movement Jt is said that a large quantity of arms and ammunition has bo.-n collected at various convenient points and will be readily available when the move on Washington io begun. Secret agents in nearly every important city in th« country are said to be in correspondence and cooperation with Coxey, who has shown himself to be a shrewd and skillful organizer, as well as a magnetic and dangerous agitator. The gravity of the situation is rapidly becoming'apparcnt, and the authorities are taking steps tn check the warlike preparations now in progress. Inquiries are pouring In from prominent men and it is not unlikely that con certed action may ba taken in several quarters to prevent the further massing-of lawless characters at this and other places. Los ANGELBS, Cal,, March 13.—The industrial army movement is creating considerable sensation here. Over 800 unemployed men organized a reg-iment several wet-ks ago. and expect to join their comrades from the western states in the march to Washington. Gen.' Frye, commander of the army, has sent notice to the secretary of war of the moving- of the army. FIGHT FOR DELAY. Mlolilffitn Stute OMclul* Annall the Clmrc.es Aealnul Thfliu In Circuit Court. LANSING, Mich., March IS.—The Ing- hnin county circuit court opened here Monday morning. All the persons recently indicted by the grand jury for participation in the constitutional amend men t election frauds were present with counsel or were represented by counsel. Attorneys Smith, Lea and Day, representing the members of the state can- Tassiug board, Jochim, Ilambiuer and Herry, moved to quash the indictments against theirclients for several reasons, the most prominent being that they hud not had a preliminary examination before a magistrate; that the respondents had no notice that any offense against the people alleged to have been committed by them was being investigated: that they have waived no right to examination before a magistrate; the respondents have not been informed who the complainant is; the indictment charges no otfeuse known to the laws of Michigan; that the gi-aixl jury was not legally drawn; and thai respondents wero summoned befiiru the grand jury and compelled to) testify against themselves. The motion was taken under adviseme»t by the court, H, u Kilbournc, attorney for Attorney General Ellis, asked for a continuance of the case of the respondent; also for a mandamus compelling Prosecutor Gardner to show the testimony taken before the grand jjiry. it is claimed that without this evidence there was no opportunity to make reasonable preparation for tho trial. Of all the ten respondents who were indicted, but one, George II. Uusscr, m.. r ge;uit-at-arins of the senate, claims to be ready lor trial. MRS. STOCKING BURNED. A«»o<--l ut " ' Iu " tlco Minor'* MiuiKhtur M»y >'i»t Survlvt- llor ItljurlwH. \VASUlSOTO.f, March la.—Mrs. Pattio Miiler Slocking was so badly burned by the overturning of a lump as she was litflit'' Q (f ' l Monday night that the Can scarcely survive. Airs. Slocking was the widow of Col. Stocidog. one ol tne heroes of Andersonville, and tha daughter of the late Associate Justice Mi ller of the United States supreme court, bhp had for several yoar* held , f/elerkihip la the interior department, j HE GIVES UP. Leader of the Brazilian Insurgents Offers to Surrender. Admiral Da Gama Takes Refuge on Board a Portuguese Warship —Terms He Proposes. WILLING TO CAriTi:i..»TK. Rio JANKIHO. Wriizil, viu Gnlveston, Tex.,. March 13.— Admiral SuldunuiL da (Jama has sent u, message to President, I'eixoto offering to Mil-render his Heet and cease fighting. H" named terms, which wero to include immunity for himself and nil connected with the revolution. After dispatching- lus message containing tho terms on which ho was willing- to surrender Admiral da (Jama sought safety. He requested an asylum on board the Portuguese man-of- war Mindello, which is in the harbor. The Portuguese commander received him, und the rebel admiral is now on board that vessel. After getting on board ho. modified his terms and asked that himself .und his ollicurH be permitted to leave the country and that the lives o£ tho privates be spared. Mil (jiimtt'ri J'ropoiltlon. Admiral Da Uama proposes to capitulate on the following 1 terms: A surrender of the forts in possession of the insurgents in the bay and a turning- over to the government of all warships in the bay now in the bands of the insurgents. The garrisons and crews to be surrendered to the government upon the conditions that the admiral aud all his officers be allowed to withdraw to a foreign country under the protection of. Portugal, and that the lives of the insurgent soldiers and sailors be spared. The reply of President Peixoto has not been made known, but it is believed that sum* kind of arrangement will be arrived at, and that the war ia ended so far as the insurgent fleet in these waters is concerned. Admiral de Mello, the leader of the rebellion, is still absent and nothing seems to be known of his whereabouts. One report has it that some time ago he saw the hopelessness of the insurgent position in Kio bay, and, consequently, took his two best ships southward in order to cooperate with the insurgent land forces in that quarter, seeing that the only chance of a successiul ending to the revolt was in a march upon llio dc Janeiro by land. Bombarded the Itebel*. WASHINGTON, March 13. — The state department is advised by Minister Thompson at Rio that Peixoto began to bombard the insurgent ships at noon. The fire was not returned. Hrro of L,lbby I'rlion KntlreiL WASHINGTON, March 18. — One of th« historic ilgures of the war has been placed on the retired list of tho army on account of age. He is Maj. Thomai B. Rose, Sixteenth infantry, stationed at Fort Clark, Tex. tie gained special distinction by leading tho movement for the escape of union prisoners in Libby prison by means of a tunnel. lie has since been known as "the hero of Libby prison." j V»««»r Olrll Converted. • NEW YORK, March 13,— As a result of addresses to the pupils of Vassar college by Mrs. Balling-ton Uooth, head of the tialvation Army in America, and Adjutant Edith Marshall, niteen young women students have been enrolled as members of the Salvation Army Auxiliary league. The new members of the league are daughters of wealthy and aristocratic families of New York, Brooklyn, Washington and other cities, Senator Coke Weary of Public Life. WACO, Tex., March 13.— Walter S. Baker, chairman of the state democratic executive committee, has received a letter from Richard Coke, United States senator from this state, saying that under no conditions will he attain be a candidate for ofiice. His public life, he says, will end with bis present term. (~,rc<-n n»s: Will \V»vc. NEW YOIIK, Match IS.— Tho green flag of Ireland will, after nil, wave over Brooklyn city hall on St. Patrick's day, tho board of aldermen having authorized it. Three aldermen would not put themselves upon record, refusing to vote, although their names wero called repeatedly by tho clerk. Mayor Schcircu is thus overruled. WITH >ot Killed >«!• NEW YORK, March 13.— All doubts as to the late of the steam yacht Natalie and her crew- were set at rest on Mond:i j by the arrival here of her commander, Capt. Antonio Salinas. Capt. Salinas laughed heartily at the story of himself and his crew beiug shot by otlicers of President Hippolyte. Pnatal Tri-Bty with NewfoiindlanA. WASHINOTO.N, .March 13.— The president will sign the parcels post treaty with Newfoundland. The treaty was signed by Postmaster General liiisell January 8, aud will take effect April 1. It provides for the transmission of mails, limited to 11.000 pounds annually, at 12 cents a pound. Mlnl»t«r Tlinr»t«>n to Wed. Sr. JosKi-ii, Mich., March 18.— Harriet W. Potter, of thin city, will toon wed Hawaiian Minister Tbuntoa. whom »he tint wet at the world 1 * /air. MAUCH 14, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. 6 coupons of riltrprciit dntow and 10 oenM BBcnri-8 the current number of Art Portfolios. See advertisement. NO. 63. flOOSiER HAPPENINGS. Information of Especial Interest to Indlaniana. To I'art Aftrr Twenty Ve»r«. IXPIANAJ'OUS, Ind., March 18.—Judff* Winters on Monday bejran the hearing of tlie Cordes divorce ease. The plaintiff, is Mrs. Augusta Cordes, and tho defendant is Herman Cordes, a brink, manufacturer worth about JVS.lWO. Behind Mr. Conic? sat eleven children that have been born to him and his wife during twenty years of married life. The- domestic life of the two has been frequently aired in the courts and twioa they have been reconciled after divorca proceedings were begun. She charges that he ill treats her, insufficiently provides for her :ind has taken her money away from lu-r. She asks a divorce and f-J.-),000 alimony. Will I-'lKht- for school FiimU- iNDiANAi'Oi.is, Ind., March 13.—The Shelbyville school board, headed by T. li. Adams, with his attorney, .ludfra lihuichard, of Columbus, had a riotous interview with Attorney Oeueral Q. U. Smith Monday on iln- recent supreme court decision, which provides that all townships shall turn into the stat* treasury all surplus school fuuds for redistribution. .The bo;i:-d denounce* the attorney general's participation urn the school funds as a "plair. steal," ani said proceedings would IK- ("led with the supreme court to modi:'y '^.tdccut- ion. The attorney pe:u>r:il -MMine ft*- rious and called the Shelbyv,,, • visitor* "trouble rushers," aud s;iiii ho wouUI do all in his power to back i:i> the »n~ preme court. ihjfl PHrtlei Will Nol Fuse. RICHMOND. Ind., March IS.—Forsom* days there have b<;en various report*., sent out from this state that the pro« hibitionists and populist parlies wer« to unite on county and state politic*! issues and endeavor to thus wield • greater influence. The fusion was to b« promulgated by Mary Ellen Lease an* Helen M. Cougar. These reports weTn denied Monday, and prominent members of both parties regard the story a* manufactured. Trlnd to Kill III! Sou. MUNCIK, Ind., March IS.—Late Monday evening Frank Benadnum, a saloonkeeper, fired three shots at hit so» Charles, aged 23, attempting to murder- him. Two bullets pierced the young man's hat and the third struck him i» the arm. The boy finally dii»- armed his father, who was drunk. Uenadnum was a reputable citizen until he engaged in the whisky traffic recently. He has a respectable family, r. SplrltunlUU to .Meet. ANDKRSON, Ind, March IS. -Dr. Westerfield, president of the Indiana... Association of Spiritualists, issued a call Monday for the annual meeting at the grounds near this city. The date is set for the three week* beginning July 19. Mediums and lecturers of national reputation have bee* _ engaged. The thirty cottages on tho ground are to b« increased to sixty by July 3. AB*»ult«fl end Kobbed. BREMKN, Ind., March itf.—Chrlrt Machola, a farmer who lives near Carson, 10 miles north of here, wa» »*• saulled and robbed of several thousand dollars. The attack wan made whil« he was sitting reading. He w»i unconscious when found, and had aghaat- ly hole iu his head. He will probably die. No clew to the thieves. Another Mad»Luii« in Indian*. RICHMOND, Ind., March 13.—Indiana now has another madstone, the property of A. M. Thompson, of Mariom county. Jt was brought from Glasgow, Scotland, in 1814 by Chloe Stout, am eccentric Scotch woman. Mr. Thomp- , sou purchased it of her heirs at Lincoln, Neb. I>ropi>«d Dead While Spurring. WAD AMI, Ind,, March IS.—Jamf« A. Carter, night clerk in tho Arlington, hotel at Rochester, dropped dead from heart disease while sparring with ft friend Sunday night. His luuoral will ; take place at Warsaw- Tuesday after- i noon. He was known by the traveling" i jriiteruity throughout Indiana. ; ClinplHln for tlie I'ruun South. JKFFKKSO.VVH.I.K, Ind., March 33.— The buiird ol directors of the Indiana prison south Monday elected Uov. Charles A. Mankcr chaplain of that In- Milulion. 1'rior to his entering- th« ministry Mauker was clerk of Scoit county. Flume* In R r»uunilry, "3 CiiAWFOKDSVli.LK, Ind., March 18.—• Tne building occupied by the American steam lauudry was totally destroyed mid the contents rendered valueless by Ijre Monday afternoon. The damag* it, covered by <3,;>00 insurance. »w J'utttiuuMterB. WASHINGTON*. D. C., March 13.—Tb« following nominations for Indiana pusunasiers were sent to the senat* jMouda.y: Johu Urodie, Valparaiso; VVU- liam Juy Shields, Rochester; Harrey B. Harris, Michigan City. Two C»u»«» of Trnnblo. CBAWXOKD8V1L1.E, Ind., March JJL—• Jj.c-.b Unrshbarger, a larm hand, threw hmiMilf un-lera moving freight tr»i» jtiuiuiay evening and was killed. H* WHS married and out of work. ,j TWO »on« or ex-rrubuient Ball, OK, ban Domino, am said to have b««m thoi by order* of

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