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MARCH 29, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. A coupons of different dates and 10 oenU secures the current number of Art Portfolios. See adveriLsemout. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH M. 1894. NO. 76. BEBHIVB THE COLD WEATHER And its attending lull in business has given us an oppor tunity to gain time to assort up our stock of Spring cioin ere Which the Easter week had sadly depleted. WE ARE AGAIN H TO The very latest styles in light weight Broad cloth, Clay Diagonals, Sicilian and Moire Silks Bourdon Lace Capes and Coats from $2 apiece yp. In Spring Dress Novelties too, we are showing our second supply in most dainty effects at remarkably low prices. Full line of Bl?ck and Colorei Moire Ribbons from No. 2 to No. 60. As a special inducement we offer 25 pieces 24 inch Printed China Silks—regular price 75c-—our price for this week only, 48c. At, the BEE HIVE 315 Fourth Street. HER OLD LOVER TALKS. OMIs* PoU-nl't 1'ormer Sweetheart Testl- ues lor Hreoklnrldffe. WASHINGTON, March 28.—In tue Pol- Jard-Breckmridife trial a couple of wit- inesses were examined to prove that a letter received by Col. Urockin- xldge inviting him to visit her, :before he had ever thought of •calling on her, was written by Miss Pollard. Tfcis letter had been re- jpudlated by the plaintiff, who denied its authorship. It was introduced by the defense to prove their claim that ' the acquaintanceship between Miss Pollard and Col. Breckinridge was ^sought for and formed at the young lady's solicitation, Ron kin Roselln was called to the witness stand and swore that at one time he and Miss Pollard were engaged 'to be married. Then in answer to per- itlstent questioning he told of the little -details of their love affair. The witness claimed that Miss Pollard was rather formal in her love-making, and was very .affectionate in her actions toward him. At one time he was about to leave for Chicago on business, and she insisted on accompanying him, but he could not take her along. Miss Pollard entered the courtroom during Rose 1 lei' occupation at the witness stand, and each seemed greatly •confused on encountering tho gaze of the other. BITS OF INFORMATION. John Rockwell, a Nickel Plate railroad man, was found dead in his hotol at Fostoria, 0. The republicans of the Fourth district of Kansas nominated Charles Curtis for congress. Another snowstorm is raging in the •west and the few remaining cattle on -the range will undoubtedly perish. United States Consul Seat now admits he left Blueflelds because Americans there thought him in danger. Eastern capitalists have sued southern Illinois counties to recover on railroad aid bonds aggregating 1145,000. Ritchie & Ca's warehouse at South Camden, Ark, was burned Tuesday night. Loss, 150,000; insurance, 118,000. New York republicans have noml- nated Bev. Father Malone, a Catholic priest, for a regent of the state university. Miss L A. Pen-in, a milliner at D«n- •ver, was drawn to sit with the grand Jury and must serve, despite her protests. House reports show that exhibits were received at the world's fair from sixty foreign nations, valued at (28,•000,000. Canada's minister of finance says the government will stand by the national policy of protection and suggests tariff charges. Treasury expenditures have again run up to 129,449,000 and receipt* reach only Wl,8-a,aS4, a deficit of more than *7,100,000. Two infant children of John W. Horton, of Montgomery, Ala., accidentally set fire to bay in a stable and were bnrned to death. The Missouri populists in state con« •vention at Kansas City nominated O. D. Jones, of Knox county, for justice of the supreme court tionnder Ras« has pleaded crulltr -t COXEY IS MAD. Pierre, S. D.i to an indictment charging him with embezzling $26,000 from the First national bank of Leadville. Tho new Platte River (Col.) paper mills, erected at a cost of 1535,000, have begun operations with a force of 200 men in addition to those employed in the old mill. WANTS SALARIES REDUCED. A BUI to Cnt Down the Pay of tho Pub. no's Mervanti, WASHINGTON, March 38. —Representative Buen (Minn.) has introduced a bill for the reduction of compensation of persons in the government service. The bill recites that the unit value of money is decreasing and that private wages are falling, while public salaries aro kept up to their old figures. It states that the people are being borne down by "the ineompetenoy, dishonesty or corruption of those who control tha affairs of our government" It provides that salaries from $1,000 to $5,000 be reduced 25 per cent., and those from J5.000 to $"0,000 reduced S8& per cent.; all above $20,000 reduced 50 per cent. Money for Veterani. WASHINGTON, March 28.—Tbu secretary of the interior has issued a 'requisition on the secretary of the treasury for $10, :21,000 to bu used in tha quarterly payment of pensions April 2, Tho amount will bo distributed among agencies as follows: Chicago, $3,650,. 000; Des Moines, la., $1,900,000; Milwaukee, $1,7HO,000; liufEalo, $1,500,000; Pittsburgh, $1,450,000; Concord, N. H., StfW.000; Button, $a#,000; and Detroit, ^$200,000. A MIlllonatrH Fall*. RICHMOND, Va., March 2B.— George W. Palmer, of Saltville, who has long been considered the second wealthiest man in Virginia, has failed. He was a millionaire, having a few years ago sold mineral property for $1,000,000, and was a wealthy man before that, He owned the sale works that furnished salt to a large part of the south during the war. Colorado Farmer* A»k for Aid. DENV«R, Col,, March 28.—A number of farmers and ranchmen living in the eastern part of Arapahoe county, near the Kansas line, have applied to th«, county commissioners for relief, representing that they are destitute because of the failure of last year's crops. To Vitalise the Interstate Act. WASHINGTON, March 28.—Representative Storer (O.) has introduced a bill to amend the interstate commerce law. It repeals all punishments by imprisonment for violations of the interstate', commerce act anB renders the corporation Itself punishable. Bit rail off Gaulle Burned. SEATTLE, Wash., March 28.— The famous Baranoff castle, at Sitka, Alaska, was destroyed by flre on the morning of Maro.h 17. The only occupant of the cattle, Roberta Rogers, United Spates commissioner, escaped with nothing on but his nightclothes and an overcoat.' The castle was entirely destroyed. Causa of the flre unknown. TOanU Pay for a Dog Bite. GBMNSBUHO, Ind., March aa— Will Winchester filed a suit here Tuesday against W. 8. Woodflll for 912,000 damages from a dog bite, / Hia Visit to Chicago Proves to Be a Disappointment! Horses for Which He Expected to R«' ceive $1,000 Sold for $450— Confident of Success. THE GENERAL IN CHICAGO. CHICAGO, March iiS.—Gen. Coxey, of the commonweal army, alighted from a Fort Wayne train at the Forty- first street station ID a blinding snow storm shortly after 8 o'clock a. m. After breakfast the general visited the horse pavilion at the stock yards to attend the sale of his trottintr stock, which he expected would take place at 10:BO a. m., but was much chagrined to learn that his horses had been sold Tuotdny afternoon. Coxey had two trotting horses in the auction sale and expected to be present when his horses were put on the block, so that he would be able to bid on the horses in case they did not bring the prices expected. He was very angry when told his horses had been sold for $450, us he expected to realize at least $1,000 from the sale. Confident of Success. Coxey talked freely about the prospects of the army. "I will join the army at 6alem, O.," he said, "and re- Main with it until Washington is reached. I do not expect the greater portion of those who are in sympathy with the movement to join us until we near the capital." Asked if he regarded the outcome of the movement likely bo be successful, he said: 'Most assuredly. We huve the moral backing of the ere»t majority of the people In ihs country, and the politicians ftt Washington must jay hncd. During the next six weeks, and Before wo roach the capital, ibis feeling will receive expression mil over the country, it .10 « civiup»lKn of education. We are not cranliH. We desire to accomplish our purpOHfl and deem this the most effective way of doing It Wo might have fjono in Washing In the event the invaders break the pftace of tho state is strongly backed by the people. Going to Join Coxey. Sioux FALLS, S. D., March 28.— "Chub" Warner, an unemployed printer of this city, is organizing a company to join J. S. Coxey's army at Washington. He has already enlisted fifteen men, and expects that at least. 100 will be ready to join the South Dakota branch of the army when it reaches this city—about April 10. WOONSOCKET, S. D., March 28.—CoL W, S. Younp;, a former partner of Coxey, is issuing an edition of his paper calling for recruits in South Dakota. He expects to raise a regiment of 1,000 men and to start with them from Woon- soeket April 12, going east by way of Sioux Falls. Cnxoy'n Financial Affairs. MASSII.LON, 0., March 28.—The reports sent out about J. S. Coxey being involved in financial difficulties are false. Mr. Coxey's attorneys say that tho report about the foreclosure of a mortirag-e for 124,000, held by Col. Pepper ou his horse Acolyte, is groundless und is an injustice to him. No record of a leffal action has been entered at Canton and Mr. Coxey will not have to return to this city as was reported. HONOR TO KOSSUTH. Impressive Services Held »t Tnrlu Over the Hnnffurlan Patriot'* Renaming TURIN, March 28,—Funeral services over the remains of Louis Kossuth were held in tho Evangelical church. The coffin inside tho church rested upon a handsome catafalque and was covered with flowers. Standing around the catafalque was n guard of honor of Hungarian students in the national costume. This guard of honor will accompany the remains to Buda- Pesth, with the representatives of the municipality of that city. Pastor Peyrot delivered the funeral address in Italian, eulogizing Kossuth's private virtues and patriotic devotion to Hungary. After the ceremonies the coffin was placed WILL BE BARREN. Fruit Trees Will Yield But Little This Season. The Losses by the Recent Freezing Weather Will Be More Than «!,000,000—Michigan Hopeful. THE FROZEN CROPS. NEW YORK, March 28.— Reports from various sections in the south and east show great damage to fruits and early vegetables as a result of the cold wave. Along the Atlantic coast railway lines In the south the damage is estimated at above $1,000,000. In Virginia the loss is not yet ascertained, but will be heavy. In South Carolina the freeze was general throughout the trucking district In Delaware it is believed the poach crop is ruined and other fine fruit prospects destroyed. In the grape growing regions of Western New York the buds have been destroyed, and vast losses are feared in consequence. - CHATTANOOOA, Teun., March 28.— The extreme cold weather of the Jast two days will cost truck farmers and fruit raisers in Hamilton county alone $100,000. In Michigan. GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., March 38.— The loss to fruit-growers from the recent cold wave seeuis to have been greatly exaggerated so far as this part of the state is concerned. Fruit-growers from Allegan, Ottawa and Kent counties, constituting the Grand River Valley Horticultural society, met here WITHIN OUK BORDERS. Information of Especial Interest to Indianians. Csrrled AwHy • 8»fe. BOURBOX Ind, March 28.—Burglar* Monday night broke into the dry (foods store-of Samuel Williamson at- Vanama, a small place north of here. They loaded the merchant's safe and 130(1 worth of goods onto a vagon and drove away. The safe was opened by tbe> robbers in an open field a short dl»» tance from the town and f*200 \n cash, was taken from it The team and wapon were hired from Farmer Hampton, who is now looking for his property. The strangers appeared at his house late Monday afternoon and asked for the team, claiming that they had some hau'ing to do in the; neighborhood and would return it M soon as possible. The sheriff has been notified of the robbery and will institute a search for the thieves. Shooting Affray »t a BalL MUNCJB, Ind., March 2a—At "a ball at Cammack station Monday night Samuel Darbyshire accused Lewi* Stout of insulting his young lady companion. A tight ensued, and, Stout getting the best of it, Darbyshire pulled a 'revolver and fired. The first struck Elmer Miller, of Yorktown, penetrating his abdomen. The second shot struck Darbysnire in the left hand. Stout had to be pulled off to prevent murder. Miller may not recover. Hotel Fire at EUrhart. ELKHART, Ind., March 28,—The east end of the Bucklen, the leading hotei of this city and owned by H. E, Buck- Tuesday with samples from their trees, j o f Chicago, was destroyed by fir*>_ and expert examination showed very - - - • few buds injured \>y the cold weather. Most of the farmers present estimated their loss at not over 10 per cent Tuesday morning, the fire being covered between 11 and 12 o'clock. It was necessary to remove several of th* • guests by means of ladders. Frank )I UUiM|| J t- 11 <i uiiKiiif uuvu if uiiu LU »» nouiuM* , i i • ton on trains, but that would not have at- I upon a funeral car and the procession moved slowly toward the railroad station. After the coffin had been deposited in the mortuary pavilion at the railroad station the mayor of Turin de livered an oration and then formally gave the remains into the care of Gen. Turr Markus, representing the municipality of Buda-Pesth. WASHINGTON, March 28.—Following is the letter of Vice President Stevenson transmitting the condolence of the United States senate to the family of Louis Kossuth;,. ., ••In the senate'of the" United States, March !6, 1881 To the family of Louis KoBsutb: I have the honor to »ond you B copy of a resolution adopted by the senate of tho United States March 28, ISM. In obedience to the desire of the senate- I hereby tender to you In respectful condolence foV the great lots you. In common with the whole world, bare sustained In tha death of th's Illustrious patriot and lover of liberty. The people rauted the attention necessary to 11 thorough discussion of the mutters at issue. The men n the army are not trumps. If they had work they would do It, but they cannot secure em- tloymont." Leaving Alliance. ALLIAN£B, 0., March 28.—The army of peace resumed its inurch, with Su- lem, 13 miles distant, as its objective point, at 9 a, m., after partaking 1 of a fine breakfast of bread, ham and coffee. About TOO people, curious and incredulous, witnessed the parade through the square here. All were not in line in the various groups, for the length of the march was known. Thirty-five men managed to get on freight trains, eastbound, intending to camp with the army again at Salem. Commonwealers Sent to Jail. WABHINSTOK, March 38. — Advance guards of Coxey's army are likely to BENTON WAUBOB, Mich., March «&— j Litt i c a fi rera an, was seriously injured Polad Mori-ill, one of the principal Irult ' by falling with a floor . The loss on growers of this section, says that upon buildjn ~ and contents is estimated at examination but few fruit buds are I 1861. The profound aflectlon and respect with which he Inspired them still abide In their hearts. Though a clilrcn of a foreign and distant land. he spoke our language as If It were his native tongue. Ills consummate eloquence made a great and permanent addition to the treasures of our literature. We are glad to bear witness that to the cause of constitutional liberty—his cause and our cause—ho remained faithful unto the end. I buvo the honor to remain with great renpoot, your obedient servant, A. E. STBVBNSOH, "Vice President of the United States." HOSTS OF DOCTORS. fare ill In this city. The police, with ' of the United States still remember bis visit 1n J * , -.i<aiimu_ H _ A #n,.n/1 rt ffA/i + 4nn and **«i\*nt «rlth disregard of the great mission of the unemployed, intend to persist in treating as vagrante wanderers found here and .pretending to belong to the Good Hoads brigade. Monday night the pollen, found seven of the incoming legion curled up asleep in a car in the freight yards of the Pennsylvania Railroad company, "When taken to the police station they protested that they were Coxey's vanguard, but the officer failed to see the distinction between ordinary tramps and Coxuy pickets, so he gave each of them thirty days in the Workhouse. • • Expects Trouble. • . WASHINGTON, March S8.—Senator Stewart says he does not propose making any response to Coxey's reply to his lettur saying that he is coming notwithstanding the remonstrance. He said: • "I restret that such Is tho fact. The danger in Unit Coioy's army, while It Liny not bo large. liefuro It reaches Washington rauy becomn tho nucleus of a gathering of hard oUarucicrs from the liifKC cltlus near Washington, who .will be go much in the majority as to give character to •the whole organization. I fcur that the movement will result In much hardship and suffering and I thlnli Mr, Coioy Is ou the wrong road to accomplish hla proposed purpose," Uov. U»ffir Takes H liand. SAN ANTO.VIO, Tex., March. 28.—The United States industrial army of 700 men, of which Gen. L. C. Frye is the commander, is not moving on Washington very rapidly. At fast accounts received here by the Southern Pacific officials the entire army is still camped at Flnlay. The people I .of El Paso, fearing that the army would turn back and visit their city, are endeavoring to raise a sufficient sum of money to pay for a traiu with which to bring the army to San Antonio. The Southern Pacific official* sav they are perfectly willing to haul the men if' their fares are paid, The injunction prohibiting the men from interfering with th« movement of trains is still in effect in El Paso county. The company of rangers under • command of Cant. Hughm, which is guarding the railroad company's property at Finlay, was withdrawn Tuesday upon GOT: flogg'sorder. The governor declares that state troops thitll not be used to (juard railroads. DALLAS, Tex., March 28. — Gov. Hotrg'8 censure of the Southern Paciflo officials for bringing 700 or 800 penniless men from California, known »•> Frye'8 army, and detaining them at a small station upon a ba ren prairie in Texas, it greatly applauded by everybody. The action of the road is spoken of as a heartless proceeding, and the threat of .the governor to make it hot for the supur- Intendent and other officials of tho line Delegate! to the Int.ernntlonal medical Congreii Arriving in Homo. KOMR, March 38.—The Eternal city isfllliug up with dels g ates to the great international medical congress, which opens Thursday. Four thousand eminent medical men of all countries have already arrived, and this is little more than half the number for whom advance credentials have been forwarded. Secretary Kocher anticipates that when the convention is in full swing fully 8,000 delegates will be divided among the different departments.. The convention will be formally opened with an address of welcome by King Humbert Native! Loot the Keanarge. BOSTON, March 28.—A dispatch from Havana to President Winson, of the Uoat-on Towboat company, from the captain of the Orion says that the United States steamer Kearsiyrge has been blown up and burned by the natives. Previous to the destruction of the vessel the natives'of San Andres island rifled the wreck of everything movable. ^^______ „ To Annul Clayton-Bulwer Treaty. WASHINGTON, March 28.—In the senate Senator Dolph (rep.. Ore.) Introduced a joint resolution declaring that the treaty between the United States and Great Britain regarding the construction of a ship canal at Nicaragua —commonly known, as the Clayton- Bulwer treaty—"is no longer in force." A Fr«« I'olnace Mill WASHINGTON, March 28.—A bill to provide for the free and unlimited coinage of silver was introduced by Senator Stewart (rep., Nev.) and laid on the table for -the pr esent CHABLESTON, 111., March 28.—A^r*. Charles Marshall, of this city, had been, shopping and had just entered her husband's office when she dropped dead of heart dissase. Crnphxd by a Falllor Chimney. CINCINNATI, March 28.—Albert Youol Tras crushed to death at Shadeland, O., by the chimney oi his burned nous? • him. found to bo injured by the cold wave. He says thure will be full crops of peaches, apples, cherries and pears. Small fruits and grapes are not advanced enough to be hurt. Apricots wore killed. Total Failure In Southern llllnoln. CAIKO, III, March 28.—The disastrous effects of the cold snap of the last four days are now fully apparent. The fruit crop of southern Illinois will be a total failure. Apples, cherries,peaches,strawberries and growing vegetables are all ruined, and even the grapes, which were just commencing to show signs of spring- life, have been given up by growers as lost, Reports from Villa Ridge, the greatest fruit-growing section of southern Illinois and which annually ships scores of car loads of strawberries and green vegetables to Chicago, fully confirms the fears that were at first entertained. Everything is lost, Wheat is badly damaged, and the corn and early potato crops are all that growers haro to depend upon. NASHVILLE, IlL, March 2b.—Small fruits are all killed In this section beyond a doubt, and the young trees have suffered the same fate. The wheat, which had been more promising than in years before, is blighted, and excellent judges doubt if half a crop will be harvested. Oats are seriously injured, but time remains for resowing, !• Ohio. COLUMBUS, O., March 28.—Secretary L. N. Bonham, of the state board of agriculture, said that the cold wave had no doubt ruined tho peach, pear and cherry crop in Ohio. He doubted if thu apples were far enough along to be affected by the cold. In Iowa. OSKALOOSA, In., March 28.— Farmers say that three-quarters of the oat acreage is sown and that the freezing of Sunday and Monday will necessitate a resowing. Nearly one-half of the potato crop in planted, and it is thought that the planting will have to be gone over. The early fruit crop is entirely ruined. Fall wheat also suffered greatly. In Mlwonrl. SEDALIA, Mo., March 28.—The present cold snap has resulted in killing all of the sprouted oats, of which there is a large acreage in Pettls county. Wheat is frozen until it looks black and all shallow-covered potatoes are also frozen. Early cherries and plums are killed, while some of the late varieties are damaged. Early vegetation of all kinds has been destroyed and the total damage in this section by the cold wave will aggregate many thousands of dollars. Philadelphia Flrmi A«lfn. PHILADELPHIA, March 28.— An assignment for the benefit of creditors has been made by the firms of JWood, Brown & Co. and Haines & Co., in the process of liquidating the business of both concerns. Aside from a large loan sup- pH'ed bv Drexel <fc Co., amount not stated. Wood, Brown&Ca's liabilities wjll reach $800,000, while those of Haines & Co. are said to be t«OO.OOQ. Two Ware Urowofrd. LONDON, March 2H. - The Brit- U>., : a,teamer Yesso, Capt Strachen, »20,000. Wayn* ARrlcultun ICompanr Sued. RICHMOND, Ind., March 28.— Th»-Wayne Agricultural company of this city has been made defendant in a, . damage suit brought by W. D. Simpson, of Dallas, Tex., who demands 882,BOO on the ground that the defendant wrongfully caused a writ of execution against a party other than the plain* tiff to be levied against seventy-fiv* shares of the stock of the Dallas Timea Publishing company. Indian* Tui LAW Arguments. WASHINGTON, D. C., March 28.— Th« famous case known as the Indiana tax law suit was taken up in the United States supreme court Tuesday, John M. Butler, of Indianapolis, opening on behalf of the railroads, in the contention that the tax law was unconstitutional so far as it affects railroads. Attornej General Smith followed on behalf of the state. The hearing will last anotb* er day. _ They Touch for Vaccination. TIBRE HAUTE, Ind., March 28. — Th*^city board of health Tuesday Introduced a half-dozen Terro Haute phy*fc ciana as witnesses in the injunction proceeding by which a father seeks to restrain the school authorities frons compelling his child to be vaccinated. The physicians testified to their belief In the efficacy of vaccination as a pro- Tentative of smallpox. U«eil Monty-Order Fnnda Four WAYNE, Ind., March 28.— Bx- Assiitant Postmaster William *'. D_- vinney, of La Gro, Ind., has been arrested and arraigned here for trial on the charge of embezzling *500 of got* eminent money-order funds on December 3. lie acknowledges his guilt, but says ho refunded the money ott ... March 8. . Noted Thlet Captured. FRANKFORT, Ind., March 28.— Officer L. II. Baker arrested on a "Big Four" train near Thornton Jap Hill, a noteA Frankfort thief, who escaped jail her* -----in January, disguised as a tramp. HUI was to have been taken to the northern prison to serve a sentence of eight. years for highway robbery. Fined for Owrworklnr children. KVANBVO.LE, Ind., March 28.— John Osborn, manager of the Evansville eofc* ton mill, and others were fined in th» circuit court Tuesday WOO for working children under 14 years of age ore* eight hours. This is the first case o£ the kind under the new law. Lmwjeri Afur Their Fee*. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March US.— . Evaniviile attorneys commenced sail in this city Tuesday against Mrs. Blanche Culbertson French for 110,006- feet for breaking her father's wilt Moner for Widow*. VALPARAISO, Ind., March 2a— Mrs. Cleary and Mrs. Conroy, widows of th« two gamekeepers of the Tolleston Gun club, will receive $1,000 and »8,000 respectively from the club.. unoifS -new toner* or WASHINGTON, March 28,— Represents tive Olessenhainer (N. J.) baa intrc* duced a bill to incorporate the "American College of Musicians" for the pro- !•}•>/'%vet*Uicr _.v*»«» r— —-—• » 1CB-D I^QHcffe Ui ai UBIUII&UI* «v«. •<-«* j»w- bound from Newport for Baltimore, in motion of mu »i c is the United Statoa.. ballast, collided at 3 o'clock a. m. ^with Tlle i ncO rporator» Include Dudley Book the schooner Lizzie Wilce off Ilfracombe; The Yesso sank within a short time after the vessels came together. Capt Strachen and the steamer's cook were drowned. badly damaged. The Lizrie Wilce is and other musicians. Greece Shaken br CuthviakM. ATHENS, March 28.— Violent earthquakes have occurred la rartou* part* of Greece. The extent of the lost O%; Ufa has not vet been ascertained.