Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 28, 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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Saturday, April 28, 1894
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APHIL, 28, WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. fi coupons of different dates and 10 cent* secures the current number at Art Portfolios. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SATUKDAY MORNING, APRIL 28 1894. NO. 103 We Are Ready to Welcome The Many Friends of the Bee Hive At Our Beautiful New Quarters. We are now Ready for Business at the New Store. Will be glad to See You All. WILER & WISE, 409-411 Brodway. A HERO'S MEMORY. Kept Green in Several Cities in America. Celebration of the 72d Anniversary of Gen. Grant's Birth—Notable- Observance at Galena, III. BEMEMBEBED HIS OBASD CABKKB. OALEXA, 111, April 27.—This town resounded with the echo of that artillery which was music to the ears of Ulysses S. Grant, and in memory and imagination |the people fought again the battles of their hero. It was tho anniversary of his birthday, and the people did honor to his name. Fine oratory thundered the praises of the soldier from the pulpit, brass bands crashed music in his honor, the stars and stripes waved in the sky, children's Toices united to sing his glory. Galena put on its gayest apparel and glorified the memory of its great soldier with every accent and expression of praise that was possible. Tho celebration was in all respects a notable success, and its yearly recurrence will make it, in time to come, one of tho most signal days ot tho few that are snatched from business in America and gi»en over to patriotism. As Grant's home,' Galena •hould properly be tho first to Inaugurate an annual celebration of the hero's natal day. The Grant celebration has now become a fixture. Tli» Exercises. The exercises began early in the afternoon. A parade was formed and the column moved to Turner hall, headed by the Galenti Juvenile band costumed "in bright zouave uniforms. The line wns formed by Company M, Galena, 1. N. G., tho local and visiting posts of the Grand Army of the Republic, odd fellows and other social organizations. The march was brought up by carriages containing the committees and prominent guests. Turner boll, although a large room, •was by far too small to accommodate the crowds that pressed Into it, and the overflow was compelled to be content with such a celebration as it could make for itself In the parks mnd in the streets. Rev. E. C. .Arnold, of the First Methodist church, 'opened the proceed'ng-s with prayer. lAft«ra short seleotionjby the band, .Maj. jBerbJun introduced Hon. Lutber Laflln Smis, the well-known lawyer of Chi- oago, who wa» the orator of the day. |llr. Hill* delivered » most eloquent n « ohftrMt«r oi Gen. Grant and his services to his country, and the great audience at the close fairly thundered forth Its approbation of his sentiments. The Imperial quartette, of Chicago, sang tho national anthem, the audience joining in the chorus. The chaplain thon pronounced the benediction. Celebration In Grant Park. While these exercises were going on in Turner hall another equally interesting programme was.being carried out in Grant park. Several hundred school children of the city marched out to the park and, gathered about the foot of the Grant monument there, rendered a pretty programme of choral songs and recitations. A profusion of flowers were left at ihe base of the monument. Observances F.lsowhere. NEW YORK, April 27.—Tho Hamilton republican club celebrated Grant's birthday with a reception at Flolland- er's, which was largely participated in. In the evening there was a banquet at which Gen. Horace Porter, Congressmen Roswell G. Hori- andtL. E. Quigg, Cornelius Itliss, John A. Cockerill, Speaker Mai by and several others delivered addresses. PHILADELPHIA, April 27. — Gen. Grant's birthday was celebrated by u banquet of prominent republicans from all parts of the state at the Union league. Ex-Gov. Heaver presided. A distinguished party arrived here Friday morning as guests of the Union league. It Included Senator Manderson, of Nebraska; Oen. Schofield and Gen. Sickles, Bear Admiral Gherardi, Gen. John IS. Gardner and Editor St. Clair McKelway, of the Brooklyn Eagle. These in regular order spoke of Grant as president, as a citizen, as a soldier, as an ally of tho navy, as a man of Ap- pomuttox and as an author. ULYSSES M. UUANT. Brief Sketch of the Career of the Great Commander. Ulysses S, Grunt, elRlitoonth presldcntof Iho United Stnuvt, was born In Clermonl county, O., April ST, 182-'. Ho spool his boyhood In assisting his ruthcr on tho furm, a. work moro concunlul to his tustos than working In tho tannery of which Ills futhor wns proprietor. He intended tho vlll»go school, and In 1839 wfts appointed to a ouiletshlp at West Point, graduated In 1&13, und wus commissioned second lieutenant In Fourth Infantry, stationed at Jefferson bairacUn, St. Louis. Took an »ott70 and bonorablo part in the Mexican war, ana entered the City ol Meilco a first lieutenant Wm promoted to a oaputlao; In 1853. Resigned bla commission In 1854 and settled on » small farm near SL Louis. In May, 1800, ho moved v> Unions, HI., and there beoame a clerk In his father's hardware and leatber store. Bis Btccrd In the Clf U War. When tho civil war broka out be declared hlmialf an ardent unionist June 17, 1M1, he was oommluloried oolontl of the Twsnty-flrst Illinois Infantry; promoted to be brigadier pnerUof volunMtri Auirtut 7. OnNoYtmber fb.aeiwWaMm.vlor ton* at Beimonu on February is, 1502, no oegan the Investment of Donelson, which ended four days later In tho surrender of nearly 15,000 confederates. Us was made mujor general of volunteers for his gallant services, but soon after relieved of tola command at the tnstlgatian of jealous rivals. Was restored to his command March 13, 1881!, ftnd then began his wonderful career as a soldier and strategist. His victories and battles at Pittsburg Landing. Corinth, Vloksburg, etc., arc events too well known to need repetition hero. On April 9, 1885, den. I Lee surrendered to him at Appomattox Court ' House, tho remainder of tho confederate army consisting of 27.000 men. Grunt's forces had never boon more than one-third greater than j thosoof Ills antagonist, and ho had constantly fought on tho offensive. Two Terms as President. After tho close of the war, Grant returned to i Washington to superintend the disbandment of ' tho armies. This worn wa» scarcely begun when President Lincoln was assassinated. This event mado Andrew Jackson president, but left Grant tho most conspicuous llgure In : the country. In July, 1880, he was made gen- oral of the army, a rank especially created for Wm. In 1808 ho was elected president as tho ' candidate of tho republican party, and reelected In 1872. Soon after leaving tho prefll- aentlal chair ho set out on a tour of the world, . and afterward engaged In various business 1 enterprises—one of which (his connection with I tho firm of Grant & Ward) no floubt hastened ; his end. His death occurred; on July 23, 1885, on i Mount MacGregor, near Saratoga, N. Y. His I widow. Julia Dont Grant, Is now a resident of . Now York, but will, It Is said, remove to Wash, Irgton In tho nnnr futum. i JUSTICE LONG'S PENSION. \ Falls to File Additional Evidence Within the Time Allowed and the Amount Will Ue cut. WASHINGTON, April «7.—The period of thirty days allowed Judge Charles D. Long, of Michigan, to file additional evidence on tho pension claim has expired. In accordance with tho instructions of his counsel, Attorneys Baker, of Detroit, and Hopkins, of this city, Judge Long has not responded to the notice sent him by Commissioner Lochren to submit further evidence of right to a monthly pension of 172 instead of $50, the amount fixed by the commissioners. As no further evidence has been filed during the allotted time, tho pension will at once be cut down to IGO a month. The reduction will bo contested and it is tho determination of counsel to ultimately carry the case to the United States supreme court Chicago Chinamen ItngUter. CHICAGO, April 87.—When the internal revenue office closed Thursday nlt-ht 1,540 Chinamen had complied with the,now Chinese exclusion act by depositing their photographs and taking out certificates of residence. It is estimated by those most familiar with the subject that there are still at least 1 000 Chinamen In the city who huve not registered and who must be registered before M*j I «* b« ll»bl« to deportation. TROOPS CALLED ON Militiamen in the State of Wash ington to Check Coxeyites. Ordered Out to Prevent Common wealers from Carrying Out Threats to Steal Trains. WATCHING THE INDUSTRIALS. SEATTLE, Wash., April 27. — A battal ion ol military was called out here a midnight. Kinety men responded t< the call within forty-five minutes, bu most of them were dismissed and toll to awuit orders. Col. Green denie that there was any other motiv. than, an emergency call to tost thei availability, but he, with six orderlies kept watch at the armory during th. night. Northern Pacific olliduls ar disturbed over the possibility that 1,00 cornrnonweulcrs from this city am Tacoma, who aro now marching to joii their forces at Pnyallup Junction, wil' attempt to seize a train at that poiut Tlin-alcn to Capture Tram». WASHINGTON, April 27.—In view o reports from Idaho that a Coxey armi is organizing in the Ccour d'Alcni mining- district, in the northern part o the state of Idaho, und that an attemp may bo made to seize a train, Attor ney General Olney, after a con ferance with Senator Dubois Thurs day afternoon, sent a telegram to the United States marshal of Idah similar in character to those sent to th mmshals of Montana. He is instructs to prevent any unlawful seizure u trains and to swear in as many deputy marshals as may be necessary to assist him. In case of his inability to pre rent violations of the law he is directec to telegraph the facts to the president and ask the asslstanceof United States troops. Alt Keadjr for Coiey. WASHINGTON, April 27.— Thenationa capital is now ready fonthe Coxey in vasion. The army can come as soon as it likes. The police have been recruited and drilled to the pe fection point So has the militia. The regulars are always ready. The detective force has been increased by men from Chicago, New York, Phila delphia and Pittsburgh. All the in coming trains are being most care fully watched and suspicious characters shadoweZf"'"Detecti vi***** 1 "''fit the main entrances to the city and all arrivals will bo thoroughly •watched till the invaders have come and gone. The authorities are main taining great secrecy about their preparations. They admit, though, that all is in readiness, and the look of confidence and relief upon their faces gives indorsement to their words. They Can't Meet In Washing-ton. WASHINGTON, April 27.—The district commissioners cast a damper over the local supporters of Coxey's movement Thursday by refusing them permission to hold open-air meetings. It had been expected by the enthusiasts that these meetings would draw converts and cash contributions for the cause. The refusal of the commissioners was based on a low that prohibits congre- gatinR on the public streets or parks or engaging in loud and boisterous talking, and they state that they have no power to grant a permit. The Cox- eyitos are angered at this refusal, declaring the law never was intended to apply to orderly speech-making. I.M Him Go Again. WASHINGTON, April 27.—George Franis Train is under arrest. Mr. Train arrived in Washington Thursday, at- jracted by the notoriety surrounding the Coxey movement Thursday night e delivered a lecture. The formality £ securing- a license, a necessa- y incident in the District ot !olumbi», was not complied with, and the police swooped down upon Mr. Train and put him under arrest for violating the license ordinance. Vlr.|Traiu;demanded that bo be taken-to a police cell and incarcerated. The request was refused, and the police took him straight to the police court, which was in session, to await there his turn 'or trial. Judge Milncr, of the police court, reused to make a martyr of George rancis Train and dismissed the charge gainst him. ShlppliiK Rlfl"» to Washington. KPUI.NG FIELD, Mass., April 27.—The Jnited States armory in this city has ust made a shipment of guns to Wash- ngton with which to fight Coxey's irmy in the event of an attack. The .hief of ordinance at the capital ordered 00 Springfield rifles of the 45 cali- ler anil sixty-five carbines dispatched at once. Maj. Eexford, in charge of he ordinance at the armory, sent tho arbines by express and tho rifles by ast freight Itode Into Indianapolis. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. April 27.—Gen, •'rye's commonweal army arrived in In- ianapolis Thursday afternoon at 1 'clock, 269 strong. The army came on Vandalia freight train from Brazil Vednesday evening Gen. Frye con- racted with the railroad company o haul his horses and wagon and amp utensils to this city. Thursday morning the baggage and eight horses arid n wagon were loaded into a box i»r. When the car was coupled to a trough freight train the commonweal. rs climbed on the cars. The trainmen id not fcel th»t it would be powlble to put the men off, and they were permitted to ride to tho city. The army is encamped on the banks ot the White river in the western part of the city. Gen. Frye says It will remain here until a way is found to get it out of the city. Many influential uitizeus and the newspapers are insisting that the "generals" and "colonels" in the army be arrested. They believe the movement could bo thus broken up. Geu. Prye and local representatives of tho labor organizations called on Gov. Matthews Thursday evening. They were cordially received by the governor, who said'ho hoped the industrial army would receive good treatment while in Indiana. He said he believed tbe people ot Indianapolis would keep the army in provisions while it remained here. Giilvln'x Men Sti'Hl a Train. Cor.u.Miius, O., April 27.— Calvin's detachment of Fryo's commonwealers during the night boarded a Hulumore & Ohio railway freight train for Columbus 2 miles out of Washington Court House, and rode from the coal shutus IS miles to Mount-Sterling, Madison county. The train was there side-tracked by order of the company. The men arc still on it, refusing to get olf, tho company won't yield, and the sheriff says he wiil not iict until warrants arc issued against, the men as individuals. Will WrecK tl>« Trilln. ADAin, la., April a?.—The Chicago, Hock Island & Pacific railroad officials declared Thursday evening that they would ditch any train which Kelly or his men might steal on their road. Yardniaster Hamilton, authorized by General Superintendent Dunlap and Division Superintendent Stillwpll, of the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific road, carried an armful of papers to the Kelly camp and distributed them to the men. They were notices from the Rock Island road to the effect that the railroad company had received information that an attempt would be made to steal a train, and warning the Kelly ites that if any such attempt were made they must bear the consequences. Will lie Peaceable. Gen. Kelly, Col. Speed and Col. Baker each received one. Kelly said that tho notices were an attempt to incite the men to acts of violence, and that tho railroad had been endeavoring for several days to stir up a turbulent spirit which would lead tho men to steal a train and thus ffivo the road an opportunity to call on the regular army, as was abne in "the case of the-Qogan army in Montana. Be added that the railroad need not worry about him or his men, for, though a feiv men might try to steal rides, tramp fashion, the army would not board a train unless the train was donated or paid for. Kelly's M«n Desert. AUAIK, la., April 87.—When Kelly massed his industrial army for the march 121 Sacramento men were missing. The men had asserted last night that they would walk no further, and as soon as breakfast was over folded up their tents and silently prepared to steal rides. They said they would not rejoin the army at Stuart FOUR MURDERERS LYNCHED. Assassins of CltUen Bojrce in Ix>al«lana Strung Dp to a Tree. NEW ORLEANS, April 27.—A special to the States from Tallulah says: Four more of the Boyco assassins were captured Thursday night, and when tho posso who had charge ol tho prisoners reached the Shearly place, about 3 miles from Tallulah, a erowJ of twenty mounted men mot them, overpowered the officers and took tho four assassins to tho Crescent place, and on the ground where the villainous shots were fired by the assassins that killed Mr. Boyco the four loaders, Shell Claxton, Comp Claxton, Scott Harvey and Jerry McCly, were hanged to a tree about 100 feet from where they committed their fiendish deed. Tho executions were conducted, very quietly, tho people living in tho vicinity knowing nothing about them until morning, when they were surprised to see the four assassins •mnging near their doors. Every effort is being made to capture Tom the only one of the assassins at large. There are seventeen negroes in jail here. They will bo tried by a jury md it is considered by all that the ones the law does not hang will go to the jenitontiary. , DEMAND FOOD OR WORK. Unemployed Miners Parade with a Bed Flaff at Iron Mountain, Mich. MILWAUKEE, April 27.—A special to tho Wisconsin from Escanabo, Mich., •jays: A mob of 500 unemployed miners paraded the streets of Iron Mountain carrying a red flag and demanding food or work. The mayor will send a committee to Lansing to plead -with Gov. lich for help. The men, who were mostly Italians, marched to the high school grounds, where the relief committee had men working, and stopped them. They held i meeting and voted unanimously in _'avor of a resolution ordering Poor Commissioner McClintock to leave the city in two hours. There are fully 8,000 in the city idle and 500 families itarving and desperate. Death of th» Oldest Bl-OOT«mor. COJJCOBD. N. H., April 97.-Ex-GoT. N. 8. Berry, the oldest ex-governor in he United State*, died in Bristol, ftged 8» y«ar». Death WM du« to pneumonia. WITHIN OUR BORDERS. Information of Especial Interest to Indlanians. Shown That lieck Wan Murdered. IXDIA.NAIXU.IS, Intl., April 27.—Th» report of the autopsy on the remains of Albert T. Beck, found dead Tuesday morning with a bullet in his brain, has had the effect of awakening 1 the police to a scn»e of. their duty, and the detective force> is making a careful inquiry into tha case. The efforts Thursday developed facts thut add to the belief that it wa» a murder. All of the physicians ara convinced that Heck was struck with a sundbap, and the fact that numerous robberies have been committed in the immediate vicinity justifies the suspicion that the> house was entered for that purpose, .and this is strengthened by the statement of Mr. I>ame, with whom Mr. Beck was boarding, that an attempt was mudc to cuter the house a few night* before Hock was murdered. UrocfTH Wmit Fair Mlmro of 1'roflt*. INDIAN-ATOMS. Ind., April -27.— About forty wholesale grocers from the central and southern part of Indiana, with severul jobbers from outside states, met here Thursday evening to take steps to protect themselves against alleged oppression on the part of the manufacturers, li. F. McCuue, of this city, presided. It is charged that there is a combination amoug the manufac* turers by which they have succeeded in monopolizing the lion's share oi profit at the expense of the wholesalei and the retailer. '•Jack the Peeper" Wounded. DusTlNGTOJf, Ind., April 27. — A • 'Jack the Peeper" was shot and wounded here Wednesday night by Mrs. Edward Whartou. While sitting at her window she saw "the peeper" gazing into the window of th* houses of her neighbors, A. W. Kader and William Griins. Mrs. Whir- ton got her revolver, and when tha man came into good range she fired twice. "The peeper" screamed and hobbled away. He was wounded, and left a bloody trail for a long distanc*. Demands Heavy Damages LA PORTE, Ind., April 27.— Johnson Brown, of Michigan City, has begun suit in the Cook county circuit court for the recovery of $10,000 damage* from the Louisville, New Albany & Chicago railroad, company. Palmer Brown, son of the plaintiff, lost his lite in a freight wreck near Otis, caused by the washing away of a bridge. Muncle Onuhoota Union City. MU.NCJK, Ind., April 27.— Muncied* fcated Union City in a team shoot Thursday. Six men on a side shot al fifty birds, and Killtner, of Muncle, missed but three birds, and in his SCOT* made a clean run of twenty-six. Pro* tor, of Union City, was butone bird b«* hind Killtner. Muncie's total was 1OT and Union City's 177. conductor Killed. HAMMOND, Ind., April 28.— Willianr Bard, of Delray, Mich., a conductor of the Wabash railway, fell between caw here early Thursday morning and warn instantly killed. Ho was a member of the Odd Fellows and Knights ol Pythias lodges. Hammond lodges took cure of the body and sent It to Byrne, O., for burial Ills Nose Wai Broken. IIUNTIMOTON, Ind., April 27.— Tow Jacobs, a saloonkeu-pjr, recently gave Charles A. Pratt a beating, breaking his nose. Pratt is editor of the Markle Journal, and had published something Jacob til n't liki Thursday Pratt filed suit for $3,000 damages against Jacobs. _ Put a liullet In His Uraln. LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 27. — Allen, Deliart was dying of malignant cancer of the face and Wednesday night at hi* home near Culvers ho fired a rifle bullet into his brain, dying in a short time. He left a letter explaining the reason why he killed himself. Ue was quit* wealthy. _ _ __ Girls Held for Burglary. LA POBTK, Ind., April i7.— The grand jury returned an indictment Thursday charging Nellie Phillips and Luollft Bujton with burglary. The girls »r» members of prominent families and thft action of the grand jury is in the nature of a sensation. Indiana Town Talk* League. VAIPABAISO, Ind., April 27. — AT- rangents are being mado to organize • baseball league, composed of Valparaiso, Hammond, La Porto, South Bend, Mishawaka, Plymouth and Goshen. II in Heart Incased In Bone. EU.NTI.NQTO.X, Ind., April 27.— William A. Pence, a farmer, died from a peculiar trouble. A bone had grown around and in cased his heart, causing failure. Cullom on the Tarllt WASHINGTON, April 27.—Senator Cullom (rep., Ill) addressed the senate on the tariff bill. He defended the doctrine of protection and assailed free trade and an income tax proposition. He pleaded for a commission to ref- late the tariff independent of political considerations. r D» Guma Has Escaped. BUEH08 AT KB, April 27.— All th» Brazilian insurgents, including AdmUr- al Da Uama. who were detained on board the Portuguese warship*, suc?«fdedin«icaping.

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