Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 29, 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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Sunday, April 29, 1894
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^^^^^^^fj^^^. X:? i r^'5; c »^ i :?'^i-'^^ : « ; r^-': l v;-v (-:.,:• - - gjfaurnal* APRIL 29, 1894. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. G coupons of different dates and 10 wnts secures the current number of Art Pottfot 106. See advertisement. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPORT, INDIANA. SUNDAY MORNING. APRIL 29 1894. e Hives • At it,3 new and beautiful quarters, to the public general'y, will be inaugurated torn rrow by a jrrand special sale of a wholesale stock of Small Ware, bought last week by us at 25 cents on the dollar. The whole $1,500 00 *tock shall go out among the many friends of the Bee Hive without a cent of profit. It shall be a souveuir sale—a chance to buy useful articles of daily use for afe v pennies, Please -read prices quoted below and be sure and bring this price list with you when you come to the store, to verify the truth of our assertions. BHrago Yi-Illns, rvKMlnr i« f|ii.'ilitj fur lOc Ladles' El.'ick Hosn, 'JOc <jn;i!l:r tor 8c No. 1C All Silk Ribbons, '-'on quality for 5c Dornlng >vp«iles, 2oc papers for 5c 1,000 box*'? Wir« Hulr Pins. Oc quality for Ic Slneblfick all silk Lnct'.s, ij nnd.'tjc i|unllty for 5c Bionardson KnlttlriK Silk 33c quality for 15c Black Silk Mitts , Sue quality for I5c Silver Plated Thimble.', Co uimlltj for Ic 5c a doz. Black Silk I.wu, IDc'Clilldren'.s F;i»t B';lck Qiiull'.y fur | Hose, We quiilltj for 3c ! 8c DrPHJ* Buttons, nil colors, Ilk duality, « do/, for 5c Japanese Viius, ISc <i (milt? for 5c Brlstln Ttoth Brunhes, •-'Ociiuallty for 4c 15c a doz. Richardson Sewing Silk,", ii:l colors 00 ynrtl spso's 2c Stitching Silks, till color:-, Ic quiilltj for l-2c Black Rubber Tape, 5c duality for 2c Horn nnil Brass Pants Buttons, 20c Quality for 8c a gross Child IIos LiKllf Silk Mour Klne Indie Uund Irish Trlmmlnx Luces, 5c 5c lUc boxes lor 2c Klne Horn Combs, lOt y lor 2c lOc si doz. Button-holo Twist, a colors, Gc duality for Ic IN SHOET OKDEfi. Ohio State Troops Blast the Hopea of Galvin's Army, teBUlur Brnsp Pins, 10 papers fur 2c Black rubber Fine Comb 20e quality for 5c 4c In connection with above we will offer one case new Printed Sateens, 25c quality for 12c and 500 PIECES ALL SILK MOIRE RIBBONS,in No. 12,^16 and 22, inallthe uewandstylish colorings. Choice of cither width at the uniform price of 12*c Again, we would say, cut this advertisement out and bring it with you and you mil see that all goods are on hand at prices as advertised. WILER& WISE, At their new location, 409-411 Broadway. TIED UP TIGHT. Jot a Wheel Is Moving on the Great Northern Eoad. Pre»ident Debt, of the A. R. U., and President Hill, of the Road, Give Their Views. , yo TBAISS ST. PAUL, Minn., April 28.—The 3ra»t Northern strike situation i* one , quiet watchfulness on both sides. S"o trains, either freight or passenger, moved in either of these cit- fces, »nd »o far as heard none moving alonff the line to the boost. It is a complete tie-up of tho 6,405 miles of track in half a dozen tutci. The other roads in this city, irho use Great Northern tracks for erminala, are allowed to switch with heir own train crews, but no regular Imitchmen are at work. Frciltlnnt Debt on the Situation. When asked for a statement of the Jltuation after the strike was declared lident Dobs said that a rep- mentative of each class at em- ployes was still in the city to watch deTclopments, all the others having gone home. The 'conference rith Mr. Htfl, ho said, was simply to ,1k orer some matters upon which they ought Mr. Uill .might throw some jlght Tho committee reiterated its de- Dands for a complete restoration of the lid schedule as the only basis upon (rhlch the men would go to work. Mr. W>b» continued. ('Strict orders huvo been teued by tho com- that all strlkors alone tho lino a lay ir homeB ftncl refrain from any Intor- mtnce with the trains whljh the company mar [ttempt to move. I don't ihlnk the atrlkn will tflna to the Northern Paoiilo, for the preseut llltasL I do not think there Is any discontent •a! th»t >oad, and I have not heard anything p.st would lead mo to exroot Its employes to rilie." President Illtl'l BMe of Ct. |-President Hill said the company pro- sed u> operate its road independent [f the American Railway union. Said «: •1 do not think that any groat proportion of e nwn will oboy the order. I IntonU that i.ery wheel on the line shall be running In aa tort a tlma as possible, and ihls latent move f the comoritiae Aoen not seriously alter the • tuatlon so far as the company It concerned. Ike Isw taya that the tralnt miwt run and the Lw will tee that thny do run." ••Will mon be Imported from the eait to take at placet or the strikers?" f"The company does not with to replace any its old men with outsiders, but the trains 1 b* run and men mm I be had from iome- n to run them. w« are not alsrmedorez ...J o«r the situation." I ( K«l|hts of labor Urd«r«a Out. |MnriiA£abU» Mlnq,. April W.-EY- ery Knight of Labor In the employ of the Great Northern railway has been called out and it is expected that not one will refuse. The order was received from Chicago at noon, and la already being sent out by President Debs and Vice President Howard of the American Railway union. The strike is now likely to extend to every system •west of Chicago. Taken Into Court. HELENA, Mont, April 28.— Proceedings were begun in the supreme court on behalf of the attorney gen- .oral to compel the Great Northern to operate its lines within Montana. The petition filed in court says that the road has wholly abandoned operations within the state, that it can get abundance of skilled help at reasonable wages, and that the suspension of train service has caused groat loss to tho inhabitants of the states. The attorney gcuoral asks the court for an order upon the company, commanding it to appear and show cause why a writ should not be issued compelling the company to operate its road as it wus operated previous to April 18. These proceeding will be followed by an application to havo the charter of the road within the state forfeited. _ • Sulcldoi In Nlagar»'< Bapldt. NIAGARA FALLS. April H8. -Mrs. Mary Finnigan, of Buflalo, committed suicide here by jumping into the American rapWs from Willow island, about a mile from the falls. Jack McCloy, a guide, made a most daring Journey with » rope around his waist and reached the woman, but she was dead. The woman was about 50 years old and was well dressed. H URT BY STRIKES. Ilatlncm of All Klti<l« Held Muck by Labor DUturhancos. NKW YOKK, April 2S.— R. G. Dun & Co,'s weekly review of trade says: "When accounts of Krcat strikes and labor disturbances crowd all newspapers It is idle lo look lor much Improvement In buslnost. That every week of Idleness for so many men must appreciably lesson the aggregate power to purchase products of labor Is evident. But In spite of nl! some Improvemont sllll appears. Continual reports of changes In tho tariff bill add to dHTk-uUIos of producers and denlcrs, With continued business depression anil now crops drawing near oven tho unlimited «up- piles of Idle money do not kindle speculative hopes, "The increase In liabilities of firms falling still continues, and the aggregate reported for the third week in April was only 12,792,482, and for three -weeks of April M,W8,688, ol tfhloh 13,110.104 .were manufacturing and 13.841,095 of trading concerns. The failure! have been very equally divided as to sec- tlons, the cast having the larger number, with liabilities of 12.877,000, the south «,W2,OOOsnd the west M. 188,000. The failures this wielt have been ISO In the United Btates, afatntt S16 lsstr«sr, tor In* first time In many months •hnwimr a OMreaas. «nd tm Csaads twentr-lil. against twenty-two last ye»r. The list Includes none of great Importance." Bradstreet's says: "Tho general business situation throughout the United States Is loss favorable, aa Is shown by reports from more than flfty Important distributing centers, A specially depressing Influence Is the strike of Itf.OOO bituminous coal and ooko operatives In twelvo states Buffalo, Cleveland, Chicago and Duluth aro fueling the strike, the eSeot in vessel interests at these and other lake ports bolng very fllHOouraulng. Duluth oro shipments aro delayed for want of return coal cargoes and railroad companies have begun to discharge coal tram employes. Only two clues of the thirty-five reporting In central, western and nOrthwodU'rn states report material Improvement in general trade this week—ln<Jl- anapolln un<3 Kunsas City—and even at those points the gain Is slight. Activity In tlie stock market 13 checked by tho labor disturbances anil the delay In reaching a conclusion oa th» now tariff bill. "A feature at Chicago Is In sales of dry goods CQualltig the averatte of previous wool", other linos not making so favorablo a report. St. Louis reports its general business situation fair, although characterizing the demand aa of a hand-to-mouth variety. Tho decrease In demand from Jobbers at Omaha and other Nebraska points Is attributed to activity of farm worlL Traclo at St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth, as at other points farther west, Is very unfavorably aftooton by this tie-up of tho Groat .Northern railroad. Merchants at cities in North Dakota, Montana, Idaho and Washington are carrying reducod stocks, purohailng for needs only, and railroads traversing that region report a marked falling 03 in through as well as local shipments." Da G»m» » Captive. MONTEVIDEO, April 28,—Admiral ds, Gama is a prisoner of the government of Uruguay, into whose hands he fell in escaping- from the Portuguese transport He was fired on by the Uruguayan soldiers but was not injured. Da Gama has actually jumped from the frying-pan into the fire. Dig Lumber Ifardi Burn. WINNIPEG, Man., April 88,— Special dispatches from Rat Portage state that the entire lumber yards of the Ontario & Western Lumber company have been totally wiped out by fire. Thev yards were the most extensive in the west. The loss is 8150,000 and insurance $75,000. Thirteen MlueM Killed. HAMBURG, April '28.—While sixteen minors were descending the shaft of a coal mine at Boies do Luc, near Mons, tho cable broke and the cage containing the men was precipitated to the bottom of tho shaft. Thirteen of the men were killed outright and the other three were fatally injured. Dropped from the P»7 Roll* WABHI.NQTON, April 28.—The dismissal of forty-seven employes of the census office has taken effect; the .changes were ordered a week ago. The manufacturers' division, with » rolLof seTer- al hundred desks, will probably be IbolUhed during M»y. The Latter Capture a B. & O. Train- But Surrender to the Militia Without a Shot Beinp; Fired. CALLED OUT T1JE TROOPS. COLUMBUH, O,, April 28.—Gov. Mo Kinlcy has ordered battery U, of th-ii city, dipt. Frank T, Stewart, to re port at its armory preparatory to going to Mount Sterling, if ncc essnry, to cleur a Baltimore & Olii< railway freight train of Galvin'i contingent of Coxey men. The battery has Galling 1 guns and cannon. The povcruor has ordsred companies A, li C and V of the Fourteenth Ohio na tional gu.irds, Col. Coit, of this city, t< report ready to proceed, if necessary, to Mount Sterling. These are all Columbu companies, aud, with the battery, wil number nbout 150 men. The train ol Btate sol'.liers nt llrJD a. m. pulled out for Mount Sterling 1 . Two Galling gun; were on the rear car. Six cars contained soldiers. The other was a baggage car. Kimnoiis fur tho Action. The governor's action is based on the faet that S. P. Peabody, general agent, and Superintendent Graham of the Baltimore' & Ohio railway, said they had net been able to R frieght train through Mount Sterling (or two days, and that the shurill oi Madison county; with one company of the Fourteenth regiment right in Mount Sterling and at his-disposal under the law, had refused or was afraid to act. This Mount Sterling company has about thirty men. The men in possession of the train number about 200. Coic-ylton Defiant. It was a surprise, says a special to the Dispatch, to the Galvin army at 1:30 a. m. when Detective Mahoney and his men asked them to vaeato the train. When ho presented his commission showing that he represented the governor, who had given him special power in accordance with law, the Ooxoy- ites laughed at him. They refused to hear the commission read. They met all demands in tho name of the state with hoots and jeers. Mahoney wired these facts to the governor, and said that unless instructed otherwise he would proceed to pui; the ntun olrf tao tr»ln by force at d:iy uroak. 'Ho 1 was"'told to do nothing, 'and at 5 a. m. Adjt Gen. liow and Attorney General Richards arrived at the train. After conference with them Scott Chcnowith, sheriff of Madison county, ordered t>ie men of£ the train. The order was kindly made. Galvin said ho had no control over the men and was powerless to do anything. The sheriff and the state officers then walked along each car and ordered the men on each to leave the train. This having been done, Attorney General Richards addressed the men, saying that Chono- with was sheriff of the county and the power of the state was behind him. ralltid on t)u> State. "If you refuse to obey his command," he said, "to get oft this train, the state of Ohio will compel you to do so." When he had concluded Galvin spoke to the men, saying: "Men, I have no control over you, you musv act on your own judgment in this matter. Each man must net for himself individually, but I would advise you to obey the order of the sherilt." Not a word came from the mnn. Tho sheriff then mado a request upcm the state for the assistance of the military, Without » Shot. MOUNT STEELING, 0.,-April 28,—Tho troops from Columbus reached here at 12:10 p. ui. At 1 o'clock the soldiers marched to the train from which the tfalvin forces have been defying the .ocal authorities and captured it without the necessity of firing a shot As ;he soldiers clambered upon tho cars ;he Industrials scrambled ofl, and the train moved away. Another Train Stolen. POBTLA.VD, Ore., April 28.—Tho Port- laud contingent of the industrial army :aptured an engine at Troutdale, and, jouplitig it to a freight engine which ;hey seized Friday, started east over :he Union Pacific. The engine seized by the Coxeyites was drawing the ipeeial car of General Manager Dickin- on; R. VV. Baxter, general superintendent of the western division, and A. J. Boris, assistant superintendent As soon as the news was ra- icived in this city a special ngino in charge of Deputy United State Marshal Coleman was sent to L'routdalf to bring the railway offi- .ials to the city. This is a seriouB mater for the train-stealers, as the Union Pacific road is in the hands of the Jnlted States court and federal troops yill undoubtedly be ordered out to cap- ure the Coxeyites. • I'm, u»o reUernl Troopn. WASHINGTON, April 24—Gen. Schofield has instructed the commander of he department of the. Dakotas and ilso the commander of the federal roops at Fort Vancouver, Waah., to ilace their forces at the disposal of the Jnited States marshals to protect and etake trains menaced or capture'd by loxcyltes. Special orders are made or .the capture of the train taken at TJroutdale. •nolcott 11 angell In Kffiiy. CBIPPLE CIIBKK, Col., April 28.—Senator Wolcott has been hanged in effigy at Victoria, a mining camp in the Cripple Creek district, with the inscription: "Down with plutocracy!" Tho reason for the act was the senator's recent speech on the Coxey movement Coxey'i 1'roffrenv, GAITIIERSUURO, Md., April23—Coxey has been receiving reports from Hock- ville, the gathering point for the commonweal clans. Twenty-four men are already in camp at the fair grounds in that city waiting 1 for the arrival of the army. They are under command ol "Unknown" Smith, who was discharged from the main »rmy a week or two ago. Brown Bays he nor his followers will be permitted to join the army. 1*11111 for the March Into \Vanhliijjton. Tho plans for the march into Washington are now nearly completed. This morning the army will leave at 9 o'clock for Camp "Legal Tender" at llockviile, where it will remain for the night. On Sunday morning the march will be resumed,' reaching Hrightwoofl park, just inside of the District of Ui'.umbia and 2;< miles from Washington, on the cveuiug of the sariie day. Will Klfipt on tho C:ipltol Steps. On Tuesday the n.arch to the capitol will be made. The arrangements for the day are in charge of Marshal J. B. Osborne, one of Browne's old California friends. Co.\ey said on Friday: "We Intcml U) march up and liola » meeting on thu cupltiil steps. The constHuiiOJi KUiinin- toes us our rlKht* to moul and petition (or re- ilross of uriovaiiccBs und thai Is all weiHtpect to do. If \vc cun't meet jir.cl do lhi«it is Almost tiir.c for Another revolution. Wo will keep off tho grass arouml tho oapltoL Of course I appreciate us well us iiiiy cue else Uio fact that the prcserva- tioti of tho grass aroimu the eupltol Is of more Importance than the suvlngor thousands from starvation. Any laws tending U) prevent our ir.oet'.nt; aru unconstitutional and void, and w Imve plenty of time to test tho mailer. Th people do not Intend to see us Imposed on." May Alurcli T>mvn Pennnylvanlu Avenue. WAKJII.VGTON, April 28.—Chief of Po lice Moore said that the Coxey arm} could parade down Pennsylvania NO. 104 OVER THE STATE. Telegraphic Nowa from Various Towns in Indiana. Eloped with n Kocloy Patient. HUNTINGTOS, Ind., April 28.—Scott Preble, of Macomb, 0., is under arrMt hero charged with adultery. Last f»U. lie went to Sandusky, O., to take th« Keeiey cure and stayed there in the capacity of nurse to the other patients. He flirted with Mrs. Gustave Schiller, who lived across the street, and began paying her visits. Tli£ woman'* husband became suspicious and ordered Preble to stay away. One month later the couple eloped from Sandusky and came to this city, where they Jived a* man and wife until Thursday, when Mrs. Schi'.ler pawned her weddiiig ring for money enough to buj' a ticket for homo and left at noou. Thursday night Schiller arrived here and the officers an-ostcd Treble. The latter is 53- years old and an olci soldier, while Mrs. Schiller is -5 and a handsome brunette. Sho has two children. Treble's third wife aud four children live in McComb. 2tuJlM£ Dan)H£;!n£ to Defendant. Coi.U.MliUS, Ind., April 2s.—In the Parker-McAfee murder trial Friday morning Mrs. Eyster, wife of the unnr- clered man, was on the witness stand. The jury stood aside and a preliminary motion was heard to ascertain whether her husband's conversations with her should, as a dying declaration, be admitted as testimony or considered u hearsay. Judge Johnson ruled that all conversation on that morning could be admitted as testimony. This is regarded as damaging to the defendants. enue so long as its component part! conduct themselves in an orderly man ner. That is one of the rights of an or giinizatiou, he said, and the police d not intend to interfere. They cannot however, march into the capito grounds. Kelly'* Army Nenrlne De« Molnc*. STUART, la., April 38.— Kelly's Indus trial army began its forced marc] to Des Moines under smiling skies. Tho Sacramento malcon tents had . straggled 'in duriutf the night, having tired of theii temporary desertion, and 1,251 men tramped down the green hillside whe Kelly turned his charge toward Des Moines, The citizens of Stuart were liberal in their contributions, and for by-one teams were furnished for trans portation. At Des Moines Kelly is assured of a cordial welcome and plenty of food and there too, he will be in a betr ter position to "talk back" if necessary. In the fair grounds of Des Moines he will practically be n intrenchments before the enemy ready to besiege or be in a state of siege. If his word ia good he will not even Attempt to steal a, train, but there seems to bo nothing of a legal*nature to prevent him from going into camp with lis 1,200 men and staying there until either the worn-out populace charter! a train or induces some equally wearied •ailroad company to cry "quits" and ^ive him one, and that is just what •Celly proposes to do. It is said by a •ailroad man that as long as Kelly's army remains in or near Des Moines ivory engine will be moved out ol each. This means a serious blockade of freight and a corresponding embarrassment for the business men. PU8SUED BY A MOB. Four Thousand Unemployed Men Clm«« CIfiT«land J'ullceman. CLEVELAND, O., April 28. — About ,000 unemployed men held a meet ig in Monumental square and listened to speeches delivered in many different tongues. The de partment of police learning that peeches were being made in foreign anguages advising violent measures, ent Patrolman,, Kuhlas in citizen's clothes to listen and report. Kuhlas was soon recognized and the cry quickly went up from a. thousand throats: "He's a spy!" "Hang him!" and "Kill him!" Kuhla-s ran and was pursued a short distance by the crowd, but succeeded in making his escape. The police will now probably prohibit the meeting of the unemployed being held in the park and a clash seems imminent. S»y» ait Wife Killed rhe Ii»by. BKAZIL, Ind., April3S. —Quite a sensation was produced here when Charles Sunham appeared before Coroner Morrison and a»ked that his wife be arrested on a charge of poisoning their IS-raonths'-old child. Friday evening the child was playing with some children apparently in good health, when it suddenly fell in spasms, which continued until morning, when the child died. The mother and father are both in custody. Won't T»k» the O»th. WASHINGTON, April 28.—Many Americans in Hawaii refuse to take tb« oath of allegiance to the provision*! ffOTern- ment, fearing they will lose their riffht to vote in the United SUtes. On|y TOO, out of 18,000 Toters h»v« registered. Will Remain In Jail. MUNCIE, Ind., April 23.— On a suggestion frcm Judge Rehinyer lienadm- um, charged with the Bailey murder, will remain in jail until after the grand jury investigation. His honor stated he believed ho saved Benadaum's life by having him remanded to jail without bail at the close of the preliminary trial Wednesday nig ht, and he believe* the man is better off behind the bars. Mr*. Lemnc BBS Heart DlnoMe. RICHMOND, Ind., April 2S. —Mrs. Mary E. Lease, the Kansas reformer, who spoke here Friday in company with, Mrs. Helen M. Cougar, was taken suddenly ill at night at her hotel and tt was thought for a while she was dying 1 . The physician revived her and pronounced her complaint heart disease. Sh» is uow some better. Graduate! from Getting Seminary. LA HABPE, Ind., April 28.—Commencement week at the Gettings seminary closed Thursday night The graduating class was composed of Mary Houseman, Jane L. Bryan, Birdenia Henry, Lena M. Pacey, J. 8. Anderson, J. S. Campbell and Arthur M. Pacey. ^ Prominent Indlanlan n«»<t INDIANAPOLIS, Ind, April 28.—Hm*» mon D. Payne, 70 years old, a prominent Indiana lawyer now practicing before the United States supremo court at Washington, died hero Thursday night, while en route to the capital from a health trip to Spencer Spring*, Ind. To Supply Citlei vltb Nutnral Gu. PORTLAND, Ind., April 28.—A large force of men has begun laying th« mains of the Brice pipe line to supply natural gas to Ohio cities and town*. One hundred wells have been contracted for and the work will be pushed as rapidly as possible. A Narrow E»c*po. GosnEX, lud., April 23. —Fire Thurm- day night destroyed the residence of David Logan, with all its content*. Loss, 12,500; insurance, 11,000. The> family barely escaped with their live*. Flun« at C»ilU. NEWCASTLE. Ind., April 28. — Firt which was started presumably by children in play at Cadiz, 7 milei west of this city, burned out seventeen buildings. Loss, *80,000; partly insured. Will Be a Cripple, ELWOOD, Ind.. April 28.—O. J. Stevenson, of this place, met with tn accident Friday which will render him a cripple for life. His left shoulder wa» badly broken. Killed by an ]£ii|[ln«. FORT WAYSK, Ind., April 28.— Edward Barnhart, 8 years old, wa» run over aud killed by a Pennsylvania .witch engine in this city Friday. Flouring Mill linrned. WINAMAC, Ind., April 23.—The flour- ng mill belonging to Eliai? Way. looted near this city, burned Friday. Loss, J4,000. liurclar Sentenced. KEMPTO.N. Ind., April 38.—Applegate, Jie stranger who robbed a store here, vas sentenced to seven years' iraprie- mment. AVmitcd to Die. LA PORTE. lud.. April 28. —3. W. Fickey. of this city, being in financial ifficulty, attempted suicide, but will ive. ' _ Blc Failure In »w York. NEW YOBK, April «S.—Henry New* man & Co., importers of clothing aup- ici at C28 anci 680 Broadway, haT» made an assignment to Nathaniel Myrs, of « Wall ttreet The firm U th* argest in the trade, and the failure !•> aid to inyolTe (M,000 % 00a

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