Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 8, 1894 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 8, 1894
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MAY 8, 1804. WORLD'S FAIR ART PORTFOLIO COUPON. (> coupons of rttlTfMit dates and 10 o-nta 8eeur«i tin' current number of Art Portfot IDS. See adviTtlsi-nieni. VOL. XIX. LOGANSPOET, INDIANA. TUESDAY MQKNING. MAY 8 ISS4. THE RUSH IS ON! We are at it WITH RENEWED VIGOR OorCdSma WareSae WITH LOTS OF Attractive Bargains IS THE TALK OF THE TOWN. Each purchaser of small ware to the amount of only one dollar will receive a handsome souvenir. You'll be surprised what a nickle will buy. This sale is not for the money there is in it, but for sheer popularity's sake. At the New and Elegant WILER & WISE, 409-411 Broadway, THE NEW SENATOR. •mnctliloK About the NncoeMor to tha Lat« Mr. Btnckbrldfo. LA.VSI-VO, Mich., May 7.—As previous- y announced, Uov. Rich has appointed John Patton, Jr., of Grand Bapids, Unij t«i State* senator to succeed tho late Senator Stockbridye. He was no- tifed of his ffood fortune but a few mtutes before the matter was made public. Mr. Tatton is an able and •uicessful lawyer, an orator, and a .was v ATTOS. JR. genM and approachable gentleman who a-rery popular. He comes from a fmml'y of marked ability, his father b»vlijj represented his district in oon- RriiMtwo term», one in the Thlrty- »BT«th congress and again In the FtfUtth. Moto Putton w»» born »t Ourwen»'ill«, P»-i | Oo«ob» au, I860, and oonsoquenuj ID » irino under *4roar» of »go. He prep»re(J for colleie at Andour, Maa.i , »n<l irr»<lu»t«<l »t Y»le oollw« with the cla»s of '7S, »fwrw»rUs Uklng I a oouiw »t Columbia l»w tctiool New YorK, from rMoh ho Kr»du»tod In I»TT. The tol lowtniyottr ho weal U) Gr«ul Rapid* where he BM »)nce resided m a pruotlolng IWOT- i Some ;o»ri »go ho married a d»u(fbt«r of the Itto Wider D. Foster, reprosonwUvB In con- «reu fir thin atitrlol In 18^3. »nd two chit dnra h(re bleiud the union. Mr. Patton hm» »lw»j« t»k«tt % deep lnieretit in poUtl affair* md b»» al*»y» been K>g»rd«d »« M>U ul wfe p»rty counselor. In >«•* WM » romber ol ih» it»w> oonirnl commute*. E* ll »Mloqueut and forceful »pe»l(0r »nd in •11 »WI »nd nitlon»l om»P»l«iiii li In much demand M » o»mp»lgn oretor. For two jetn I u* WM M«ld«nl ol too Mlchlgin Stat» Ho- U M»t«ttv« »blUty nA po»«r o» w>a the hifheel MP<em of the P»"T •••* for !»***• takes were filed here by the slate aRain»t tho Pullman and Waffner Palace Car companies, tho Central Telephone company, the Adams, American and (Tnited States Expreas companies, and tho Western Union and Postal Telegraph companies The total of taxes which the state seeka to recover is nearly 8200,000. Tho appointment of receivers is asked to take charge of all the property in this state belonging to tho aeveral corporations. KI1H"1 lor MiaiKleriUK » win. RICHLAND CKSTKB, Vtt»,, May 7,—In a shooting affray in the town of Ithlo* Saturday nijfht Stephen Schmltz wan killed and JoVm Sullivan and Jerry Dodrich were wounded. Tho shooting was done by Charles and Fred Uodges, who claim that Sullivan had slandered their sister. Sohnjitz and Dedrich Interfered in Sullivan's behalf. The Hodges nre In jail here. I'leaded Guilty. BBOOKJ.YN. N. Y., May 7.-WiUi»m 0. Lohman, cx-cashler of the excise department of this city, who was recently brought back from Toronto, was sentenced by Judge Moore to imprUon- ment in Sinff Sing for seven years and four months. Lehman pleaded yullty to two indictmenta for if rand larceny of »100 each. He confessed to have robbed the city of >i9.*00- A Wom»n Murdered. ST. Louis, May 7.—Mrs. Juliet Ool- son affed about 40 yean, was found in a room at a boarding hou»« on Twelfth •treat and Clark avenue at noon with her throat out from ear to ear. Mrs. Ool- uott was divorced and her daughter ac- ouueg her divorced husband, W. A. Wal- jranat, with being her murderer. Four 'killed by HI> kxpiomlon. LONDON, May 7,-An explosion occurred in the larffe Cordite works at Walthara Abbey, 13 miles from this city, killing- four men, and iajurintf a dozen or more. Tho buildings were wrecked. Off fnr » 1.00 g Trip. Nsw YOUK, May 7.—U. A. UiU, the iamous trick bicyclo rider, with his manager Eugene Holtier, started from tha city, hall at i; o'clock p. m. ou a »»fety for ft trip around the world. Faucd tne Brldf* BUI. WAIHWOTOX, May 7.—Ti»e New York A N«w J«r»ey bridife bUl WM p in th» hooM under •u»p«n»loa of Cflt COXEY'S DEFENSE. The Bible Introduced by the General's Attorneys, Scripture Quoted Until Stopped by the Court — Evidence of the Witnesses— Coxey on the Stand. THE HIBLE AS A VTITSBSS. WASHINGTON, May 7—The trial of Coxey, liruwne and Jones was resumed in i,he district police court before a jury. Tlie courtroom was ii'iled to its full capacity by spectators. Proceedings were opened by Mr. Ilymaii in au argument,for the defense. He stiid that he would prove by prominent citizens that the arrest of the defendants was one of the most brutal altaivs ever heard of. Witnesses would testify to the action of tho police in tho use- of their clubs not, only upon the defendants, but upon others not connected with tho commonweal, lie expected to show by unquestioned proof that a conspiracy existed for tho conviction of tho defendants. Quoted Scripture. There was no denial or defense for what tho oommouwealors had done, he began. Defense would consist in the lawfulness of their actions, He could remember but one similar occurrence in history, the attorney said, and, thereupon, he produced a liible and began to read a Scriptural passage. Ho read the passage of tho Old Testament reciting that the Lord had commanded Moses to tako off hi« bat because he trod on holy if round. Stopped by the Judffo. He bad not talked long before Judge Millet was compelled to tno-ko the same objection raised by tho district attorney, and to roquost tho lawyer to devote himself to the recital ol what was intended to be proved. From his somewhat discursive statement it was gathered that the defense would be bated largely on tho brutality of the- police in clubbing citi/ons. It was to be shown that Coxoy had not ivalked on tho grass and that Browne hud been driven through the shrubbery by the police. Forced on flie GraM. Two witnesses were called who testified that Coxey did uot walk on the grass of the capitol grounds, but they had seen the police drive citizi-ns onto the grass before the procession arrived in order to clear the pathways. Being called upon to give a ruling on a question asked this wituess, Judge Miller said that it might be a mitigating circumstance bearing upon tho Intent to violate the law that a defendant had been forced upon the grass by circumstancea The judge added that a hundred thousand violations of the law did not excuse one violation of it. Coltiy Te»tlllo». After several more witnesses had been examined to show that Coxey did not trespass on the grass, Coxey was called in his own defense. In the course of his testimony he stated that according to the programme tho march •was to ba ou tho north side of the capitol, but they were under the lead ol the police, and if tho army had not been escorted to tho south of the grounds the misdemeanor might, never have been committed. Coxey said he told Maj. Moore that the army might break up and eater, the capitol grounds as American citizens, and the chief said there would be no objection to that, but not to carry the buuucrs. "I said there was one banner from Pittsburgh given by laboring men," ho continued, "that I had promised to plant there if my lire was spared and I would like to curry that. However, tho banner was packed into the wagons with the others. Ill* object j;ii)liilin>a- "My object in going to the capitol," .aid Mr. Coxey, "was to present to congress my two bills, the good roads bill and the non-interest-bearing bond bill and to address congress and the American peoplo on thorn, I deirauded tho protection of the police, who seemed to be Col. Bright's right-hand bower, to present to congress the petition from labor organizations in lavor of the bills." The men who camo with htm did so, Mr. Coxey said, upon the principle that thnt they might as well be with him as anywhere. They were out of work and their families were destitute at home. The t*p«*cb IJitrred. Judge Miller would not permit the Introduction as evidence ol the speech Coxey intended to make, or the protest he issued, saying that they had noth- in" to do with the trial. "Did you not know, Mr. Coxey," said Mr. IMrney, "that you were violating tho law in trying to speak?" "I am an American citizen, and 1 thought I had that right. Besides, the constitution gives roe tho right, aud I don't think the law that was passed intended to repeal the constitution. Mr. Bland Te»tllle». Representative Bland, of Missouri, then took the stand for the defense. He said while ha was standing on the capitol steps he »aw twenty-five police coming toward the capitol from the wuthera part of the ground*, and wound them WM *n immen»« nurnbw of people. . , '- ' "Did you see any of tlic police use their clubs?" asked Mr. Pence. Objection -wus maJe to the witness answering 1 . Mr. I'ence stated that ho wanted to Ehow that it was because of tho action of the police in rushing upon the crowd that tlic defendants were forced upon the grass, ami he had subpoinaed a dozen congressmen to prove it- Judge Miller sustained the objection. After onswi-ring suuie metro q.iicsLio)is as to tho iicl.on nf the poUco and cUiwins, Mr. H'.and was dismissal, and at li:4j the court took a recess till 1:1"). >;uys Ho Is l.usrr. After the recess Mr. Coxey was re -ailed by the government, and in an-, Bwer to the district attorney said: 'previous vo Ity.iviii0' Mus.-i'.Huu 1 rtfc:ved $ij for iho support of tlie urmy nnii since l!i:il Vimc have bet-n lemU-ml .iuv.il'. rumls. IVjv at of trie cxpunses liavu I:BU<I imiil D.v trason ofourc)>arrlr.K :m mJinlsfion fi'i 1 to our ramp. I hnvii mailc no memorandum of II"' receipts nnd ostpundlturus, toal I 'nm siito ol on« ihinu, itnil that imhiitlBin »" 0 '' liohiiiJ tm niy own account. I kr.ow l!i;it. lit>c.ius>o UmV '.ri the amount I put Ir.." D Further evidence of an unimportant jhaructei 1 was given. Tho court refused to admit in evidence a trunk- fill of petitions in favor of good roads and no interest ou bonds, which Coxey 1 s attorney attempted to introduce. All day was taken up in heaving testimony in Ilia case and at 4:10 the court adjourned, leaving the case still unfinished. Want* the Arrest Invottlcated. WASHINGTON, May T.—In tho senate Senator Allen (pop.. Neb.) offered a preamble and resolution providing for a select committee of live senators—no more than two of them to belong to the samp political party—to investigate all the facts and circumstances connected with the ar- reat and imprisonment of Coxey et al and to make such recommendations as will prevent such outrages hereafter. Tho resolution was laid over for one day. Krye on tho |£ond. ISDIAJSAPOUS, Ind., May 7, — Ucn. Frye and his army of 200 filed out of Camp Landers at 8 o'clock ju m. on their way to Washington over the national road. As the army marched through Washington street it was led by tho general and Corporal Mullen, who were followed by a Hug-bearer and a drnmiiicr. Greenfield, 30 miles east, is the objective evening point. A Split In ItnlidaU'n Kaiiltn. VAT.PAHAIKO, Ind., May 7.—Randall's army left this city at 10:30 a. in. in two divisions, both headed for Westville, 12 miles east, and each division striving to get there first to secure the provisions donated by the \Vestvi:le citizens. Before starting Ocn. Randall called his men before him and delivered a speech on discipline, after which he dism isscd Capt Sullivan, company C, and Gapt. McKanc, company E. A loud protest was made to this by » portion of the men who proposed to stand by their captains. The command to march was given the army by Col. Hoefller, when companies E,.0 and F, with 100 men, seceded. After a minute's consultation a. raid was made for tho companies' colors, which were captured, and tho men formed in line and marched into the road headed for Westville. The main part of tho army marched to the main gate and formed' in line in the roar of tho now army, Trouble is feared at Westville unless the two factions can settle thoir differences. The two teams are army property, and the new regiment claim that they are entitled to one toam. The men are losing faith In Gen. Randall's ability and may choose u new general. A number have deserted. _________^^__ " BASEBALL. Tables Sbowlnif the SmiKlluB of Clulw In Tho following table shows grumes won and lost by the clubs the National Uuseball league so this season: iron. Lost. J'tr the of far Clovnlana .. Hosion HaU'.morc... Pittsburgh.. "".".'.""...» 4 '" ' ...9 4 ...H < su'Loiii;;:::.. '•'••« » N«w York J 7 Clncluim). ; HrooUlyn -J 11 Western league clubs stand lows: TJOB. Sioux City i Kaasim City ~ Gninil Kupicls j Detroit'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' ;} Indianapolis 7, i. Milwaukee .7 2 Minneapolis " ' The standing of the clubs Western association to date is lows: Last ; 4 4 ft A Lincoln SL Joftopli Jacksonville •••• FOOTilL Rook Island Qulocv ...3 ,.3 ..0 . ..1 . .0 Lost. 0 0 I 1 3 .007 .571 .600 .41)2 .4UO 885 .3154 as fol- Pir 01. .778 .U8II .530 .MS .400 .400 '.S£! in the as fol- PerCt. 1,000 1,00(1 '.ear ooo .3SS ,<xw Killed Mm)} 1 JWUeli. NEW YORK, May ''--A special cable dispatch from San Salvador says: Gen. Antonio Ezeta has attacked the rebels again aud has dislodged them from their position at Santa Ana, killing 314 Tho main body ol the rebels i» reported to be going towards the Guatemalan frontier. , Three Men Drowued. MOHTBE.ii, Can., May 7.-Fouryoung nun of Nicolet, Que., took a skiff and w«nt down the riw Sunday for * Mil. Whil. returning the bo»t np«t iwd »U but on* w«r« A LAWLESS BAND. Striking Miners Ruin Several Plants in Alabama. Buildings and Machinery Blown Up with Dynamite — Coal Famine Affects Business in the West. A MOll USES DY.VAMITR. Bi;s.Mi.N..;itAM, Ala., Mit.v T.—The lonf* expected has happened. About midnight a mob of strikers and others, about UOO strong, went to Uic mines of Thomas l'rU'« at Horse Crock, Walker county, arid commenced the work of tlestv«v.tit>n. Tlw miners at Trice's had refused to join the strikers. The mob lirst put dynamite under the lioiler and engine hi the mines and blew thorn up. They tliun destroyed thf. main ways of the minus and supplies ;im! other property. From Price's they marched to the Victor mines, tv few miles distant, and blew up a railroad c:ir loaded with timbers. .Several other ears they tamed loose down the hill and wrecked. Troojx* U*-in*y *-« Act, Sheriff Guthrie telegraphed Sheriff Morrow of this city :uid to the governor for assistance. Ho also scut a posse to the seene only to find the mob had dispersed. He then wired ccuntei- maudiuir his appeal for help and now thinks Ins can take care ol things if no further outbreak occurs. Several ringleaders are known and arc beinff hunted. Viov. Joviea has put troops upon orders in preparation for further trouble. Operators are in great alarm and attacks on the Pratt City and Coalburff miners are feared. The Coal Fniutin!. CHICAGO, .May 7. — The soft coal famine is beginning 1 to be seriously felt in Chicago and some of the surrounding towns as well. Coal that ten days ago was practically a drug in the market at $3.75 a ton is eagerly sought for at K> a ton, and it is claimed by some dealers that as high as fVV) has been obtained for small quantities. H is learned on pood authority that the Illinois Central, the Rock Island, and the Chicago, Milwaukee it SU Paul railroads are desperately pushed for want ol coal. With one or two exceptions all the western railroads are more or less seriously afflicted. It will not be at all surprising if before the end of this week some o£ the roads will be practically tied up. at least so far as their ireignt trailic is concerned. The famine is also making itself felt amontr the factories and larjfu oflice buildiiiR-sof the city. Some of these foresaw the trouble which was to follow the strike aud protected themselves by laying in a supply which would last for a few weeks. From the offices of the various dealers it is learned that towns in the interior of this state, Iowa and Michigan are seriously short of soft coal. Among the towns mentioned are Biffin, Kankakee, Ulooiniugton, Strealor, Galesburg and Decatur. 1SIK Meottnv at Clcvnland, O. CoiA,'Mi<us, 0., May 7.—John McBride has telegraphed Calvin Morris, ol Cleveland, to provide fcwaUeaat 1,000 operators, miners and visitors at the Cleveland meeting to settle the mining question. This will be the largest meeting- of the kind ever held in this country. PEOPLE STARVING IN TEXAS. A Four-Viiar* 1 I»roiis''t Slap* resolution In ZupatA County. SAN ANTONIO, Tex., May 7.—Another appeal for assistance has been received hero from the suJIcrinfr people of Zapata county. The appeal states the starving people have become so desperate that a baud of twenty of them made a raid upon a general store the other day for food supplies. The raid was stopped by the temporary wants being supplied. The drought io that county has lasted four years ;md there is not a wajron-load of (Trass in the entire county. It is the only section iu southeast Texas that has not been visited by the veceut hett.vy vain*. A compute SJiut-IJowu. CON.VKLLSVILLE, Pa., May 7.—The strikers have (rained their point of a complete shutdown in the coke refrkm. Kainey's men are nearly all out, having but a few at work at Paul and Moyer, Fort Hill. Rainey, Elm Grove and Mount Braddock are bhut down tiffht. When the other operators learned that Rainoy had boon closed down they concluded to remain idle. The entire region is quiet. Crokor to Quit T»inin»ny JU11. NEW YOUK, May 7.—Uicliard Croker said to a reporter of the Uniwd Press when he was seen in Tammany hall that he intended to retire during- the present week from active work in the organization. He Said that ho would cease to attend to details and would lea-ve that -work in vbe hands ol the executive committee. Killed by im Officer. ST. Louis, May 7.—Serjeant of Police Woodlock shot' and instantly killed Oeorge Kennedy, aged 25 years and living at 3123 Lucas avenue, atSo'clocK a. m. Kennedy wa« walking on Grand UTenue near Fr»n«U street He w»» •cling in a disorderly manner, »nd tho - done whU» rortrtlnff w NO. UP- HOME NEWS. Telegraphic Dispatches from Various Towns in Indiana. Convlrt. OllllM-l IKMllcHtod. MICHIGAN-CITY, Ind,, May 7.—The) chapel building of ina northern Indiana prison was formally dedicated .Stindaj-. Gov. Matthews delivered the principal siddrc-ss.. It was a feast day for the IKW convicts, a large mi tuber of whom had assisted in the construction of the building. The chapel building is a brick and ttoni 1 structure in the Gothic style of architecture. The audience room wilt comfortably seat -.00(1 persons and is furnished with folding opera chairs set in circular form. Th« walls are frescoed in Corinthian lini^li and the wainscoting is in imitation of stone. A iarjje column between the windows roaches au arch that turns over to the Cothic points ot each window and catches the next column. These columns and the top finish of tho walls appear to support thereof. The latter, however, are, self-support- inp, the supporting trusses being- 71 fnct wide. The first floor of the building is used fora dininsr-room and kitchen. The room is finished in white and is heated by steam. The cost of th« building to the state was $10,000. I'rlson K»m l-'all to Hold Them. •WASHINGTON, Ind., May 7 —A daring escape from the county jail was mad« here Sunday morning 1 about ]2:Sft. William Cochrane, Logan Hodge* and Kd Auburry, the two for- rai'r being confined there awaiting- trial for beinff implicated ia the recant Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern railway robberies, broke jail. They dug out a stone in the wall leaving a hole lar^e enough for a man to crawl thronfrh. Their absence WM not noticed until a few moments afterward, when the alarm was Riven. Th« men, however, escaped, and thus far have eluded their pursuers. Uloodhound* from Seymour are now on their trail and a diligent search is being made, Cochrane and Hodges, who are desperate men, are suspected of murdering Claude McAlpiu, who .has been missing for over two weeks. An iron mallet was found, on the outside of the jail, by the aid of which the stone was removed, It is generally believed they were assisted by outside parties. Th« suspicion that Cochrane aud Hodges murdered McAlpiu is now stronger than ev er. __^____ All Kscnprrt Prlxonor Return*. WINAMAC. Ind., May 7.—Samuel Bair, charged with manslaughter, who escaped from the officials here last February, arrived Saturday morning at the county jail and gave himself up to Sheriff MeCay, cla.im.inir he was ready to stand trial liair is the son of a farmer living near here. He is accused of causing tlic death of David Monk, the son of ^ neighboring farmer, a year and a half ago. Monk and Bair were returning home from school and cot into a fight, over a trivial affair when IJair kicked Monk in the side. The following day lockjaw set in from the effects ol which he died a week later. No blame, however, at the time was placed on Hair's shoulders, and he shortly afterward moved to an adjoining county. During Fehruary, however, he returned and married. The old feud was again stirred up sviid an i ndictment returned by the grand jury. Lloyd's Compftolo* Mu«c Il» T*x«d. I.MHASAi-oi.is, lud.. May 7.—In response to an inquiry from the auditor of state as to the obligations under tha law of the insurance companw* doing business on the Lloyd 1 * plan, which assert they are individual underwriters, tho attorney general has given a written opinion, in which lie says that the state tax must fall on all alike; that the princi- pel object of the statute is to protect tlic people against imposition, aud one of the surest evidence* of a bogus or fraudulent enterprise is its unwilling-ness to submit to the tallest investigation of tha state authorities, for if stability and safe business principles characterized its methods it would promptly embrace the opportunity to inspire the publia with confidence. __ Young Lady FrlthfoHy Homed. LKHAXO.V, Ind., May ".—Miss Ethel Campbell, daughter ofli. W. Campbell. ex-president of the gas company, placed a pair of gloves ou her hands Sunday to wash them in gasoline. They cansrht nrc from a gas jet while being dried and her hands and arms were frightfully burned. In her efforts M tear the gloves off her bands the flesb was torn from the tendons. MVNCIE, Ind., May 7.— Tho tlO.OOfl damage suit in which Mrs. T)ruci» Goodwin, of Cowan, was plaintiff, and John Xcff, of the same place, defendant, ou the charge o£ slander, came M a very abrupt ending Saturday morn- . ing in the Delaware circuit court At- J torne.y Cranor, for the prosecution, j caused much surprise by simply dis- ' missing the suit. •- Coutract for lllrkwoud U«ll Let. ^ BLOOMINGTON, Ind, May 7.— Th« i contract for the new Kirkwood h»U i of Indiana university was let to W. E. I Thompson, of Anderson, Ind.. for tS0.>\ 7*8. Monroe county »tone *lon« will b« * u*«d, »nd the b»l»nc« of th» *W,00» .pproprUUd by th. .Ute will b. n~*

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