Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 30, 1892 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, September 30, 1892
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOL, XVII. TODAY MOBSIK& SEPT 30 1892 NO. 135. THIS MORNING Commencing at 9:30 o'clock sharp We hav picked up some Special Good Things in this line and to give all Housewives an equal cnance, we start this sal at 9:30. • 500 Pair Pillow Cases. 500 Pair Sheets 9x4 500 Pair Sheets 10x4 At a price lower than the muslin 50 Lace Bed Sets, including a complete assortment of the Antique Sets, at just half former prices. 500 Bed Comforts, some your own make, at the lowest prices you ever heard quoted. Come as early as convenient. Come when yon can Always pleased to see you. WILER & WISE BARN OR MAKE REPAIRS? See Thompson Lumber Co. They will take your Contract to complete your work at lowest prices. Sixth and High Street. • THE PROGRESS A 'York Preparing to Honor Co iumbus Nest Month, Manhattan Shirts, MILLER & OHROTY, HflTS. The Progress. The Progress. PRESENTS FOR THE BOYS, Tip Progress I llu I lUClUuJi TAILOR MADE CLOTHING. THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. Progress Clothing Co. An Elaborate Programme, -Covering Six Days of Festivity; Arranged— Its Principal Features. - - 0AL-A DAYS iy GOTHAlt. NEW : 'YORK;"-Sept. 29.—This city, spurred on''By 1 the lavish preparations of Chicagb'tp'celehrate. the..400th anniversary" of "the 'digcyyery;'.of.' America is going to make a creditable showing next month and''will 'attempt to give the people who come to see it a really fair idea of the magnitude of the Chicago end of the celebration. A Churcii Field Day. The event "will ..take the form of a four days' festival."'The general scope will take in every interest of civilization. For instance, the church will have a field day, that of October S, the ; ;.first ^"of the celebration in which to commemorate by religious services the discovery-of America. On the following day, which is Sunday, the church vt continue the' celebration, and for the first time," probably, in America secular- entertainments will be countenanced by the state. It is not definitely"'-decided just what form these ' entertainments will take. These two " days.'. : of ceremony will •• be preliminary"'to the actual demonstration, WhicIV will begin on Monday; the 10th, and will be con- tinued;pv!;r Thursday, the 13th. For the religious" services, special ceremonies have:'be'ep ^arranged by almost every chTrt-c'h-in New .York. All the notable Preachers'in/thbj:ast will take part • and' 1 ' el aborate . programmes of mnkic will -be features,' .. ' X r our Days' Programme. Tlie-plans for the^four days following the religibus'erid of the celebration include _ a. grand ...allegorical pageant representing, sceries-'in.the.life of Columbus ^.VanctV . J th'e, .'. .discovery.. of Ame'rica 7 ;'.", a ' nay pi. display in the harbor,., which will' be,, perhaps, the most no'table event . of the celebration; a military and 'civic, display embracing industrial .and educational interests, and a prand banquet on Thursday night The cost of the celebration will be about-5150,000, of which the state of .New York has appropriate'd 550,000. ' Educational Display. The big event for..Monday is the school and college parade, and more than 30,000 public, school pupils and college students will march in the line. The school parade will be notable because every religious and secular educational institution in New York will be represented. Every pupil in the 1 line will carry the stars and stripes. In the evening, at Carnegie music hall, S, G Pratt's cantata, "The Triumph of Columbus," which has ieen specially composed, will be presented. There will be a chorus of 500 voices "and ..eminent soloists. While the cantata is in progress there will be a parade of the pupils of Catholic colleges. » Jfaval Parade. On Tuesday will occur the biggest event of the celebration—the naval sarade. The government will send about forty vessels to participate n it, there are to be'160 vessels of the merchant marine, and craft of every de- cription, from a naphtha launch to an ocean greyhound, will be on view. The navai reserves and a de- achment of government sailors and marines' of every grade will be as- bigned to duty in the great fleet. The merchant marine and vessels of other leseriptions' than government war >oats will form parallel lines from the entrance to the harbor to the Battery, > miles in length, through which the ifjhthlg crafts of the nation, will pass in review. The lines will break as the war vessels pass and the entire leet will pass up North river. The decorations for the naval parade will )e particularly elaborate, aad the iresident and mem'bers' of his cabinet will review the spectacle from one of he government vessels. An Athletic Carnival. The municipal eyent-pfthe afternoon jf Tuesday will be 'a great athletic arnival at'the Manhattan fields, which yill be participated in by famous .merican athletes. In the Seventh egiment armory, in the evening, 6,000 members of German-American singing ocieties will hold_a musical .festival at vhich several' origiilar j: compositions will be rendered. " " : ' -' .' Military Display. On Wednesday the great military pa- ade will take place, and it is expected hat 100,000 uniformed men, including "•overnment -and New York state roops, will participate. President larrison will review the line, and the 'leading military, couamand- rs of the army, marine and state roops, the G-. A. E. and unattached military bodies will be : at the head of heir various commands. It is expect- d that 7,000 government troops will be sent here to participate. Grand Civic Pageant- A civic pageant will iollow the dedication of the Columbus statue monument which was presented "by Italy to i TJnited States. These ceremonies will occur Wednesday/.afternoon. The parade at night, -wiii oe m tee nature of those given during' the Mardi Gras celebration at- 2vew Orleans and the Veiled Prophet festival at St. Louis. Floats reffresent- ing scenes in American- history, the progress of commerce and development of industrial-interests will be features, and electricity will serve to illuminate the streets After the parade there will be pyrotechnic displays in various parts of the city, the principal one of which will be on. the Brookl\'D bridge. The illumination of the bridge during the display is. intended to surpass anything of a,similar character ever attempted and the pyrotechnic exhibition is in charge *of. i?ain,;Avho has designed some ••Kew ? ^3Sd; Elaborate pieces for the instruction-of the 500,000 people who will come to view them.' On Thursday there will be several entertainments of u, semi-official character, and in the evening the grand banquet will occur at the Lenox lyeetim, which will :.--.be^ attended by .1,200 persons.-; .The menu is to be provided by_ Delmonico at a cost of about 325,000, which is being raised by subscription. Arranging for Decorations- • Preparations for decorating the city are now going on. The art committee is receiving suggestions for street displays, and the work of tacking up bunting and stringing electric ' lamps will begin on Monday. Reviewing stands have already been erected in Broadway and in the parks where '- ceremonies will be held. The most prominent features of the street decorations will, be the Columbus arch at the entrance to Central park and an arch of triumph in Fifth avenue, opposite St. Patrick's cathedral: Each of these arches, jvith decorations, will cost about S^oOO. Accommodations for viewing' the street parades have been provided for aboiit SO^OO. •:-, • A SMUGGLING SYNDICATE. •A BACK"NUMBER. Father Time Is Outdone by Peerless Naacy Hanks s the She Trots a Mile on the Regulation Track at Terre Haute in the Unparalleled Time of 2:04. Important Arrests in Detroit of :i Chinaman and an American Charged with Having- Smuggled Mongolians Across the Canadian -Border. CHICAGO, Sept. 29. —There was great excitement, in the Chinese .quarters over the reported "arrest in 1 Detroit of. Sam Moy, the Chinese merchant residing here, on a charge o£ ug-glin^-. Hip Lung, reported to be the wealthiest . Celestial in Chicago, hurried to Mr. Moy's defense at once. He %yent to a, prominent banker friend and succeeded in having that gentleman telegraph to Detroit to secure Moy's release on bail, which was placed at ,?5,000. At Bam Moy's cigar store, at 319 South Clark street, a group of angry-looking Celestials gathered and discussed' the situation.- . "" '"' • -" "•"" • Moy was arrested in company with a white man named E, L.Montgomery, and the two were suspected of having smuggled two Chinamen across 'the jorder. Montgomery is alleged to have confessed that he was in the employ of a ' syndicate which .had aeen smuggling 1 Chinamen- into .-the states from all points. • The syndicate, ic said, had branches in Chicago, : New' York and Detroit. T.re%s'ury. /agents lere say that what. Montgomery-.says- .s true. Whether the-' syndicate'' :: is composed of Chinamen or white men is not known, but it is believed.both whites and Mongolians are] in the deal. Their object is to get Chinamen across the border in any possible way. China- men are now coming into Chicago in arge numbers from both west: and north, and the only conclusion drawn jy the .treasury officials is that, they were smuggled in. "......... STANHOPE TRIUMPHS. A Plnchy Correspondent, Who Braved the Terrors of an Attaelc of Cholera In Order to Prove the Efficacy of Inoculation, Escapes Unscathed. HAMBURG, Sept. 29.— Stanhope's -mission is completed. He left quarantine and the Eppendorf . Krankenhaus rVedDesdav morning after a most thorough cleansing and disinfection,.and ,rmed with the following certificate: "Aubrey Stanhope, who from .September 19 o 25 served as a voluntary sick nurse in the e Allgeineine Krankennaua,-. left that, ln- titution to-day after his clothes had been dis- nfected and he had been subjected to three ays' quarantine. He must, be, .considered as jerlectly healthy." ' '•• ' , The certificate's dated September'SSJ..- and is signed and. sealed by J?ro£-and'. Dr. Rumpf. ;•;_:. • —...^ v i 1 ;..^ ' • Stanhope looks'welland'fresh: When' I asked how he felt after his experience he said: "In perfect condition." I felt his muscles. They were hard as-rocks. He said: '• "Iflrmly believe HaClnne's theory of inoculation prevented mo from taking cholera. The; bacilli he introduced teto. my system Trere too powerful for all •ttie;, 1I mi^qb_e3 i ,I«-tnillowed to cope with. But for" the Sbculotions I-mjuld have been a patient Instead of a nurse :ic Ward* F. I think I nave proved -what I undertook to demonstrate—that Haffkinc has discovered an uniailiag preventive against cholera." McBonald Gives uuu. CHICAGO, Sept. 29.—The indictment against Mike -McDonald for attempted bribery was returned to Judge Tutbill at 11 a. m. McDonald surrendered him:sell at 2 p. m. and gave bond in .the sum of; SI, 000. So Advance In Coal- _ * XEW TOES, Sept. 29.—The eastern and western agents of the anthracite coal producing companies have decided to- make no advance in the .October schedule, of prices. Big Fire In a Manitoba TOTTO. WnrsiPES, Man., Sept 29.—Fire at Virden aestroyed several blocks of buildings..The total loss wfll b» S*n nnn_ . **^_' .**". >"? ~ * ALI. RECORDS BEATEJT. TEKKE HAUTE. Ind., Sept. 29,—There is no place in the country where Nancy Hanks is more popular than this city, where Doble has trained her for two seasons, and a crowd of 8,000 or more turned out Wednesday afternoon to pay homage to the new queen. She repaid their loyalty by the greatest effort of her career and the world's harness record now stands at '3:04. The conditions were all in favor of the mare. There was a bright, clear day, with no wind, and a track as good as mechanical skill could make it. Started to Beat 2:O7. Shortly after 4:30 o'clock everything was ready, and the spectators were advised of the coming event. "Nancy Hanks will start to beat 2:07," said Starting Judge Walker, though 2:05^/ was on the card as the figure. Frank Starr, who is Doble's assistant trainer, had the runner Abe Lincoln up the stretch to carry the marc along, but Doble let her step past the stand a few- times before he was ready for the battle against the watch. Then he jogged back nearly to the third quarter. How tlio Wonderful Trip Was Made. Getting Nancy under full headway at the distance the reins tightened and as the rapid hoof beats rang under the roof of the big stand the driver nodded, the starter gave the word, and the little bay mare was off like a rocket, a very different looking animal from the one that failed to do anything notable here last season. The first quarter according to officials was 31 seconds, though many made it faster. The half was in 1:02%, as Doble kept the mare well within herself. But from there to the three-quarters he let her step along at a marvelous gait, the time for the quarter being 29% seconds. This carried her three-fourths of .the journey in -1:32J£, and it was now merely a question of eaduraace to break all records. "Time" Takes a Buck Seat. Like something of steel impelled by electric force, instead of mere horseflesh, the mare kept up her flight, and when she returned to the starting- point two minutes and four seconds had passed. • Long before the official time was announced everybody knew tiikt the greatest performance ever made to sulk.y had been accomplished and was cheering the splendid animal that had done it. Finally W. P. I jams, president of the association, got a hearing, and as he was as excited as any of his hearers the remarks were brief. .He announced the mile by quarters, and Doble, who stood beside him, received a second , ovation when the mile was stated as be.ing'trotted in 2:04. The g:reat reins- man bowed again and again, but declined to make the speech called for. • ' New Tliree-Ycilr-Old Colt Eccorcl. A few minutes later Monbars started to lower his record and trotted in 2:11%, thus lowering the record of 2:12 for. 3-year-old, colts made by Astell over this track in 1889. .George Starr piloted the speedy black, and the fractional time was 33%, 33.%, 82% and 32 seconds. Ordinarily this would have been quite enough of a sensation, but it was overshadowed by what had just transpired.. .....-• Has She- .Reached H«r Limit? Mr. Doble was questioned about the great mile and asked if he thought Hanks had. reached her limit. He said •/that the track was just right, the mare was just right and the driver was at -himself. As to the possibility of Hanks lowering her record, he thought -that as 'she is only G years old she would train ori:next year and be even a better mare than now. Mr. Doble received hundreds of telegrams of congratulation from all over the country. He wired Mr. Bonner: "Nancy Hanks, 2:04 over a regulation track." This is a gentle hint that the owner of Maud S. and Sunol can present-him the $5,000 offered for the first horse to trot a mile in 2:05 over a regn- ationrirack. To Act for the President. WASHTS-GTOX, Sept. 29.—Vice President Morton will attend the dedication ceremonies of the world's fair at 'Chicago and probably assume the part of the programme arranged for the president unless there is such an unexpected change in Mrs. Harrison's condition as to permit the president's absence from the white house. JJOQSIEE HAPPENINGS. Officers of tlie DlinoU State Fair. PEOKIA, m.,. Sept. 29.— At the state fair Wednesday the following officers were elected: President, David Gore, Macoupin county; vice president, J. M. Bichards, Jackson ccranty. All the old directors were reelected with the exception of J- M. Washburn, '\vhode~ dined. _ .. . Elected a Catholic JLord LOSDOX, Sept. 29. — Stuart TTnin, a, Eoman Catholic, lias been elected lord mayor of London. He was in the regular order of succession lor "the place, and the clamor that was raised against him- on account of his religion had no effect at the election. Electric Flasb.es &om Various Portions of Indiana. Went to jprlson Just the Snmc. ISDiAXAi'Oras', Ind., Sept 2Q.-AludR« Co.x, of the criminal court, departed from the ordinary path "Wednesday and sentenced William Baker to the penitentiary for a year for an assault whiclfc the alleged victim said was not committed. Baker was charged with shooting- : Henry Jlisner some time ago and several witnesses were examined. They said that Baker drew a pistol at a dance in an altercation with Misener. and that both left the hall. A moment later Misener returned with a bullet inr his head. Misener took the stand ami said that, after leaving the hall, he did. not see Baker, but a man unknown to him drew a pistol and fired the shot that hit him. The court refused to- -be-'> lieve the story and ordered Misener held for perjury. The two men were, the only witnesses to the shooting, and the action.o£ the court is calling out a. good deal of comment. Ixmgr Distance Talks. SOUTH BEXIJ, Ind., Sept. 20.—For the first time human Toice was transmitted; from South Bend to Pittsburgh and., Ke\v York Wednesday. This great achievement of science and invention was \>y means of the wires of the American Long Distance Telbphoae- Company of New York and Chicago,, whose wires have been stringing? for months from the'cast and ior some weeks from Chicago toward South Bend, the connecting link. To-day the line -between Chicago and JCew York will be; virtually completed and in. a few weeks it will be ready for -use. Informed on a Bund of Robbcrx. > Tiiiorv, Ind., Sept. 29.—Walter West, arrested here a short time ago fo" shoplifting, pleaded guilty Wednesday and was- sentenced to one ^yeov ia the northern prison. He also went before the. grand jury and made a statement which implicates several prominent citizens of Hamilton and Tip- . ton counties. West. claims there was a well-organized band of robbers and. told the officers where large quantities of stolen goods had been disposed of. West was the village drayman at Atlanta, highly respected, and his arrest for thieving was a surprise. La Porto County Fair TrotC. LA POIJTE, Ind., -Sept. 29.—Five thousand people witnessed the races at the La Porte county fair Wednesday and. saw Abdamed Allea, Jr., and Eed Star enter the 2:30 list. ; Following are the summaries:' 2:33 trot, purse S250—Kcd Star first, Fanny. K. second,-Dexter L. third; best time, 2:25. 2:45 pace, .purse UiSO^Mauitc Gilt first;' Nellie second, Lilly C. third; best, time, 2:33. Trotting, 3-year-olds,' purse S100—Maud H, first, Bessie D. second, Billy' AVllUcs third; best time, 2:47. Special Ior La.Porto county stallions,• trot-, ting, purse 8150—Abflamed Alien, Jr; Hist, Murdock seconS; best time, 2:20J4. All Won In Straights.. EvASsvuiE,' Ind.,-Sept. 29.—About • 7,000 people visited.the fair and races Wednesday. The weather was fine and the track in excellent condition. The races were decided in straight heats. The summaries: _ '.. t 2:25 trot, purse Jl.OOO—Ponco do Leon flrfrt, Brutus Girl second, David McKay third; time, 2:24, 2:25, 2:24Ji- 3:00 trot, 2-ycar-olds, purse, ,51)000—LucllDt first, Wistful second, Kratz third; . tim<v 2:23&. 2:26&. One mile dash, purse 8500—Light Droftfllsti, Yazoo second, Dan L. third; time, 1 :<0: Dragged by Runaway Horaei. MITCHELL, Ind., Sept 29.—As John. R- Foster, who lives on White river, a, few miles from here, was returning with his family Tuesday from a visit to his son Homer the team became frightened asd ran away, throwing both, Postee and wife out of the wagon. Foster was thrown under the wagon and, tangled in 'the lines, was dragged for some distance. His skull was. terribly crushed* causing his death Wednesday. Good. Attendance and Sport. lud., Sept 29.—The attendance at the fair Wednesday waa large, weather clear and track first rate. , trotting, purse 8125—Carlisle won, Iron Duke second, Montague third; best time, 1:32,. Two-year-old trotting, purse $200—Soldo woa,' v Jeunie B. second. Patsy third; best lime, 2:38. . s Pacing, purse 8250—Blue Eagle won, Fanchon second. Pearl third; best time, 3:01. Charged ivith a Heinous Crime. MABTISSVXLLE. Ind,, Sept 29.—J, BT, Barnnm, of KBOX, Clark county, IncL, was placed in jail here 'Wednesday to answer to the charge of attempting 1 an assault upon a 9-year-old daughter of E. F. Stimpson, a prominent citizen of thisplace. ^ New Bank to Be Organized. WABASH, Ind., Sept 20.—Anew bank with a capital of £25,000 will be established at Converse early in October; ' Chicago parties are; the principal stock?^ holders of the institution which will'be- v organized under the hanking 1 laws of ^" Indiana. Star Pacer* Matched, TEEEE HAUTE, Ind-, Sept 29.— Seei*- tary Busswnrm, of the trotting assoei*--" tion at Nashville, has arranged £br» race between Hal Pointer, Mascot »n4 Flying Jib as a. special feature of tie meeting there next month; Death, ot Bice Mi Broim. MITCHELL, Ind., Sept 29.—Rice M- Brown, aged 68 years, one of the oldest citizens of Mitchell and a- survivor ot :he Mexican war, died Wednesday ot paralysis.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free