Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1892 · 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, October 2, 1892
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tmrnctt VOL. XVII. LOGANSPORT. INDIANA. SUNDAY MOBNING.iOCL 2, NO. 137. AGAIN WE ARE AT THE THRESHOLD OF A Our preparations for a complete assortment of Ladies, Misses and Chjldrens' Cloaks and Fur garments have been made on the grandest scale. We are now ready with our entire new stock to give you all this A Grand Exhibition of Cloaks and Furs at prices that will astonish you. At the HIVE. WILER & WISE. 315 Fourth Street. THE PROGRESS Manhattan Shirts, The Progress. MILLER & GHROTY, HflTS, The Progress. The Progress. PRESENTS FOR THE BOYS. The Process I Ilu I lUclUuJi TAILOR MADE CLOTHING. THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. The Progress lotting Co. Crushed to Death. AJTDEBSON, Ind., Oct. L—Friday while the bridge construction crew were hoisting stone by a big derrick resting on a flat car,/all at once the supports gave way and .the whole outfit toppled over and rolled down a steep embankment A heavy stone caught Ed Cunningham and crushed him . almost beyond recognition. .Kobert McClash and T. Y. Coleman, the latter of Claypool, were seriously injured. jjeatii or jm xn-uongr BOSTON, Get 1.—Ex-Congressman Jacob Benton:was .thrown from, his carriage in a runaway . at Lancaster, 1ST. H., Friday and received.'injuries'from which he died within ; two hours. Mr. Benton was one of the most prominent lawyers in northern Kew Hampshire and served as congressman from the old Third district, in 1S6T- 69. Poisoners Sentenced. KALEIGH, N. C;,: Oct'1.—In the superior court of Hertford,, a. negro woman, Martha Halley, and a colored man, Leach Nixon, have been convicted of poisoning Mollie Kixon, h-y placing arsenic in her food. Leach Nixon is sentenced to be hanged December 5, and Martha Halley to life imprisonment in the penitentiary. O Mrs. Harrison Continues to Improve. WASKLXGTOX, Oct 1.—Dr. Garner says that Mrs. Harrison, continues to improve slowly and that the family have reason to feel encouraged over her improvement during the last three days. Killed by a Boiler Explosion. INDIANA, Pa., Oct 1.—The boiler of a thresher exploded here Friday on the premises of County Commissioner Kankin. Harry Myer, aged 14, was blown to pieces, and Aaron,- Join and Frank Gromley were injured. HIGH TBEASOK It Is Charged Against Leaders of the Homestead Strike. Latest Sensational Move in the Carnegie Labor Troubles—Warrants Out for Many Men.- WHOLESALE ABRESTS. . PITTSBURGH, Pa,, Oct. 1.—The supreme court of Pennsylvania assembled here Friday for the October term and its first act was to issue warrants for the arrest of the members of the advisory committee of the Homestead strikers on the charge of treason for setting- up in defiance of the constituted authority of the state a traitorous and rebellious government of its own in Homestead in July last. The information was made before Chief Justice Paxton by County Detective Harry Beltzhoover in the name of the commonwealth against the following persons: The Accused. David H. Shannon, John McLuckie, David Lynch, Thomas J. Crawford, Hugh O'Donnell, Harry Bayne, Elmer E. Bail, Isaac Byers, Henry Bayard, V. W. Brown. George Cham- pano, Isaac Critchlow, Jllller Colgan, John Coy!*, Jack Clifford, Dennis M. Cush, William McConcgly, Michael Cummings, William Comlis, John Dicrken, Palrick Fagan, W. H. Gusher, Matthew Harris, Keitl Kennedy. John Miller, O. S. Scaright, John Murray, M. H. Thompson, Martin Murray. Hugh Eoss, William I. Roberts, George Kyldiids and George W. Snrver. -~" The Information. The information states that the defendants, who are inhabitants and residents of the .commonwealth of Pennsylvania, "did ordain, prepare and levy, war against, the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to the end that the constitution, laws and authorit}- were defied, resisted and subverted; and that the said defendants, on" t July 1, with hundreds of others, armed and arrayed in warlike manner, that is to say, with .guns, revolvers, cannons, swords, knives and clubs, did unlawfully, maliciously and traitorously assemble together ia the borough of Homestead, in the commonwealth of Pennsylvania, and then and there with force and arms did falsely and- traitorously and 'in hostile and warlike manner array themselves in .insurrection and rebellion against the commonwealth of Pennsylvania contrary to' the duty of allegiance and fidelity of the said defendants. ' TFarrantB Issuod. Chief Justice Paston at once issued warrants for the arrest of "the accused' and officers were dispatched by the sheriff to Homestead to serve them. The action of the county authorities was entirely unexpected and carried consternation into the camp of the strikers. This is the first time in the history of the state that any resident has been charged with treason against the commonwealth and the outcome o£ the cases will be watched with interest The penalty, which was formerly death, is twelve years' imprisonment in the penitentiary. ^ At Homestead. HOMESTEAD, Pa,, Oct. 1.—Chairman Thomas J. Crawford, William Baird, George Eyland, John Dierken and T. W. Brown, of the advisory committee; were arrested Friday night The prisoners were hurried to the provost guard tents. It was intended first to keep the prisoners all night and hunt for others, but through fear of an attempt at rescue they were taken to City Farm station, placed on the train, brought to Pittsburgh at II o'clock and landed in jail. At the station a crowd of 150 angry men. assembled -u'ith astonishing rapidity and their determined looks caused apprehension. Two deputies tried to keep them back, but by the time the train arrived they had almost surrounded the group of prisoners and officers. When the train pulled out a .sullen jeer of defiance went up and Chairman' ira-wford said: "They can persecute, us, but they can't make us go to work." Moch Uneasiness. • .. Business is practically 'Suspended, and ansious groups stand at every corner discussing the latest blow. "What docs it mean?' 7 That is the. query on every tongue.. The 'thought of the state of Pennsylvania interfering in the struggle is frightening the sturdy workers. They would, accept with derison murder, riot.or conspiracy suits brought by the Carnegie Steel Company^ but to be arrested by the state, and on a charge of treason, ;hat .is different What the result will be no one here attempts to predict, what the effect will be is risible on every face—desperation. • Men soberly propose to their fellows that ;hey secure a band and flags and march .nto Pittsburgh and apply en masse for admission to jail to save further uneasiness and to end at once all suspense. Fully if ty strikers were interviewed and bitr «rly denounced the arrests, claiming. :hat the sole object for the constant prosecutions is to terrify them -into gong to work. Levrts In Custody. '* LJOJEDO, Mexico, Oct 1.— Mont- •omejy Lewis, the young- maniwanted at Kansas City to answer to thfr charge- of embezzlement of S30,flOO ffom the Lombard Investment Company, has ueen turned over to the Kansas City authorities, who are now on their way to that city with him. - TRADE IS GOOD. Favorable Reports Come from iAJI Over the- J.and. YOKE, Oct 1.— B. G. Dun & Co. say in their weekly review of trade; '•Business continues" larger than >cver at this time ot the j-ear and ttie commercial sky is without a cloud. Money is everywhere ia ample supply and collections have rarely been more generally satisfactory. The omgo o£ money froni western centers for purchases is the country Is larger than usunl, and yet there is no embarrassment. Crop reports are uniformly favorable and the promise is distinctly better than it was a few weeks ago. General business is not only large and healthy, but the outlook for the coming months is everywhere regarded with the utmost confidence. "In the east and south trade is generally improved. At Cleveland trade is improving and larger than last year: and at Cincinnati the clothing trade is better taon previous years, though a slight decline is seen at the south, for ihe western trade largely exceeds previous records. At Indianapolis general trade is fair. At Detroit trade increases over lust year ia some lines. Business is satisfactory at Milwaukee and crops secured in good shape. Chicago reports merchandise sales greater than last year and all conditions good. Receipts of products show increase .in everything except rye. At St. Louis trade is distinctly better and collections prompt. At St. Paul business is larger than a year ago: at Omaha active; at Kansas Ciiy good, with heavy receipts of cattle and grain, and elevators about full. Business at Denver is moderate. Speculation in breadstuffs is lower, with smali transactions. Wheat and oats are nearly a cent and corn i?j cents lower. Hog products are higher, pork 75 cents per ourrel, lard 55, and ribs 25 per 100 U«. Coffee is na eighth. stronger, but oil about - cents lower. "Tl'.e business fuihii-cs occurring throughout the country during the last seven days number a)S, as compared with -11 la.->t week. For ihc corresponding wee!; of last year the iijurcs were ~~0. " DYNAMITE AT BROOKLYN. A RomTj, Which the Police Thlnlc \Viis Intended for Ex-3Iayor Hunter, Kx- ploded in tlie Street. NEW YORK, Oct. 1.—At 10:10 o'clock a. m. a dynamite bomb was thrown from a window in tho Garficld building, Brooklyn, opposite the city hall, and exploded on the pavement. The noise of the explosion was heard a quarter of a mile away. No one was injured. Lee a Doremus, ag-ed 15, who lives in St. Mark's place, was standing 1 within 20 feet from where the bomb exploded and was badly shocked, but escaped without personal injury, although, one oi her shoes i^'^s nearly torn from her foot. Ex-Mayor Hunter was passing within 100 feet of the spot, and the police think that the bomb, might have been intended for him, although they can give no plausible reason for this belief. The bomb, was made of papier inache. "Within a minute alter the explosion hundreds of people filled the street and were with difficulty kept out of the building-. No arrests have been made. Strange as it may seem, no damage was done to the building-. A HORRIBLE SIGHT. Rescuers Como Opon the Bodies of Flv« ; of the Norrlo Miub Victims, IBONWOOD, Mich., Oct. 1.—The work of dislodging the bodies of the entombed miners is going 1 on as rapidly as possible. Sutton, the pit boss, came up the shaft at' 10:45 o'clock a. m. He says five bodies can be seen piled together among the heavy timbers, and work is delayed on account of the lack of air. The miners strike the bodies with theii picks when at work. Arms, heads and legs protrude everywhere, making a horrible sight Capt Sutherland says it will be several hours before any bodies can b« recovered. One small hand and bool protruding- from the mass of ore make: it certain that young Mike Downs is one of the five miners piled together. His father is at the shaft frantic with grief. He has another son at home dying with diphtheria. ROBBED BY MASKED MEN. They Ransack n. Railroad Station, But Get !lttlo for Tholr Pains. SPHIXGFIELD, Mo., Oct. 1.—Between 2 and 3 o'clock a. m. four masked men entered the railroad depot at Nichol's Junction, 4 miles from here, and, with drawn revolvers, demanded that Eob- inson, the night telegraph operator, should open the safe. This he could not do, not knowing the combination. They then knocked him.down with a coupling pin and bound and gagged him while they ransacked the place. Four passengers sleeping in the depot were robbed of all the money and valuables they possessed, and the depot money drawer was rifled of about $100. George Roy and E. E. Napper have, been arrested on suspicion. Harrison Will Visit CWcago. WASHIXGTOX, Oct 1.— There is no truth in the report that the president has decided not to participate in the dedication of the Columbian exposition buildings at Chicago on the 21st inst "The president recognizes it as a public duty to be in Chicago on that occasion," said Private Secretary Halford, "and he will certainly be there il he possibly can." Jio ^£or« Cholera .Bulletins. NEW YORK, Oct L—The health department issued the following bulletin at 10 o'clock a. m.: "On account of the entire absence of cholera from this- city since September 19 no more bulletins will be issued." for £mbezzllng 81,sw. LnrA, O., Oct 1.—Charles ilohr, loca- agent for Schaller Bros., Cincinnati brewers, was arrested Friday and taken to Cincinnati on.the charge oi embezzling- $1,800. FROM HOOSIERDOM. Bits of News of Especial Interest to Besidents of Indiana. Indiana Yearly Mooting. xD, Tnd., Oct, 1.—The reading: of the report on home missions iu tho Indiana yearly meeting of Friends Friday was followed by interesting- talks by William J. Hiatt, Nancy Bro\vn,MaR- gie Craig, Richard H.Thomas and others ' in praise of the work of the committee. The meeting then entered upon tha consideration of the state and statistics; of the society, as follows: Number of births, 253; number of deaths, 200;, received by request, 601; whole number of members, 17,147; males, 8,SSI; females, S.S1G; number of families,-1,001. The evangelistic and pastoral committee was constituted as follows: Joseph A. Goddard, Allen Jay,;-, Naomi '\Y. llarison, Alfred Brown, Elwood 0. Ellis, Eliza E. Caaaday, Eliza W. Hiatt and Daniel Lawrence, together with the following quarterly meeting superintendents: David \Yellcman Levieor, Wellington Beard, T. C. Phelps, Enos Harvey, 0. II. Canada;^ Joseph O. Beaford, Isaac Elliott, Benjamin Beard,, Isabclle Kenworthy, Thomas If. White, Henry Jones, Mead N. Kelsey, and. Ainericus V. Williams. A Little Girl l!Idi::i|K'ci. Arorjs, Ind., Oct. i.—There ia considerable excitement here about the, daring abduction of a girl of 10 years named Annie Wallace, the daughter oi Mrs. Frank Wallace, who is separated from her husband. The little girt was going to school and as she approached the corner of Buchanan and Doughty streets, she was seized by three men, a gag was forced in her mouth and she was quickly .put into 3 carriage and driven away. The. police were notified within a few minutes by a. person who witnessed the abduction, but they have as yet been unable tc find the girl. The mother is nearly distracted. Six years ago the little one's father kidnaped her and put her in a convent in Chicago, and it is believed he has now taken her to some place where her mother cannot locate her. ISccuuse Non-Unloii M«m Rullt It., INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct, 1.—A remarkable concession was made Friday, by the trustees of Butler university to the Brickmakers 1 ' union. Several days ago a contract. was let for the erection of .an addition to tho. university building and the -work was begun with union bricklayers. iThe workmen discovered that a boiler foundation had' been laid some, time ago by non-union men and they . declared - that thej would not work on the building."unless the foundation was torn dotrn and"rebuilt by union, men. After a parley of several hours, the trustees conceded the point The foundation was torn out and the union men went to work. The trustees were anxious to get the .building done before cold ' weather and in order to do this had -to make the concession. Speeding at Torre Haute. TEBRE HAUTE, Ind., Oct L— The fourth day of the southern-western circuit races Friday bad its peculiar interest to a big attendance. The record of Maud S. was tied by S. A, Browne & Co.'s Belle Vara. The summaries: • The 2:20 pace, purse 81,000— Flowing Tldt first, Roeher second, Jennie Hawthorne third;. time, 2:18&, 2:10«. 2:17«. The 2:18 trot, purse 81,000— Kelna first, Cort D. second, Erminie third; time, 2:13)4, 2:13JC 2:1414. . Free-for-oll trot, purse «,000— Eyland T. flr»t Little Albert second, Bella Vera third; MmoV S:12, l:123f, 2:08J£. , Tie 2:17 pace, purse ?1,000— Nellie B. first N'uthurst second, Mikado third; time, 2:12)4 Xorth Manchester Kacoc. NORTH MANCHESTER, Ind., Oct. 1.— • The races Friday resulted as follows: Free-for-all, pacing, purse $400— Dr. H»J«. tvon, Sunrise second, Sorrel Dan third; be«t time, 2:19J£. 2-year-old class, trotting, purse 3250 — Badger on, Salamnnca second: best time, 2:4L 3-mlnmte clasg, trotting, purse 8250— Ergot iron, Mamie Case second, Jolly WUltes third; , best time, 2:38J£. Free-for-all, trotting, puise 5400— Loughrur trou, S. W. Bennett second, Mas third; betl time, 2:24. £vansvllle EVASSVJLLE, Ind., Oct L— The races Friday resulted as follows: 2-33 class, trotting, for 4-year-olds, stake SI.OOC — Eoxane won, CeUerlna, second. Trustee third; best time, 2-.20K. 2:30 class, trotting, purse Sl.OOO— C. C. -won, Floyd B. second, Cadmus third; best time, MH. XoveJty, running, mile dash— Light Drafl won; time, l:»S}t Racei at ta. Porte. LA POBTE, Ind.,. Oct 1.— The snra- maries of Friday's races are: Free-for-all, trotting, purse £500 — Strontia •won, 0. D. second, Fanny A. third; best time; 19«. Free-for-all, pacing, purse S2CO — ireacbani oa, American Boy second; beet time, 2:22. Stake race, tor foals ot 1890, value of staTso iSOO— Hazel won; time, 3:16. Dividends for Bank Creditors. WASHINGTON, Oct L— The comptroller of the currency has declared, a. first dividend of 30 per cent in favor of, the creditors of the Vincennes national: bank of Vincennes, Ind., on claims. proved amounting to 5210,316. Bicycle Eaceii at Portland. POBTLASD, Ind., Oct i. — In the bi- cvcle race at the fair Friday S. A. McDonald, of St. Mary's, -won. , Ed.Galla- tier of Muncie second, Billy Kirk, of Muncie, third. The prizes were medals-

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