Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 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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Thursday, October 6, 1892
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L0GANSPOKT. INDIANA, THURSDAY MOBOTG. OCT. 6 AGAIN WE ARE AT THE THRESHOLD . P re P a ,!; ati o ns for a complete assortment of Ladies, Misses and Cnildrens 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 B P P L3L3 WILER & WISE. 315 Fourth Street. THE PROGRESS Manhattan SMrts, MILLER fit GfiROTY, f-mrs. The Progress. TheProgress. PRESENTS FOR THE BOYS, TAILOR MADE CLOTHING THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. The Progress Foundered In the I.akc. PORT HUBON, Mich., Oct 5.—The barge Ryan, which was in tow of the steam barg-e Nashua, arrived here and reports that the latter foundered off Goderich Tuesday. She let go the towline about 10 miles north of Goderich, after losing her deck-load of luraber and having- disabled machinery. Later on she was flying a signal of distress. The Gratwick searched for her for four hours, :but could 'find nothing of her or her crew of twelve men. Observances In Canada. QUEBEC, Can., Oct. 5. — Cardinal Taschereau has issued a circular letter enjoining his flock/to- observe Wednesday, the 13th instant, as a holiday in honor of the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America by Columbus. Pontifical high mass will be celebrated in the basilica on that day, and on the Sunday following- special services will be held in all the other churches in this city and throughout the archdiocese Lotta TT1U Dance 2<"o More. NEW YORK,'Oct 5.—The condition of Lotta, the actress, has become so serious that D. S. Bonta," her manager, notified the members of her company Tuesday that they were at libertv to accept other engagements for the sea- j son, and all dates were canceled. The j doctor thinka that owing to her spinal ailment she will never be able dance ag-ain. NO. 140. FLOBIDA VOTES. The Democratic Candidate for Governor Easily Elected. The Third Party Makes a Poor Showing—Fusion in Michigan—Other News of the Campaign. THE P.ESULT IS FLORIDA. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Oct. 5.—George W. YVilson, chairman of the democratic committee, reports that his advices give Mitchell a majority of 20,000 over Barker (people's). In 13SS Flemings majority was 40,000. and in 1SOO the democratic, majority was 26,000. The election will 'prove a oreat disappointment to the leaders of the third party in this section, as they had anticipated a large vote from republicans, white and colored. Denis Eag-an, chairman of the republican state executive committee, issued a circular advising all republicans to vote the third party ticket But the leaders of the third party. who were fiercely radical democrats m their day, proved distasteful to the masses of republicans in the state; hence the vote did not materialize, and ;he people's party, judging from bul- etins now pouring in,' will not poll •or 0,000 votes—a result that will end to extinguish third party ideas in his state. The entire democratic ticket is chosen s follows: Governor, Henry L. Mithel-1; secretary of state, John L. Crawford: justice supreme court, K. Fenwick Taylor; attorney general, W. B. Lamar controller, TV. D. Bloxham; treasurer' C, E. Collins; superintendent public instruction, W. tf. Sheats: commissioner of agriculture, L. E. Wombwell. I'cid at Boston. BOSTON, Oct. 5. - Music i,a.n and Faneuil hall were both filled to overflowing Tuesday night when the republicans ratified their state and national nominations with ring-ing speeches by Hon. Whitelaw Reid, Gov. .Me- Kinlcy, of Ohio; Lieut Gov. Haile and JJon. JJoger Wulcott, the two latter being- the nominees for governor and lieutenant governor respectively. Mr, Eeid, upon taking the platform to speak, was given a most flattering reception by the large audience, which was quick to notice the sharp points of his address and'bestowed frequent ap- Dlause. Sir. Reid forcibly attacked the position held by the democratic party on the issues of the campaign and appEffled . to the people of Massa- chussetts to take refuge witliin the re publican stronghold. At the conclusion of Mr. Reid' peech Gov. McKmley was introduced le devoted the first part of his addres a discussion of the old state ban! ystem. The republican party, he aid, stands first for the protection nd encouragement of Arneri :an industries, and second for onest currency. He took issue svith Mr. Hill on the statement that protection is unconstitutional. Mr. Me Kinley then passed to a discussion of the tariff, and at the conclusion was followed by Lieut Gov, Halle and Roger Wolcott, who had just addressed the meeting in Faneuil hall, to which place Messrs. Reid and McKinley were taken after their Music hall speeches. Judjjo Newton Indorsed. LAPSING, Mich., Oct. 5.—The democratic state convention held here Tuesday decided to support the nomination of William ZSfewton, of Flint, the people's party candidate for supreme justice. The ballot stood: Newton, 474; Howard, 230. The convention also nominated John Power, of Escanab:!, for elector from the Western district, to succeed Peter White, of MarquoUo. who is ineligible because cf being- president of a national bank, and D. E. Iloskins, of Jackson, for jaember of the state board of education in place of James K. Burr, of Genesec, who withdrew from the ticket. MacVeagli for Cleveland. PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 5.—Ex-Attorney General Wayne IiiacVeu.^hhas written a letter to John Vv. Carter, secretary of he Massachusetts Reform club, in which he announces vhat he will vote or Grover Cleveland. In it he says >oth candidates ara unexceptionable, le finds himself in accord with the emccracy, pronouncing 1 the McKiclev aw and the force bill unnecessary and nwise measures. ce "Will Xot Oppose Taynsnany. YORK, Oct. 5. —An evening paper Jublisbed an iaterrierr with ex-Mayor race in whicli that g-entlernan says: While 1 bol-ere t^at- the nomination reply. Third party people from all over this section of the state will attend and if Weaver is attacked there will undoubtedly be bloodshed. FOT A POSTAL TELEGRAPH. 3o:ac Things That Will 13o Contained In tho I'ostmastor Uonor.il'« Report. WASHINGTON-, Oct 5.—The forthcom- iog report of the postmaster general is being looked forward to with interest, particularly by the telegraph and express companies. Both fear Mr. Wanamaker may take an aggressive position in favor of a postal telegraph and a parcel post. The postmaster general will recommend in strong terms a postal telegraph, but will not touch on a parcel post, not believing it feasible at this time. Although he will not throw cold water on the project in his report, it is known that Mr. Wanamaker very much doubts the practicability of the pneumatic tube system. The postmaster general will not respond to the demand for one-cent postage. He finds that such a course at this,time would bo unwise. It would mean a loss, annually, to the government of something like 320,000,000 or 525,000,000, and it would be some time before the increase of business would make up the deficit The proposition to reduce ocean postage from five to two cents will not be indorsed by Mr. Wanamaker. He thinks domestic post- je should be reduced first. The progress of tlie postal service, Mr. Wanamaker will say, is tending in four directions. Mr. Wauamaker "believes the present generation will live to see all of them in successful operation. They are the country free delivery service, the house to house collection, the postal telegraph and the postal telephone. The country free delivery and the house collection now appear to Mr. Wanamaker to be almost within reach. The experiments made have been highly successful and in every way satisfactory. A s to the postal telegraph and telephone service, Mr. Wanamaker will say that their adoption is only a matter of time. With the adoption of the house to house collection Mr. Wanamaker wants to see the time when a man can write bis telegram or telephone message, put it in the letter box at his own door and get an answer without any additional delay. He believes the government could e-ive the people ton-cent telegrams and three-cent telephone messages. THE HOOSJJ5K STATE.. Its Tows. Furnish an Interesting- Budget of News. Xot Consider It Move. LIS, Ind., Oct 5. — Indiana, supreme court has refused to advance the suits to test' the gerrymander acts of 1SS5 and IS'Jl without further consideration. In the trial below the acts were decided unconstitutional. When the case came before the court Tuesday morning among the papers filed was a. petition by Morgan Chandler, joint senator from Hancock and Rush counties, asking that he be made a party ta the suits. He cited that he was elected under the apportionment of 1SS9 and held that he was entitled, to a seat in the cominR- legislature, having been duly elected under an act of the legis-- lature. Tuesday afternoon the case returned with an order postponing- the consideration of the motioir to advance. Mr. Chandler's petition to be admitted to the case was granted. The court also ordered that inasmuch as the case was one of great importance to the people of the entire state the attorney general should appear in their behalf. The action in postponing- the hearing- of the motion to advance is taken by the politicians to mean that the case", will not be decided before election. Col. Jnmce If. Klce De.ii!. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. T>. — CoL James H. Rice, ex-auditor of the state of Indiana, died at the Grand hotel in this city. James like was one of the most widely known politicians in the country, lie w;:s elected auditor of Indiana in liiSS. lie also served two years as chairman ol the democratic state central committee,. He has been in poor health for a year and his death was the result of aa attack o£ la grippe. He was born in New Albany, Ind., in lSi3 and was a bachelor. SUDDENLY CALLED. Unlookfid-For Deatli in Chicago of John M. Moaa, a Well-Known loivsn. ^ CHICAGO, Oct. 5.—John M. Moan, of Sioux City, la., a former member of the Nebraska legislature from Dakota county, died in this city yesterday at the Grand institute, Thirty-eighth street and Grand boulevard, one of the branches of the Keeley cure. His death was sudden and followed a long siege of intense nervous suffering-. His wife, who came with him to Chicago a few days ag-o. says he was given too much chloral at the institute. She attributes his death to that cause. At the institute the attending physician gives formulas of the medicine administered, showing that no chloral was used. [John M. Moan was a millionaire; a young enthusiastic and enterprising man, and oao of the besMoiown business men In the northwest In every city and town on the Missouri river from Kansas City to Fort Benton ho Icnoirn politically and in a business way As president of a bank in Sioux City and ono of the largest holders of steel railway securities there, he was well known in the financial circles ol the northwest With his father-in-law he was a heavy owner of stock In the Bobinson- Moan Car Company of Minneapolis and owner of a great deal of property here. In 1890 he was Icctsd by -the democrats tn represent Dakota county in tho legislature, and beanie the leader of his party in hat body. This fall he declined both the nom- nations for congressman from tho Third Ne- raska district and for governor of that state eadered him by tho democrats, because of pri- ate business ventures.] At Both Celebrations. WASHINGTON-, Oct. 5.—The savy de- jartment will send the United States Ifirine band to Kew York on the llth nst., topether with a battalion of ma- ines from the Washington barracks now on duty at Sandy Hook, to participate in the Columbian celebration. The Marine band and the marines will later., proceed to Chicago to take part is the dedication of the world's fair on the 21st inst. Nurse Attacked by im Ineunc Patient. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 5.—Maggie. Myers, an attendant in the women's department of the Central hospital for the insane, was set upon and severely stabbed four times Tuesday evening by a patient named Lizzie Burke. Miss Myers was manicuring the nails of the patient' when the latter seized the scissors and before she could be controlled had inflicted the painful wounds. Miss Myers' wounds, it is thought, 'will, not prove fatal, though, they are serious. Gold bi Indiana. BRAZIL, Ind., Oct 5.—F. J. Eetzel was in the city Tuesday afternoon exhibiting- specimens of gold and silver found on his place east'of the city ro- cently. Experts of New York, who have been in the city the past few days,, made an analysis of the ore and pro^ nounced it exceedingly rich. Much, interest is being manifested in the find, and a stock company is being- formed to sink a shaft and search for the precious ore at once. A Rousing .Rally at Goihen. GOSHEX, Ind, Oct 5.—The people'! party took advantage ol, Tuesday, given them by-the management of the Northern Indiana and Southern Michigan Fair association, and had a rou&ing- rally at the association's grounds, Mr«. Marion Todd, of Chicago, and A. VK Somers being among the speakers. Hog* Killed by a Xew Diseue. VALPABAISO, Ind., Oct. 5.—A new and fatal disease which attacks hogs ia perplexing' the farmers on Morgan prairie, in this county. In the last few days whole droves have died from the epidemic. Apparently the trouble if entirely in the head. It will he investigated by the board of health. Depositors Getting Xhelr Money. rcEjfXEs, Ind., Oct. 5.—Receiver Thomas E. Fasten, of the Vincennes national bank, opened the doors of thi* institution Tuesday and paid a dividend of 30 per .cent. Other assessments will be made until the full shortage has seen paid. The depositors will no fc _ ose anything-. - -- U .'-,.,1 Uf t-LiJid GI*i" WOUiC: -~ •aticvots r.:i able; to the c.~. me in oninios. elusion that. ."•_ uo third t:ck<;'- •quciitly be favor- •-• I to | To ITevenr Extortion. COLITMBTJS, O., Oct. o.—The Columbus board of trade has adopted resolutions requesting the world's fair managers and the Chicago mnnicipa] authorities o take measures to prevent extortion irOin visitors to the exposition. Commercial organizations throughout the country are asked to join ia the re- ' NASHVILLE, Cto- 5.—i indignation at P^ask; county over tl-.s iVr: '.;iat Xr. V^cavei- is announced to spc^k ticre Saturday next that the bcit. clu-ens f._-ai- a riot Threats are opealy made against Weaver. Chairman Carroll, of the democratic state committee, has addressed a letter to tbe county chairman urging- that he endeavor >to allay excitement fie said charges had been made against Wearer and he was entitled to make Three More Bodies Recovered. IEOSAVOOD, Mich., Oct 5.—The bodies of three more of the men entombed in the 2STorrie mine a week ago have been recovered and identified as Frank Densharn, miner; John Eloomquist and Herman. Ericksen, members of the timber crew. Eight bodies have now been recovered and two more lie buried under debris. The search still goes on. Death to Horse Thieves, A^rssnso.v, Ind.. Get. 5.—The annual convention of the National Horse Ti:Ief Protective association is'in session ia this city. There are over 500 Jelegaics present, representing the states of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Kentucky. The object of' the association,; £s Implied by its naaie, is for projection against the ravages of horse . DETEOET, Mich., Oct 5.—Married three times without a divorce or the death, of her husbands, with thirteen children, and only 37 years old, is tie record of Mrs. Mary Ho well, who was released from custody here Tuesday because no man would come forward and swear to her bigamy.. Thrown from His Wagon and Killed. VALPARAISO, Ind., Oct. 5.— While returning- home from this city Tuesday evening- the team of John Matihewa, Sr., one of the oldest residents of Porter county, became frightened and threw him from the wagon. He struck upon his head, reciving fatal injuries. at Bedford, BEDFOHD, Ind., Oct 5.— The following is the summary of races held here yesterday: : 3:30 class, trotting, purse EOO-B Joe Brig woo. Progress second, Atoo thjrflj Iresi time 2-&L 2:35 class, pacing, purse S250-Eoclctown won, T.X. B. second, Frank S. third; best time, Panhandle Freight Wrecked. Eicmio:ra,.Ind., Oct 3.— Late Tuesday night a freight train 03 the Panhandle was wrecked near here, the engine and fiive ears being derailed. The less is about $6,000. Paper 3X1118 J3urD6<J- EICHJIOOT, Ind,, Oct 5.— The Ifteon paper mills were destroyed at an early hour. The loss, oa stock, machinery and building, which, is almost tot*t aggregates 5100,000. ilosonlc Homo Dedicated. UMCA, 2J. Y.. Oct 5.— Tie new/ma- sonic home has just been dedicated ia this city. There was & large attendance of masons from all over the statfc,

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