Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 9, 1892 · Page 1
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 1

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1892
Page 1
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VOL, XVII. LOGrMSPOET. INDIANA. SUNDAY MORNING. OCT. 9, NO. 143. Ladies Fine Navy, Black, Brown. VERY STYLISH. Offered at Most Reasonable Prices At FIXED AT LAST. Official Programme for the World's Fair Dedication, Festivities at Chicago to Last Three Days—Details of the Order of Exercises. WILER & WISE: 315 Fourth Street. THE PROGRESS. Manhattan Skirts, Tllfi PlDOTBSS I ill; I lUcllrJJf MILLER & CHROTY, f-mrs, The Progress. The Progress. PRESENTS FOR THE BOYS. TAILOR MADE CLOTHING, THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. The Progress RATES TO THE WORLD'S FAIR. Bisllrcwuls to -Make n Reduction of ',10 Tor Cent, from tho Schedule. CtarcnnTATi, Oct. s.—The meeting of general passenger agents, comprising representatives of the roads iu the Central TrafSe association, on Friday sot- tied the matter of rates to and from the world's fair. The single-trip ticket plan was adopted. It was decided to sell tickets from all points within th« territory of the lines here represented to Chicago at a reduction of 20 pel: cent, from the tariff rate and to ma.ke a reduction of 20 per cent, on all tickets from Chicago. There are to be no conditions required of purchasers of reduced tickets in Chicago-inter toe luauins. EL PASO, Tex., Qzt. S-—Four hundred soldiers from the City of Mexico arrived at Chihuahua and took up the march for Guerrero Friday morning. Thev are sent as reinforcements to the troops already ia the field against the small band of Indians who captured Gen. Ee- jal and staff and killed forty-one federal soldiers some weeks ago. The Indians do not number over seventy- five, and there are fully 500 soldiers after them besides the 400 now en route. They have retreated into the mountains and taken a position from which the government has failed to dislodge them. 'WrecK.on tne Fannancue. DAYTOX, 0., Oct. S.— The Panhandle passenger train that left here at 9:15 o'clock Friday night collided with a west bound freight at Harbine station, S miles east of this city. Both trains were moving at full speed. Engineer Joseph Nichols of the passenger train was killed, both engines were wrecked and ISaggagemaster George Conger was injured. Will Meet Xoit in -llUWHukoe. LOUISVILLE, Ky., Oct. S.— The meeting of the National Association of Fire Chiefs came to a close Friday afternoon and a banquet was held at night. Chief Engineer Hughes, of this "city, was elected president. Milwaukee 'was selected as the next pi nc e of meeting. at uearora. BEDFORD, Ind., Oct S.— The following- racing events took place here Friday: 2:SO class, trotdcg' purse 5300— Tacoma won, John A. Logan second, Kobert A. third. Best time, -:V»HS:30 class, pacing-, purse 53u3— John A. Logan •won, Frank S. third. Best time, -•.^i, Creditors i-alct In Full. WASHINGTON. Oct. S.— The comptroller of the currency has declared a fourth dividend of 25 per cent, in favor of creditors of the State national bank of Welling-ton, Kan,, making in all 100 per cent on claims proved, amounting to S5d,6Ti IT IS COMPLETE. CHICAGO, Oct. s.—The programme for world's fair dedication ceremonies was completed Friday at a joint meeting of the national and local committees on ceremonies. It now has the approval of all authorities. It was decided to put ao limit upon the time of speakers, but to allow their good judgment to dictate the proper length of their orations. There will be three days of ceremony under the direction of the exposition company, beginning Thursday, October 20, and • ending Saturday, October 22. Other entertainments of a semi-official character have, however, been planned, and will.be carried out Day by day the arrangements are as follows: The night of' 'Wednesday, -October 19, an inaugural ball and reception will be given in honor of President Harri- son.and other distinguished visitors. It will be held at the. Auditorium hotel and .will£0 ..conducted, under the auspices of a'citizens' committee. This is the ball formally intended to be given by-exposition officials.' Tickets are for salcr upp.n .invitation .for $25 for two persons.and $15 for single tickets. . • ..' ••-.-•' JTlrst .Official' Exorcises. '; The ttcfrmng of. .October 20 the first official;^rcis'es will begin. Arrange- mcnts / h'.a've-.beK.n > made for a- monster .civic-parade, representing fraternal and other civic organizations. This parade will 'be r uncl8r:,'.th.e- direction of Gen. Joseph.Stockton, of Chicago. Applications f or --positipli" have 'been received from a' su'fflcicnVn'iiniber,.ot societies to warrant.the-esHmate^that'80,000 peo- ple.TCili'.b'e in-line:;' xG-en: Miles will be grand marshal of the parade, which will be revit-iTedby":tfre 1 president. The 'nigh'"t : 'ofV6^,ober..20 Col. Henry L. Turnur wiil : give. :a reception and ball to officers of. .the '• army, navy, marine corps, national" reserve," national guard and: Loyal'Legion. The entertainment will be held-dn,the. First regiment armory, ..Michigan'"avenue and Sixteenth street. Dedication Duy Proper; October 21 will be dedication proper and the national salute at sunrise will inaugurate the ceremonies. The procession of invited guests will be formed near the Auditorium hotel on Michigan avenue and proceed southward to Jackson park in the following order: 1. Joint committee on ceremonies of the World's. Columbian commission and the World's Columbian exposition. 2. Tho director general of the World's Columbian exposition, and the president of the Centennial commission of 1876, at Philadelphia, and the director general thereof. . 3. The president of the United States, the president of the World's Columbian commts- p sion'aud the president of the World's Columbian exposition. 4. The vloe president of tho United States, the vice president of.,tho-World's Columbian commisslan ana the', vice president of the World's Columbian exposition." 5. Tho secretary of state and the secretary of the treasury. . .•> ..; r 0. The secretary, of-war and the attorney general of tho United'States. 7. The postmaster general and the secretary of thoaiavy. 8. The secretary of the interior and the secretary of agriculture. 8. Tho diplomatic corps. 10. Tbe supreme court of the United States. 11. Speaker of the house of representatives and the. mayor of Chicago. 12. Ex-President Hayes, escort Hon.'John Sherman. Lyman J. Ciage, ex-president of the World's Columbian exposition. 18. Sx-Presldent Cleveland, escort ex-Secretary Thomas-F. Bayard and W. T. Baiter, ex- president World's Columbian Exposition. 14. The senate or'the United States headed by the president pro tern. 15. The house'or representatives. 1C. The army of the United States. 17. The navy of the United States. 18. The gote.rnors and.their staffs of the States and territories of the United States. 20. The orators and chaplains. 21. Commissioners of' foreign governments to the World's Columbian exposition. 22. Consuls from foreign governments. 23. The World's' Columbian commissioners, headed by'- the" second, third, fourth and fifth vice presidents' thereof. !M. The. board of lady managers, headed by t!i« pr'cs'fdent thereof.^ 23. Onc'iTo'man to represent each one of the thirteen jorlginal states. 2G.-Board.of dlrentors of the World's Columbian exposition,-headed-by the second vice- president ttereof, and the director of works. 27. Board of 'management United States sov- crnmcnt'exhibits; ' • 2S. The department chiefs. 29. .The staff offleers and the director of works. SO. 'The ctty council of ChleaEo.; Cavalry and Artillery;a» -Escort. This/procession, escorted by United States 'cavalry and light artillerv, will proceed south on Michigan avenue to Twenty-ninth street,""where it will receive the president •'of the United Stites, after .-which it - will proceed south , on_ v Michigan, aveime'to Thirty- fifth stre'etTthence "east on Thirty-fifth street to Grand boulevard; thence to Washington pai-k, where -it will be formed in parallel line's on the west tance In column win oe in mass. The- - troops having passed in review will, then become the escort of honor for the entire procession, and will continue the march via Fifty-seventh street to the exposition grounds, hence to- the manufactures and liberal arts building, where the troops will take positions -assigned them, the officials"occupying the.plat- form prepared for. them. As the president's carriage passes; through the exposition grounds a battery on the lake front will fire the national salute. Programme la the Building. At 12:80 o'clock the following pro- gramme of exercises will take place in the manufactures building under the director general as master of ceremonies: 1. "Columbian March," composed by Prof. John K. Paine, of Cambridge. 2. Prayer by Bishop Charles H. Fowler, D. D., LI.. D., of California. 3. Introductory address by the director gen- NEW YOBK BEGINS. The Celebration in Honor of Co- iambus Opens. Special Services to Commemorate the Discovery Held in Hebrew Synagogues—Decorations. era!. 4. Address of welcome and tender of the freedom of the city of Chicago by Hempstoad Washbume, mayor. 5, Selected recitation from the dedicatory ode, written by Mtss Harriet Monroe, of Chicago: music by G. W. Chadwkk, of- Boston; reading by Mrs. Sarah C. Le Moyne. 0. Presentation of the director of ivories of the master a7tists of the exposition of tho World's Columbian exposition, and award to them of special commemorative medals,, T. Chorus—"The Heavens Are Telling 1 '— Haydn. 8. Address—"Work of the Board of Lady . Managers"—Mrs. Potter Palmer, president 0. Tender ot the buildings on behalf of the World's Columbian exposition by the president thereof to the president of the World's Columbian commission. 10. Presentation of the buildings by the president of the World's Columbian commission to the president of the United States for dedication. ' U. Dedication of the buildings by the" president of the United States. 12. "Hallelujah Chorns"from.the "Messiah," Handel. 13. Dedicatory oration—William .C. Brcckin- . ridge, of Kentucky. ' • • 14. "Star Spangled Banner" and '!Hail Columbia," with full chorus and orchestral accompaniment. . • . v 15. Columbian oration—Chaunccy- M. Depew, of New York. 10, Prayer by his eminence, Cardinal James Gibbons, archbishop of Baltimore. ,; 1". Chorus—"In Praise of 'God"—Beethoven. , . IS. Benediction by Rev. H. C. McCook, of Philadelphia. . . . 19. National salute. Three Displays of Fireworks. The night.of October 21 there .will be a display of fireworks.in.Washington, Gkrfield and' Lincoln parks: This is a •change from- the original' programme, which • contemplated -a...three-nights' display in Jackson, park. -Subsequently it was deemed hazardpus^o explode so many pieces in. the -vicinity of the building-s, and the .-.arrangement was made to have a one^nijfhtfs" exhibition in ihfi—tbree different sections of. the city. No,charges -will be made for wit. nessing these displays. ' • Inaugural ceremonies in connection with, the world's congress auxiliary will also take place the night of October^21.. President Harrison will-be the honorary chairman for the occasion and Archbishop Ireland will deliver the oration.. , • .-• .-• , Saturday, October 32, will, wind up the ceremonies. Arrangements have been made to dedicate state buildings at Jackson park and for • military maneuvers at Washington park. CHOLERA RIOT AT BUDA-PESTH. Sanitary Police Rcpulicrt with Hot Water by Ignorant Residents. BUDA-PESTH, Oct. 8.— The cholera is increasing daily in this -city. During the last ten days there have been 259 new cases and 104 deaths. The trade of the city is seriously affected. Country merchants refuse to buy goods at Buda-Pesth, fearing infection, and business in all lines is stagnant. Railway traffic is almost suspended. The police, in their anxiety to stamp out the disease, are enforcing severe measures. The -fumigation of dwellings is resented by "the ignorant populace, and numerous conflicts between the officers and the citizens have occurred. Friday evening the occupants of a large 'tenement house tiiove back the disinfecting squad of police by pouring boiling water upon them from the windows. Several of the officers were so badly scalded that they had to be removed to a hospital. Will Resist tho taw. WASHINGTON, OcL 8.—Chow Tai and; flip Lung, two Chinese merchants from.. Chicago, are in the city. Their mission relates to the resistance of the Chinese, registration law. They have had an interview with Ho, secretary of the legation, and oce of them said that Ho told them that the law was no good and the Chinese government would sustain them in resisting-it. They will consult with Cninese 'here and in east-, ern cities'with the view of an organ ized resistance oi the law.. . side of-tie.pariide^gTonn'ds'df the park. The Great Review. The national and state WOODS -vili have been formed 1 ,!!^ the?" meantime by brigades in line of masses 'on the eastside of the.-field, at-Washington park. As the president approaches the ground the president-s's'Sate'wiLTbe fired, and on his taking his'position, opposite the center of ".the" Jine 'the commands will change direction by the left Sank,forming columns and pass in review in the usual.; order. ...except that the dis- Toolc Sl.OOO a.nirl>epartcij. UNIVERSITY . PI.ACE, •JTeb^i'-'Oct 8.—: Prof. W. P. . Eoge£S,Sj»rih<.'ip'al" of the. commercial de-psrtment of Wesleyan university, has- disappeared.' He left a note saying- that he thereby resigned his' position an.d was going- to Alaska. He said he loved-two-of .the tmi- versity students, could •not tell'which beloved best, and coneluded'ito ..leave. He took with biiQ'.'$l,00!>-:belonging :to the college and friends.;; ;Ee ,is prominently connected thrpng-nbiit'tae 3tate. Filed Its Opinion. JIADISOS-, Wis., Oct. S.—The. supreme court has filed its long-Tooked-for opinion in gerrymander..,'suit,.'i>o.'.-2. The document is exhaustive.^eqnifing- ovwr eleven newspaper columns to print it. ' ';. •• t '' 1 "-"• : TEE CITY IS BUXTIXG. YOSK, Oct. S.—After many months of preparation the great New York celebration of the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America by Columbus was ushered in to-day by special services. in the various synagogues of this city. The city iu many quarters displays profuse decorations, and it is believed that by Monday hardly, a house in the city will be without some semblance of decoration in honor of the great event. Save for the elaborate displays of bunting and booming of the big gun on the Governor's island in honor of th<i arrival of the French war ships there were few visible occurrences to mark the opening day of the Columbian celebration which will roach over next Thursday. i'reiicll Warships Arrive. The French cruiser Arethuse, the •flagship of Admiral de Librau, from BostoD, has arrived in quarantine. She carries twenty-four guns and her officers and crew number -ITS. She will re-present the French government during the Columbus celebration hsrc. Hussar has also arrived in the lower bay. An Old Congregation. The Spanish and Portuguese congregation, the oldest congregation of Hebrews in this city, held special services in the synagogue at Fifth avenue and Nineteenth street Eabbi Pereira Mendes officiated.- This congregation was formed 200 years ago by descendants of the Hebrews driven out of Spain in the famous expulsion of 1492, and the services were out of the ordinary in consequence of the dual anniversary. The ancient ritual was read with traditional chants, and the music consisted of melodies dating back prior to the expulsion. The rabbi delivered a special sermon. The services in all the Hebrew temples were distinctively patriotic, differing only in. this, that the synagogues .adhering to the rigid ceremonials of .the orthodox faith permitted no interior decorations to interfere with the severe simplicity of the services incident to the Feast of the Tabernacles. 'At." the handsome temple "Emanu- El," Fifth avenue and Forty-first street, which possesses the .largest congregation of tho Reformed Jews in the .U-nited States, the pulpit was festooned .with United States flags and bunting and the fruits of the country, lavishly displayed, symbolized the Feast of the Tabernacles. In some of the synagogues the customary intonation in Hebrew of the Psalms appointed for the day (the ninety-fifth and ninety-sixth. Psalms) was replaced by patriotic hyms. In all the temples the children were made participants and sang in honor of the country and the flag. Decorating the City Hall. The city hall is the most elaborately decorated building down town, although many of the newspaper offices about Park row are using a great deal of bunting arranged in graceful designs. .On the city hall American, Italian and. Spanish flags are looped everywhere in an endless chain covering the front of the building and strung from the many flagstaffs to the roof. The coat-of-arms of the United States and New York are displayed at the cornices, framed in Italian and Spanish, flags. A large gold-framed oil painting of the Santa Maria, Columbus' flagship, will show above the center of the balustrade. The United States coat-of-arms, draped with the American colors and topped by an American banner, will surmount the painting-. An oil painting of Columbus 5 by S feet is set in a drapery of flags of America. Spain and Italy, topped by a •United States shield and banner, directly over the center of the main entrance of the building. The cost of decorating the buiWing was about 51,200. Expect n Million Visitors. It is estimated that over 1,000,000 people will witness the parade next week. About 80,000 of them will have seats in stands that fit into every aperture in, Broadway, Fifth avenue, about Union and Madison squares, Fourth avenue, and in the open space at the south end of Central park. Seats on the stands are sold at £1 apiece. Al- inost every window from which the spectacle can be viewed and places on roof tops have also been sold at fancy prices. It is estimated that the' citizens of Nev,- York have spent, or will spend by Monday, at .least 8300,000 in decorations. The boxes and seats oa the stands will realize in. the four days .of the spectacle almost S3SO.OOO. This amount, minus the expenses, will go toward defraying the cost of the great snow. INDIANA. Bits of Interesting Information from Various Pointa Demands Damages of Doctor*. EVASSVILLE, Ind., Oct. S.—A big da»age suit was filed in the superior court Friday afternoon. Dr. Franklin B. Van Nuys instituted proceeding* against the Stackhouse medical institute, Drs. Vincent and Stack* house, claiming 1 ?10,000 for injury done to his character, reputation and business. The plaintiff recites that he has sustained a good reputation as a physician and specialist at Washington. Princeton and various other places where he has practiced, and that the defendants, intending- to injure him, published various false and vicious articles in several newspapers iu the city of EvanB- ville. Dr. Van Nuys holds that these charges were false in .every particular, and that their publication was incited purely by malice, that they -were intended solely to injure • him in his business and practice, and that by their publication he has been damaged to the amount of $10,000,- The suit is the outgrowth of personal attacks made upon. Dr. Van Nuys by tie Stackhouse Medical Company, the advertisements for which have appeared in print from time to time. Dr. Van Nuys says he intends to have a fair deal. ' Funeral of Jnmos H. Rice. NEW ALBANY, Ind., Oct. S.—The remains of the late James H. Rice arrived at New Albany irom Indianapolis' at noon Friday, accompanied by the relatives of the dead man- and escorted by a hundred or more leading citizens of Indiana, personal friends of the deceased, drawn from the ranks of both par* tics and brought together by a desirt to do honor to the memory of doc ' of the most popular of Indianians, The service .was held at the Windsoi- hotel and the remains laid at rest in the Northern cemetery beside those oi Mr. Rice's mother, who died more than ,forty years ago, this being one of his last requests. Livening Up u Little. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 8.—The In- '- v diana. political campaign, which up to the.present time has been quieter that> ' in previous years, is becoming as spir- • ited as ever. The reports to both committees during the last few days show that the speakers are having better audiences than they did at the opening ol , the campaign. The managers saj that little showy work is being done,, but that the real important, work oi the campaign is not being neglected; Both committees made some effort to organize uniform .clubs, but the movement was abandoned and now the effort is made in the direction of clow • organization in order that the vote maj be brought out Married to AD Indiana UirL PETERSBURG, Ind., Oct. 8. —Maj. W. A. Oliphant's eldest daughter. Miss May, was married Friday night to O. V. Nafe, of Chicago. One thousand invitations had been issued, and > fully 800 persons were present. The house of the .bride was converted into a flower bed. Ira J. Chase, governw of Indiana, ofBciated. The bride is a blonde of the most pronounded type, is handsome and of a sunny disposition. Tbfi presents were numerous and costly, Mr. Oliphant's being that ol his bheck for $5,000. Egan Brocgrlat Casti, WASHTXGTOS, Get S. —Minister Egan reached Washington and at once called at the- state department with a, 575,000 letter of credit for the families of the dead sailors of the Baltimore and the sailors who were wounded. of an Indiana Candidate CONXEBSVILLE, Ind., Oct. & — Wood Huber, the republican candidate for treasurer of this county, made an assignment Friday. His liabilities reach; 825,000, with only about 512,000 assets. Immediately after turning over his property to an assignee he sent a withdrawal of his candidacy to the central committee. The county is 300 republican, but these complications may defeat the tickef- ainmmoth Oil WrfJ Fonnd. POBTLASD, Ind., Oct 8.—The Standard Oil Company on Friday drilled in on the Graves farm the largest oil well in the state. It is good for 500 barrels a day. Seventeen large oil firms are now operating this field. Thirty thousand acres of land is leased and oil men are busy leasing- more. Fusion la TVyominy. CHETEJTN-S, Wyo., Oct. 8.—It is reported officially from democratic headquarters in this city that fusion with the populists Las been perfected. The democrats will support Weaver electors and,the people's party the democratic state ticket In the twelve counties mixed tickets will be placed where there is failure to agree locally, which is threatened in two cases. The state fusion stUl holds good. Charles H. Morton D<-ad. « CHARLESTON, I1L, Oct. 8.—Charles H. Morton, one of the early settlers of this county and lately a resident of Chicago, died in this city Friday morning after a short illness. He was born'in 181G. He was formerly a member of the wholesale clothing firm of Clement, Bane £ Morton, of Chicago. Uail Fixed at S3OO for alarder. BP.ENHAM, Tex., Oct a—Louis F^elli- son shot Jim. Allen through the heart, causing instant death. He was arrested by Constable Bwing and given a preliminary trial before Justice Buchanan. He was placed under S500 bonds, in default of which he went to jail.

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