VOL, XYII. LOGAKSPOBT. .INDIANA. TUESDAY MOBNING. OCT. 11, 1892 NO. 144. Ladies Fine Navy, Black, Brown. VFRY YJCjixi Offered at Most Reasonable Prices At WILER 315 Fourth Street. THE PROGRESS Manhattan Shirts, MILLER & GHROTY, HftTS. The Progress, The Progress. PRESENTS FOR THE BOYS. TAILOR MADE CLOTHING. THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. I\Iorihoii3 In Conference. SALT LAKE, Utah, Oct. 10.— The sLxty- second semi-annual conference of the Mormon church closed Saturday, with 15,000 in attendance at the closing session. The president failed to come forward with tho customary new revelation. The reports of the various stakes in Utah, Idaho, Wyoming, Colorado, Arizona and Mexico showed a total membership of oyer 200,000. It was decided to dedicate the new temple on April 8, 1S9S. This building was commenced forty years ago, and has cost §2,500,000. _ _ aionoy for tno uiutons' siavers. HOUSTON, Tex., Oct 10.— The Texas Bankers' association through its secretary, J. B. Longmore, Eockdale, Tex., called on banks in the state to contribute S3 to S10 each for the families of the men who wiped out the Dalton isoxneti to .Uestn.. TOLEDO, Ont, Oct 10. — The home of J. J. Luckey, Sr., a farmer 4 miles from this city, was destroyed by fire, and Mr. Luckey, his wife and daughter were burned to death. Brakoman Instantly Killed. HIIJ.SBOKO, III, Oct. 10. —William Barr, a brakeman on the Wabash railway, was instantly killed near Litchfield Saturday by falling from the top of a freight car. I r amin3 wm X r ollow tlic Plague. HAMBCISG, Oct. 10.—The outlook for the coming winter among the poor and bereaved of this city is gloomy. The money thus far subscribed for the relief of distress caused by the cholera, has already been entirely spent, with little visible lesult The need of an organized system of relief is urgent, and unless something in that line is speedily accomplished famine will follow- the plague. ailtcnou Jtoieascd rrom Jan. Losuox, Oct. 10.—Pony Moore, father-in-law of Mitchell, the'pugilist, and Burgess, Moore's partner, went to Bow street police court and offered to become sureties for the convicted prize fighter in the sum of £300. The magistrate accepted them as bondsmen, and •when the necessary papers were signed he issured an order to 1 the warden of Holloway jaii to immediately release the prisoner. aTBls Tear's Wort. 'WASHISGTOX, Oct. 10,—The annual report of Capt. W. M. Meredith, chief of the bureau of engraving and printing, for the fiscal year ended June SO, 1S92, shows that treasury notes, certificates, etc., -were issued to the value of §709,760,800, and revenue stamps valued at 8154,000,000. The total expenditures during the year were 31,210,555. " -• YOUNG" AMERICA. The Rising Generation Honors the Great Discoverer, Thousands of School Children on Parade in New York—The City "Decorated as Never Before. is COLUMBUS' HOXOB. YORH, Oct. 10.—It is probable that no city was ever so beautifully, so gayly, so artistically, and, above all, so universally decorated as is New York. The citizens had responded with remarkable unanimity to Mayor Grant's request to aid in the Columbus celebration by decorating their homes and office buildings. It was to be expected that the city buildings, federal buildings, hotels, clubhouses and prominent business houses would be resplendent in gala attire, but the ready response of private citizens comes as something of a surprise in the history of celebrations, even in patriotic New York. Some of the residential streets are as gay as Broadway. Kelisioiis Services of Sunday. The second day of the quadrennial celebration of the new world was devoted to religious services. Both in Roman Catholic and Protestant churches the services were of the most impressive character. The most important services were held in St. Patrick's cathedral, where Archbishop Corrigan celebrated high - mass; Trinity church; Grace church, where Rev. Dr. Huntington preached, and the Madison Square Presbyterian church, in which the services were conducted by Rev. Dr. Parkhurst. Parade of School Children. The parade of school children was the first event of the legitimate celebration. About 22,000 children from New York, Brooklyn and New Jersey, each carrying American flags, were in line. About 10,000 of these represented the public schools of New York city, 8,000 from Brooklyn and between 4,000 and 5,000 from New Jersey cities. Results of more than 250 years of educational work were represented in the parade, for the first school founded by the old Dutch settlers in 1633, in that part of "New Amsterdam" now known as West Seventy-seventh street, is still in existence and is called the school of the reformed church. Twen- ;y regiments of grammar schoolboys, of New York, Brooklyn, Long Island and Jersey City, each regiment at .east 500 strong, marched with swinging step and perfect alignment at the lead of the parade. la the second division came thj pupils of the parochial schools, academies and colleges of the Catholic church in New York and adjacent cities, over 5,000 strong, each pupil also carrying the national flag in connection with the emblems and banners of tho churches and academics to which they belong. After them followed ths uniformed schools, and last- the students of maturer years from the different col- eges of law, medicine, engineering and the arts, about 4,500 strong; i.OOO from Columbia, college, 1,200 from the 'niversity of New York, 1,200 from he Undergraduates' college, 250 rom the College -of Dentists, etc. In the third division was medley composed of numerous 'institutes." It comprised Hebrew or- )han asylums; German, Italian and Trench institutions of various charac- ers, intermixed with trade schools, business colleges, military institutes and mechanics' societies, with 1,000 Young Dalton "Volunteers," whatever hey may be, and sixty "Glittering Spears." JTusic Galore. The din of tne different bands was at times confusing and discordant in he extreme, unavoidably so, from the .arge number of bands and the small ntervals of separation. Cappa's fine Seventh regiment bandied with fifty >ieces, but there were also the militarv lands of the Eighth, Ninth, Twelfth, "ourteenth, Twenty-second, Thirty - econcl and Seventy-first New York egiments, all ranging from thirty-five o fifty pieces; the band of the First sew Jersey regiment, the N;ivy Yard iand, numerous private bands and iu- .umerable drum corps. Living American Shield. The girl scholars who were denied 'articipation in the parade were as- igned a peculiarly appropriate and rnamental part, in the proceedings. Artistically grouped on" the • stand in le reservoir square, at the junction of 'ifth avenue and Forty-second street, were nearly 1,700 pretty-faced school iris, each wearing a liberty cap ' costumed ia red, white and lue respectively. . The - tableau had eea so arranged' beforehand that on he approach of the procession almost nstantaneously - the" r smiling, bright- aced children ao__disposed-themselves and their costumes as to present the ffect of the-.-American--shield, with three American flags artistically unched ~6n f eaQh-.'"-si3e' oi it. The uttering, quivering motions of the admirably arranged bands of colors as ( 700 sweet girl voices sang/'The Star- ipangled Basner" and other patriotic ongs, .while. their gallant boy fel- ow"'students tramped past with nickened ffitep .. and ringing cheers, must havei left • a. lasting impres- on.. ::of ."Ehe Columbian schooldav celebration on th« minds oi thousands of the rising generation., On the east side of Union square a like.effective tableaux was presented by 1,600 schoolgirls of the Catholic parochial schools, and on a neighboring stand 300 tiny waifs belonging to the Children's society waved their miniature American flags as the procession passed by. Carlisle Indian Kofi, But the feature of tho parada which , perhaps attracted more attentkrti than any other along the line was the march of; not "six little Indian bor.*," but 303 of them . from Carlisle" (Pa.) Indian industrial school, accompanied by their own band of music rind partly dressed in Indian costume, partly iv: nniform of their school. These sturdy- going warriors admirably illustrated the fact that education and milder and more humanizing methods than those originally pursued are surely and even rapidly elevating in the scale of civilization the race whom Columbus found in sole possession of the country he claimed by right of Christian discovery. Koute of the Procession. The route of the procession was from the neighborhood of Fifth avenue and Fifty-seventh street, near the lower entrance to Central park, down Fifth avenue to Seventeenth street and Union square, thence around the square to Fourteenth street, to Fifth avenue again, and down that thoroughfare to Washington square, West Fourth street and Broadway, at which points the signal to disband was given. Kcvlcwed the Pur^tlc. The presidential reviewing stand in Madison square opposite the Worth statue was pleasantly shaded by pink striped awnings supplementing the fall foliage of the trees in the square. The stands stretching to right and left of the presidential dais and on the opposite side of the avenue tha entire length of the square were thronged with spectators who were admitted by ticket only. At 10:25 the first division came to the waiting crowd. The carriage of Gov. Eos well P. Flower, New York's .chief executive, drawn by a ,pair of spanking bays, drove up rapidly to the reviewing stand and the goyernor alighted, accompanied by Adjt. Gen. Porter in full dress uniform-and followed by Gens. Earle, Barnum, Jenks, Halsey and other members of the governor's staff. The spectators cheered the governor and renewed the cheer ing when, immediately afterward, the guest of the day, Vice. President Morton, representing President Harrison, drove up in an open barouche and was received at the entrance to the stand by Gov.-.ETower,' who conducted him to the seat set apart for the absent. president. It was 11:15 o'clock before the first distant strains of the numerous bands fell upon the ear and at 11:25 the advance squad of splendidly mounted police and the marshals and his aids, wearing gorgeous sashes of the national colors, rode past. The vice president and governor rose to receive them and bowed as each of the well-mounted aids - raised his hat. Next came Mayor Grant and Commissioner Gug- genheiniei', 'sturdily marching on foot at the head of the first division and lustily cheered as they came along. Then came the boys, with, theiv own bands in uniform, marching twenty abreast with a ryth- mic swing and a military bearing- which carried all before it, and company after company was greeted with shouts of applause as each seemod to 'march even better than the company preceding. MANY FISHERMEN LOST.. Seven Newfoundland Vessels <*o Down During the Gul6 :it Labrador. HALIFAX. 2s". S., Oct. 10.— Of the six fishermen reported missing from the Gloucester schooner Henrietta three wercjanded at Bay of Bulls, X. P.. by the schooner Knight Templar, and the other three are reported to have been picked up by a Newfoundland schooner. The Newfoundland schooner Eeason has been missing since August 15, and is given up for lost, with a crew of ten men. The schooner E. B. Phillips has collided with, an unknown vessel. Her crew of nine men were lost. Seven Newfoundland vessels were lost during a recent gale at Labrador. free Delis-cry to JFour 3Ioro TOTV-QS. WASHIXGTOX, Oct. 10. — The free mail delivery service has been ordered at tha following offices December 1: Austin, Tex.; Watertown, Wis.; Independence, la., and Ashtabula, 0. In case any of these cities fail to comply with the regulations as to posting names of streets and numbering houses before November, 30, 1S92, the- order establishing the service will be rescinded as to non-complying offices. of tlie Bank of Australia. LOSDOS, Oct. 10.— The accounts of the London branch of the Bank of Australia show liabilities of £980,000 in excess of the assets. This deficiency is due to the large overdrafts in the directors' books, which, it is alleged, have been doctored .,by the chairman, who is interested in certain companies which owed the bank the large sum of £000,000. _ Was .Engineer of tbe Monitor. TBOY, N. . Y., Oct. 10.— Intelligence was received Sunday night of the death at Charleston, S. C., of George C. Seer, who was engineer of the Monitor in the engagement -with the Merrimac during the late war. LOST AT SEA. An Awful Disaster on the Pacific, Off Port Townsend, Wash, Steamships Collide During a Dense Fog — One Is Sunk—Five Lives Lost—Many Persons Hurt. SEST TO THE BOTTOM. SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 10.—The Canadian Pacific Navigation Company's steamer Premier was struck by the steam collier Willamette in a dense fog off Whidby island, about 10 miles south of Port Townsend, at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Four men were killed, one drowned and seventeen badly injured. The steam tug Goliath has arrived here with three of the dead, all of the •woxiuded and the other passengers. The dead are: The Killed. Johannas Moe, of Tacoma, aged 40. motorman on the electric line: Frank C. Wyucoop, 13 years old, son of D. J. YTyneoop, Tacoiaa; John Racfci!i, waiter, Seattle, aged S; unknown passenger, man about -10, siill in wreck: unknown passenger, jumped overboard anil drowned. The Disaster. The Premier left Port Townsond about 1:30 for Seattle, in a heavy fog. She was blowing her whistle continuously. When oft' Point Xo-Pciot another vessel sounded close by, and almost immediately afterwards a terrific crash wns heard. The fore cabin of the Premier was smashed to splinters and the prow of the Willamette was found jammed right into tho bow of the Premier. The Willamette was laden with coal and was on her way from Seattle to San Francisco. There were several men in the Premier's cabin, one of whom was killed, together with a boy. A steward who was in the saloon eating his dinner was instantly killed. Several other passengers were jammed in the debris. Some of them were seriously wounded and all more or less bruised. The stem of the Willamette was so deeply imbedded in the Premier that the passengers scrambled over the broken woodwork and on the collier. The women were banded up first, followed by the wounded as fast as they could be moved. Men with broken limbs, and both men and women with bleeding faces and:bodies tvere helped up. It was soon seen to he impossible to draw of the Willamette without sinking the Premier, so Capt. Anderson determined to forge ahead, driving before him the steamer spiked on his bow.' Be forced her back on the beach and was so tightly wedged that he could cot back ofE without dragging the Premier with him. The tug Goliah, towing out a schooner, was hailed and she took ofi the passengers, bearing them to Seattle. The receding tide left both vessels stranded and still interlocked. Failed to Convict Monroe. CHATTANOOGA., Tenn., Oct. 10.—The trial of D. B. Monroe, leader of the miners in the recent Coal Creek war against convicts, ended Saturday at Clinton. The jury disagreed, standing ten for acquittal and two for conviction. Evidently it will he impossible to convict any of the 200 men indicted by the grand jury for participating in the disturbances at Oliver's, Inman, Tracy City and Coal Creek. justice SDlras sworn J.D. WASHIKGTOX, Oct. 10.—The supreme court of the United States convened for the fall term with the usual simple, impressive ceremonies. There was the usual number of lawyers within the ] bar and of spectators without. The only new feature in the event was the taking of the oath by the new justice, George Shiras, Jr., of Pennsylvania. S:terileg"lou*j Ilobbcrs. OMAHA, Keb., Oct. 10. — Burglars pried open the doors leading into St. John's Collegiate Catholic church Saturday morning and broke open two safes containing the church plate and jewels. Articles to the value of upward of 51,500 were stolen or destroyed. Awarded S2,250 Damages. YIP.GINIA, 111., Oct. 10.— Miss Lou Smith, who brought suit against the city cf Beardstown for internal injuries received by falling into an unprotected catch basin, was awarded $-2,250. She sued for 510,-QOO. STATE NEWS. Information of Bspeoial Interest to Indianlans. Torre Haute Hag a. Scniation. TESRK HA.XTTE, Ind., Oct. 10.—A. married man, Jarces A. Moore, of Prairio- ton, this county, was found dead in* room at the Germania hotel, and ft woman named Sarah Ann Lowe/! from the same place, lying uncon scious by his side. It seems that lie had promised to marry her next month or as soon as he pot &• divorce. She says he gave her •. drink of water in which she thinks there was poison. She remembers that Moore told her many things to tell bis • children if he didn't see them again. The woman's relatives took her home to-day. The evidence so far indicates that Moore's purpose was to kill the woman and himself. llowurtl Korgfod tho Check. COLUMBGS, Ind., Oct. 10. —A forged check amounting to SI,467.81 on the First national bank- of this city and cashed by the Lincoln national bank of Washington, D. C., was received here for collection Saturday. The check was signed by S. J. Smelton, Sr., sheriff of Bartholomew county, Indian -territory, and was made paya-ble to George 13. Howard, formerly a pension attorney of Mound City, 111., who served one term in state prison for pension irregularities. The check was cashed on the indorsement of A. C. Waldon. of Washington, who is now the victim of Howard's rascality. Died from Her Injuries. GKEEXCASTLE, Ind., Oct. 10. — Mrs. Sharp, the insane murderess of her husband, William Sharp, of Coatsville, died Saturday of the terrible injuries she received from setting-fire to his hedclothing. She resisted his efforts to save himself and thus sacrificed her own life. Their 3~ year old child was asleep in tho, bed at the time and but for the father's efforts to save it would also have-' been cremated. Mrs. Sharp had just been released from the insane hospital, having once before attempted the life of her husband. Charged with Murder. DELPHI, Ind., Oct. 10. — Samuel S. Mentor, of Jefferson township, this county, is in jail iu this city charged with murder. He and Nelson Highland, a neighbor, went to Monticello Saturday and drank whisky. They started home late with a jug between them in their cart, and becoming involved in a quarrel Mentor struck Highland with the jug and killed - him instantly. - He aroused the neighborhood and assisted in caring for the dead man. He then surrendered. He claims self-defense. Sliot and Killed His Brother. ~" Ind., Oct. 10. — Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Scott,' of Kock Creek township, came here . Saturday, leaving four children at home. The elder, aged 13, took down the shotgun. There was no cap, but the boy put one on, supposing that the gun was empty, and snapped it at the three other children. The bulk of the contents struck a 5» year-old boy, killing him instantly. T \vo little girls received stray shots. Church and Orphanage Threatened. SCEASTOX, Pa., Oct. 10.—The surface of the ground over the Central mine has begun to sink and the new 5100,000 Roman Catholic church of St. Patrick and an ad joining orphanage are in danger of falling. fell Dead In the Polpit. WASBIK&TOS, Oct. 10.—Eev. Thomas Allen (colored) chaplain of the Providence Presbyterian church of this city, fell dead in the pulpit Sunday while preaching a sermon. He was 45 years of age. Heavy Failure at Shebovgan. SHEBOTGAX, Wis., Oct. 10.—Jacob Imig, a boot and shoe dealer, made an assignment Saturday. Liabilities, secured,- 815,000; assets about 520,000. This is the first assignment here in many years- Fatal Fall From a, Windmill. ^OBi.ESVTLi.E, Ind., Oct. 10.—Seth K- Gascho, a. farmer northeast of here, climbed upon a wind pump Saturday night to make an adjustment. He lost his hold, feU and was killed. n£ ICpidomic. GOSHEX, Ind., Oct. 10.— The litigation over the apportionment laws of 1885 and 1S01 seems to have become an. ep> demie over the state. The clerks, auditors and sheriffs of - Elkhart, Steuben, Noble and La* grange counties were made defends aats in a suit filed Saturday to compel them to conduct the coming election on the basis of the 1379 apportionment law, ignoring the two later ones. Awarded Damages. EiCHJrtMfD, Ind., Oct. 10. — After being. out a day and a half, the jury iuthQ breach of promise suit of Miss Helen. King vs. "Dr. W. H. Loriruer, asking 85,000, brought in a verdict for §4001 The trial was hotly contested anci exciting. On one occasion Miss King threw a law book at Attorney Bobbins, and before the trial began is said to have attempted to use a revolver on Lorimer. _ Crushed to Death by a Horitc. CEAWFOEDSVILI/E, Ind., .Oct. \0. — Saturday evening Lee Benson, aged 14 years, started to water a team of horses. He rode one and very foolishly tied the . halter of the other around his wrist. The horse being led jerked suddenly, throwing the boy off. The animal then deliberately beat the boy's head to jelly with its fore feet, killing tijm al« ^ most instantly. ': 'Wabatli Conductors Discharged. WABASH, Ind., Oct. '10.— Three passenger conductors on the Detroit rision of the Wabash' railroad been discharged for violating the com-. pany's rule in regard to giving receipts' for cash fares. It is said that- several •will be on the carpet to-day or Tuesday. The discharged men were among the oldest and best men i» the Wabash. train service, _ _ Charged with Counterfeiting. VIKCZSXES, Ind., Oct. 10. — Saturday night the city marshal of Grayrille arrested two men in this city on a charge of passing counterfeit silver dollarf.'- The men gave their names as Fletcher . and Sutherland. They tvere . taken tp ' Grayville, where the work is said to have been done.
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