Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 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 13, 1892
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anrnctL VOL. XYII. LOGltfSPOKT. INDIANA, THURSDAY MOEOTG; 0^ 13, !8D2 NO. 146. Ladies Fine Navy, Black, GEEATEST OP ALL. Other Columbian Ceremonies ^. New York Eclipsed, The Grand Military Parade Was Crowning Event—The Italian Statue Unveiled. Offered at lost Reasonable Prices, at I \ 315 Fourth Street Manhattan Starts, MILLER Sc GHROTY, ttftTS. The Progress. The Progress. PRESENTS FOR BOYS. TAILOR MADE CLOTHING. THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. Counted Forty Bodies at Sax. LONDON, Oct 13.—A dispatch from Boulogne-sur-Mer says that the captain of a sloop which has just arrived there reports that between 1 and S o'clock Sunday morning, the sloop being then, about 2 miles off St Valery-sur-Somme and driving through a furious storm, passed a large number of human bodies floating in the sea, surrounded by a quantity of wreckage. The captain says ho counted -forty corpses, and from their appearance judged them to be the bodies of the sailors and passengers of some steamer. CooUed His UriUn wim WhlsJcy. KANSAS Crrr, Mo., Oct. 12.—John Dougherty, a young: mn-n living-near Leavenworth, boasted that he could' drink all the whisky anybody would pay for. Somebody offered to settle for the drinks, whereupon Dougherty drank twenty-one glasses and died in fifteen minutes. A post mortem examination revealed a cooked brain. A Levee and Road Bed Combined. ALTON-, 111., Oct 12.—A third survey of the Alton and St. Louis extension of the St Louis, Chicago & St Paul railroad was commenced Tuesday. It is to be huilt as a levee and road bed combined, and when completed will be riprapped. When this is completed the ffreat Illinois potato dlsteiot will nev^r be flooded. d 3 ^Toivspapcr Zaun, VAi.rAr.Aiso, Ind., Oct 12. — JJiss Mary Young Eogan, of this city, and Mr. E.. A. Patterson, of the Chicago Tribune, were united in marriage Tuesday evening- at the First Presbyterian church, Dr. E. W. Patterson, of Chicag-o, father of the groom, and Rev. J. B. Fleming officiating. Two Mon Arrested for Murder.; —••"- DAJTVTI.LE, III, Oct 12. — Detective John Halls, of this city, and Superintendent C. Meapher, of the Terrc Haute police force, arrested John Kelly and Joseph Kitz at Potomac, about- 14 miles north of this city, for the murder of W. B. Stewart at Ellsworth, Ind., September 27. Emmet Dalton Kemorea w> iail. COFFETTILLE, Kan., Oct 12.—Emmet Dalton was taken to Independence to jail Tuesday morning by Sheriff Callahan without an objection being 1 raised by citizens. William Dalton went alone. Emmet is better, and it is now thought he will recover. Statue TCnTeiled at Baltimore. BAI.TIMOSE, Oct 12.—The beautiful statue of Columbus, which was presented to the municipality of Baltimore by Italian residents of this city, was •unveiled witheappropriate ceremonies. Cardinal ORblxms was one oi the speakers. .;. A MAGNIFICENT SPECTACLE. NEW YORK, Oct 12.—The military and civic parade capped the climax of the most successful' series of coasecu- tive public demonstrations in the nation's history. Every thing in this wonderful week of Columbian celebration has progressed in a sliding scale of increasing- merit. The fervor, earnestness and universality of the religious exercises of that "twin Sabbath," Saturday and Sunday last, were followed by the remarkable school and college procession of Monday. That, in turn, yielded in interest to the great naval pageant of Tuesday. But, to quote the official orders, the "assembling, movement and disbandment of the forces of the army, navy and national guard, the organizations of the Grand Army of the Hepublic and of tae various societies" participating- in the military parade under the marshalship of Gen. Martin T. McMahon, in celebration of the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America, eclipsed all the preceding events, severally and collectively. Two ex-presidents of the United States, Hayes and Cleveland, the governors of fire great states—New York, Nctt- Jersey, Pennsylvania, Connecticut, and Massachusetts; the entire state national guard of New York and powerful provisional brigades from Pennsylvania, Connecticut and KQU- Jersey; strong forces of United States troops and blue jackets, reinforced by such a majestic civic parade as only the great cosmopolitan city of New York can produce—all combined to do honor to the occasion. Order of Parade. The military parade was scheduled to start- at 10 o'clock, but it was some time past that hour when Grand Marshal Gen. Martin T. McMahon gave the word for the head of the column to move. Gen. McMahon was accompanied by a brilliant staff. The first ana second divisions were to have been composed of 2,000 troops of the regular" army and selected men of the United States naval brigade and blue jackets from the warships in the harbor, but they were left at the port, so to speak. They were left out of the line at the last moment, in order to shorten the parade, and the first grand pageant was headed by the First brigade New York state national guard, 5,000 men, and the Second brigade N, G. S. N. Y., acting as p.scort for visiting militia. These included Pennsylvania troops, 3,000 men under command of Gov. Pattison; New Jersey troops, 2,500 strong-, headed by Gov. Leon Abbett; Gate City guards, of Savannah, Ga.; Connecticut militia, 2,000 men, Gov. Bulkeley commanding; Gov. Russell, of Massachusetts, and staff. These were followed by the grand army posts of New York, Brooklyn, Jersey City and surrounding towns, about 0,000 men, headed by Commander David S. Brown. Then came the Sons of Veterans, Second Duryea Zou- aves and naval veterans. The letter cai-ricrs constituted the fifth division. The sixth was the new fire department, under command of Chief Hugh Bonner. The Exempt Volunteer and Veteran Fire associations made up the seventh division, which in. eluded about 5,500 men, representing New York, New Jersey and Long Island associations. This division also included the Second regiment of {Fire Zouaves (Seventy-Third New York volunteers). Italian and French military organizations made up the eighth division. The ninth division was composed of German uniformed societies, over 12,000 strong, Italian organizations and French military organizations, and the tenth of independent organizations, including Knights of Pythias, foresters and Polish and Bohemian societies. Line of aiareli. The line of march was from the battery up Broadway to Fourth street, around Washington square to Fifth avenue, thence to Fourteenth street, to Fourth avenue, to Seventeenth street, to Fifty-ninth avenue, to Fifty- ninth street, where the ceremonies attendant upon the unveiling of the Columbus monument were held. Ceremonies at the Monument. Among those who took part were Vice President Morton, Gov. Flower and staff. Senator'"Hill, Baron Fava, the Italian minister,"and the officers of the . Italian cruiser Bausan. Addresses were made by the followin™- gentlemen: Carlo "-B'arsotti, president of the- Columbus, -monument executive committee; -Gen. Dir,gi' Pahna DeCesnola, in.; behalf.^ of the Italian president of America; Di Lingi Heversi, in behs±f'~of the Progresso Italo-Americano; his excellency, Baron Fava, Italian minister, in behalf of the Italian government; Mayor Hugh J. Grant; Eoswell P. Flower, governor of New York; ai^d Charles G. P. "Wahle, Jr., secretary of the committee of 100. Archbishop Corrigan chlessed the monument and it was unveiled by Annie Baraottt, AfccghUr of th« president ol tne Columbus monument executive committee. During the ceremonies the Italian bands played Italian and American hymns, 1U and the national battery gave the salute. The ceremonies were witnessed by Gaetano Ensso, of Home, who designed the monument. Brilliant IFlreworks on the Bridge. _ NEW YOKK, Oct 12!'. — Dazzling lights burned on the towers of the Brooklyn bridge Tuesday night and from the big- span rockets, bombs and other features known to pyrotechnic art were exploded. Hundreds of thousands of men and women were out to see the wonders of the night. The East river tvas choked with tugs, ferryboats, excursion boats, and in fact every kind of craft that could carry passengers. On the high buildings in New York and Brooklyn thousands were gathered to view the spectacle. From the start to the end all kinds of fireworks were discharged. Catholic Societies Paraded. . At S o'clock in the evening the parade of the united Catholic societies was started atFiEty-ninthstreet and Eighth nue. They marched to Fifth avenue and Seventeenth street, to Union square, to East Fourteenth street, to University place, to Wavcrly place, to 'Washington square aTid to Broadway and Fourth street, where the parade was disbanded. There were 25,000 Roman Catholics in line under the command of Father Keefe and .Victor Dowiing-. Archbishop Corrigan reviewed the parade as it passed the llo- man Catholic orphan asyluin. About 2,000 Catholics 'contributed to the honors which the week's celebrations have showered upon the memory of Columbus in Carnegie music liall Tuesday night. The fact that the direct counter-attraction, the parade of the Catholic societies, took place at the same time accounted for the fewness of numbers. The celebration was under the auspices of the Catholic club of New York and the Onited Catholic Historical society and was iu honor of the quadro-centennial anniversary of the discovery of Amcf ica. Archbishop Corrigan spoke briefly and ex-Gov. John Lee Carroll, of Maryland, delivered the oration, At the conclusion of ex-Gov. Carroll's address an ode entitled "Christopher Columbus," by Miss Eliza Allen Starr, of ChicagoV was rendered with music by Mr. Bruno Oscar Kloin. In Cljlcafifo. CHICAGO, Oct. 12.—The Italian societies of this city celebrated the 400th anniversary of the landing of Colun?bus on San Salvador island by a parade in which probably 3,500 men participated. One hundred guns were fired on the lake front In the evening a reception and ball were given at the North Side Turner hall. I ,. .^Celebrating: in Madrid. MADRID,' Oct. "IS.—The celebration of the,^0pth anniversary of the discovery of America by Columbus began at day- bre^-;' The bells of all the churches in thejcity began to peal and - military bands parade the streets playing," a reveille. Early in the morning the streets began to fill and in a short time was crowded. Early masses were held in all the churches in honor of Columbus and the services were attended by immense throngs of people. Later in the day a great procession v.-as formed of - v the professors and students of -.the Spanish universities. They were all attired in gay costumes of the medieval period, and in the ranks n-erc borne ancient standards,-some of which were carried in the wars before Columbus was born. The procession was formed in the vicinity of the piaza de Independence and, headed by representatives of the university of Salamanca, marched through all the principal streets of the city. Included in the procession were deputations" of Austrian, German, French, Belgian and Portuguese university students. A large number of the houses displayed large and small American flags. The triumphal arches oia Calle Mayor, in the Puerta. del Sol and Calle de Alcala, which together form the principal boulevard of the city, were very beautiful FATAL COLLISION. A Train Buns Into a Kansas City Grip Oar, Three Men and a Woman Instantly Killed—A Careless Watchman Is Responsible. LIYES CRUSHED OUT. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct 12.—Four persons lost their lives in a. cable car accident here at 0 a. in. The accident occurred at the intersection of the Santa Fe track and the cable car tracks at the Fifteenth, street station. A freight train ran into the grip car of the cable train, and four of the eight persons on the grip car were killed, the others escaping injury. The dead are: William Barber, gripman; Cynthia Kevis. Ed McKinney, Jefferson Secrist, picture-fraroer. The cause of the accident, it is said, was the absence from his post of duty of the \vatch- man.-who was attending to his lanterns. SOLDIERS TO MARCH. Chicago to Have the Greatest JUlItary Parado, on Octulicr SI, Ever Seen in Hie West. CHICAGO, Oct. 12.—The military display Friday, 31st, will be the largest, mast complete and picturesque ever seen in the west. Probably not since the v.-ar closed have there beeji massed together so many regular troops as will then parade. All arias of the service will be represented in formid- ble numbers, and to them will be added from 10,000 to 12,000 of the national guards of many states. It will be a memorable martial pageant. For the gathering of the regular- troops here for the occasion, Gen. Miles has already issued orders, authority for the same having been received from the secretary of war. The following have been summoned from their respective stations: Port Leavcnwonh, Kaa.—H, Seventh infantry; P, Tenth infantry; E, Twelfth, infantry; F, Thirteenth infantry, CoL Townscnd, headquarters band Twelfth Infantry. Port Macklnack, Mich. — Haj, Coates and. Company D, Nineteenth infantry. Fort Reno, 0. T.— Col. TVacie, headquarters band Fifth cavalry, and troop C, Fifth cavalry. Fort Riley, Kan.—Maj. Randolph, Third artillery; light catteries A and F, Second artillery; light battery F, Fourth artillery. Fort Sheridan, 111.—Troops B and K, Seventh cavalry; light battery E, First artillery; the Fifteenth infantry. Fort Sill, 0. T.—Troop D, Fifth cavalry. Fort Wayne, Mica.—Band and companies A, E and G, Nineteenth, infantry. Fort Meade, S. D.—Troop L, Third cavalry. ' Fort SneUiaj, Minn.—Headquarters band and four companies Third infantry. Fort Nlobrariv Neb.—Band and ttro troops Sixth cavalry; troop L, Sixth cavalry. • Fort Omaha, Neb.—Headquarters band and four companies Second infaatry. Fort Robinson, Neb.—Two troops Ninth cavalry. All these troops will be here October IS so^ as to give them time to rest and to prepare for the parade. 01 the national guards from the several states the following, have already reported: Ohio, 2.COO; Indiana, ICO; Michigan, 500: Minnesota, 1,200; Iowa, 1,200: Missouri, COO; "Wis cODSin, 1,200. Other state troops will also be present, and even far-off Texas promises to send a column of its soldiers. And to add to this display of regulars and state troops there will be in line 300 United States marines, with the Marine band from Washington at their head. HOOSIEB HAPPENINGS. . Eloctrio Flashes from Various Portions of Indiana. Tramped on Their YIetlm. BRAZIL, Ind., Oct 12.—A most ,atr»^ cious assault and probable murder co- curred just east of here.JMondav night Pete and Pat Burns had a quarrel with their uncle, William Burns, a citizen of Knightsville, a little Tillage IJf miles east of here, several months ago, and at the time declared they would have- revenge on him. However, matters ran on quietly until Monday night, when the three Burns men met at Knightsville and renewed the quarrel.' Pete and Pat attempted to assault their nged uncle, but were prevented from doing so by bystanders. The elder Burns, fearing he would be waylaid on his return home, induced John Bain to accompany him. They reached Mr. Burnes' home in safety and Mr. Bain immediately started for his own home, but had gone only a short distance when Pete and Pat Buras jumped out of a dark alley and knocked down with a heavy chib and- stamped him unmercifully, injuring him in the stomach and bowels so badly that he will die. Ho was found by a pedestrian about an hour after the assault, lying unconscious in a pool of blood. Collision on the VanUivlIii. BIIAKIL, lad., Oct. 12.—A disastrous collision occurred on the Vandalia. jxist west of this city Tuesday evening. At 0 o'clock an engine and several cars running at full speed collided with, a number of Hat cars that were being ; pushed from a side track to the main line. The engineer and fireman jumped from their engine and barely escaped being killed. The engine was demolished and several cars were badly damaged, Tha loss will be very heavy. The track was blockaded by debris and all trains were delayed for several hours. Attempt to Wreck Trains. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 12.—Officials of the Louisville, New Albany & Chicago Kailroad Company have received information of two daring iitteiapts to wreck trains ba that road at an early hour Tuesday morniug. As train No. 4, going north, neared Salem, Washington. « county, the engineer discovered a rail lying across the track. The- train was stopped just in time to prevent an 1 acci-' dent The attempts are attributed to tramps who were seeking revenge because driven from the trains at some other point on the road. TFagron Works at Jllonclo Buraod. MUNCIE, Ind., Oct. 12.—The seventh, of Uluncie's new industries were destroyed by fire Tuesday night at 0 o'clock. The Ohio wagon works, owned principally by George Edgerly, was discovered on fire and in thirty minutes the building 1 was in ashes, together with a large amount of stock, consisting of funeral cars and fine delivery wagons. The loss is estimated at 818,000 or 820,000, with .?!6,aoO insurance. PNEUMATIC GUNS FIRED. They Made the Other Biff Guns Sound SNOW FALLS. A. Heavy Storm .Rages in tha Far West Cutting Off Telegraphic Communication. CHICAGO, Oct 12.—A heavy snowstorm which has prevailed in the vicinity of Denver," Col., since Tuesday evening has interfered with telegraphic communication with that part of the country. For a short time all the wires were down, and the latest advices report the storm at its height and a cold wind blowing. Between North Platte and Cheyenne the greatest amount of snow has fallen, and the telegraph wires are all down. Many poles are reported broken. At Hillsdale it snowed ail night and the storm is said to have covered all that ^part of the country. The snow is wet and heavy and is causing- the telegraph companies much. troubWfand more or Mess inconvenience to traveL The storm was entirely unexpected and is very unusual at this season of the year. Charles J- Armstrong Acquitted. BUFFALO, N. Y., Oct. 12.—Charles J. Armstrong, arrested and indicted as an accomplice of Edward S. Dann. who wrecked the National Barings bank by stealing 8500,000 and escaped trial by suiciding the day his case wasialled, has been, acquitted. His defense was that Danji bothered him in his work to the Other Biff I.lko 1'istols. NEW YOP.K, Oct. 12.—For the first time in history a pneumatic gun was fired as a salute Tuesday. The dynamite cruiser Vesuvius, following the signal from Philadelphia to salute Forts Wadsworth and Hamilton, responded with her pneumatic guns and surprised the whole fleet-not only the visiting- warships, but the American men-of-war as well. The salutes from the Vesuvius were as rapid and sure in their action as the secondary batteries of the cruisers and belched forth a roar which made the rapid-fire guns soucd like pistols. Ran Into a JJarbod Wlro Fence. JEFFEIISONVIIAE, Ind., Oct 12.— Elijah IVisdom, a. farmer, was driving- a mule attached to a c.art when the animal became frightened and ran off. Wisdom endeavored to check the mule by running into a. barbed wire fence, but he was hurled from the cart and is now suffering from the loss of his left eye, a part of his nose, and his face is so disfigured as to make him unrecognizable. Bonner Bars the Bicycle Sulky. NEW YOKE, Oot. IS.-^Robert Bonner, in a letter referring to a prediction made a year ago in a letter to Gen. Tracy^secretary of the navy, that a horse '*would yet be found to trot a mile in two minutes, and his offer to give 55,000 to the owner of any horse that would trot within. 2:05, to say nothing of two minutes, on, any of the grand circuit tracks, asserts that the offer still holds good, but the performance must be made to one of the old regulation sulkies and not to one of those that have come into use in th e last three months. .such an extent tiwrt mistakes^iwe lib- W$ to oeen*.. . Brecklnrldge Won't Speak. CHICAGO,. Oct 12.—Mr. Breekinridge has again declined to deliver the main oration at the dedication of the world's fair buildings ncjrt week. It is believed that his declination is final and that the voice of the eloquent Eentuckian will not be heard in Chicago next week. The time for securing a snb for Mr. Breckinridge on the programme has gone by, and from present indications Chauncey M. Depew will deliver the only oration of the day. A Mysterious Death. KOKOJIO, Ind., Oct 13.— C. B. Wright was found dead in his bed in a boarding house in the northern part of thifl city Tuesday morning. He had occupied the room for a few days with a woman, Mrs. Eliza Stevens, who, he claimed, was his wife. He was a, confirmed opium eater, and his death may have been caused by an overdose of morphine. The case is peculiar, however, as the woman hastily disappeared. _ JJaces at Anderson. ANJJEKSON, Ind., Oct. 12.— The first meeting of the Anderson Driving Park associatioa opened Tuesday. The races were close and resulted as follows: 2:20c;ass, trotting, purse 8B03— Florida. Mon- arcli first, Dot L. second, Edith Sprague third; time, 2:lS'/i, 2;18&, 2:17J£. U:4Q class, paclnK, purse SCOO— Laura Belli first, Orphan Alice second, Seneca third; time, 2:27^4, 2:2S!$, 2:2T. . 2:40 class, trotting, purse 5500— Daphne first, Joe Filer second; time, 2:30, 2:35. • Eighty-Sixth Indiana Volunteers. FEASKFOKT, Ind., Oct 12.— The survivors of the Eighty-sixth regiment Indiana volunteers held their annual reunion in this city Tuesday. The following officers were elected: Col. George F. Dick, president; CoL J. M, Dresser, vice president; p. W. Pence, secretary, and Gen- J. li. Carnahan, treasurer. and yet you have accepted him." Besa —"I did hate him, but he proposed under an umbrella, and satdffl refused h^^wo^dlet the ^fe drop o^^y D led ox Her VrscES2TES, Ind., Oct. 12.— Mrs. Maiy Holscher, an old resident, died at her home from injuries sustained during the burning- of her residence. In her 1 efforts to secure valuable -papers she was severely burned about the head and- face. Judge Cottey» M»ro Killed. BRAZIL, Ind., Oct. 12. — A. fine Wooded rcare belonging to Snpreina, Judge Silas D. Coffey, who resides fa. this city, was kiUedin a rnnawfcy. Xb» animal wa* rained at.STOO.

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