VOL. XVII. LOGANSPOKT. INDIANA. TUESDAY MOMING. OCT. 18. 1892 NO. 150. AT THE BEE HIVE. Navy Blue, Black and Brown Storm Serges THE JUBILEE. in wide Wale Twills with PATENT FUR TRIMMINGS ON DISPLAY TO-DAY. An Entire New Line of Ladies,' Misses' and Clildrens' Plain and Fur Trimmed. An .examination solicited. WILER & WISE. 315 Fourth Street. THE PROGRESS Manhattan Shirts, Ite Progress. MILLER 6c CHROTY, HftTS. The Progress. The Progress. PRESENTS FOR THE BOYS. TAILOR . MADE CLOTHING. THE PROGRESS. THE PROGRESS. STRICTLY ONE PRICE. The Progress WATERSPOUT IN TEXAS. Four Hundred Thousand Acres of Laud Inundated. SAX AXTOXIO, Tex., Oct 17.—News reached hero Sunday of a terrific waterspout that occurred Saturday in Nueces county on the King 1 ranch. A territory embracing 400,000 acres ojl land was flooded to a depth of 3 feet. It is a cattle country and no loss of stock is reported. The track of the Texas & Mexican National railroad was covered by a sea of water for a distance of 10 miles. The rain for many miles around was the heaviest ever known in that section. T-wo State Bonks in XebrnsKa ctoseo. Lixcotx, Neb,, Oct. IT.—TITO state banks were closed Saturday, one at Ainsworth, Brown county, the other at Spring View, Eeyapaha county. Both •were of limited capital, and while the assets are practically nothing, the liabilities will probably not exceed $20,000 in each case. j?arUttl Solar Eclipse October SO, WASHKGTOS, Oct. 17.—Dr. Morrison, of the nautical lilraanic bureau of- the the government, says that the most important astronomical phenomenon of the year will be the partial solar eclipse October 20. If the day be clear it will be visible throughout the whole •ol North. America. Dismissed tho Case. CHICAGO, Oct 17.—The case of John Cudahy and A. 31. Wright,. who were arrested on complaint of Thomas J. Koush, charged with .conspiracy to corner the market in short ribs, was on hearing in Justice Glennon's court Saturday afternoon, and-resulted in the discharge of the defendants. I'aHaro of a Canadian Bank. ALVTSSOJ?, Ont, Oct 11.—The banking firm of J. Conn & Co. has made an assignment The liabilities are about 860,000, and the assets about §20,000. The firm did business through -the Merchants' bank of St Thomas. Michigan's Oldest Person Dead. DECAXCK, Mich., Oct 17. — Mrs. Thomas Mahoney died in this city Saturday. She was born in 1794 and it is claimed was' the oldest person in southern Michigan. Fire at Frankfort, Mich. FKAXFOBT, Mich., Oct 17,—The roost disastrous fire in the history of this place broke out in the bam of H. M. Lockhart, burning or damaging seven buildings. losses aggregated $26,000. Gets Four Teaj» to the Reform School. DDBUQUE, la., Oct 17.—George -Milholland, the boy who threw lYanb Mnlqueeny into the river and was COB- victed of manslaughter, was sentenced to lour years in the reform school. Chicago Is Ready for the Dedica• tory Ceremonies,. Programme of the Festivities Which Last from Wednesday Night Until Saturday. FESTAL DAYS IS CHICAGO. CHICAGO, Oct. 17,—Dedicatory ceremonies of the world's fair buildings this week will perhaps bring more visitors, certainly more distinguished visitors, to Chicago than have ever been within the city's gates at one time. The highest officials of the federal government, the diplomatic represe ntatives of foreign powers, governors arid other officers of nearly every state in the union, state world's fair boards, commissioners to the great exposition from foreign countries and thousands of men prominent to the political, commercial and professional worlds are coming to Chicago to take part in the week's festivities. The president's cabinet, justices of the supreme court foreign diplomats and a number of high officials will reach the city Wednesday afternoon on a special train fitted up for their use. While the festivities proper do not begin until Wednesday evening, the city vrill be thronged with visitors earlier 1 in the week. The World's Columbian commission, the national arm of the fair, and the board of lady managers begin their semi-annual sessions Tuesday noon, and these meetings will, attract prominent men and women from every state and territory in the union. The Ball. The festivities proper, however, begin Wednesday evening. By that time nearly everybody who is coming to attend the ceremonies will have 'reached the city. Wednesday evening., at the Auditorium, a welcome will be extended to the distinguished guests who have been invited tci come to Chicago and take part in the ceremonies of dedicating the exposition buildings. The invitations to this reception have been limited to 3,000, and. these were all taken several days ago. An orchestra of sixty musicians will give the programme of dances, and a military band will give the promenade music. Mandolin orchestras, stationed throught the halls, will serenade those who do not-go upon the dance floor. Parade ot Civic Societies. On Thursday, October 20, the ceremonial festivities proper begin. The exercises .of this day will .ha down town. A procession of civic und fraternal societies, with 75,000 to 100,000 men in line, will move through the business district of Chicago. The parade will be under the direction of Gen. Joseph Stockton. Gen. Mile)5 grand marshal of the parade. Dedication Day. Dedication day proper, Friday, October 21, will be ushered in with the national salute at sunrise. The invited guests will be formed in procession on Michigan avenue, near the Auditorium, and escorted by United States cavalry and light artillery, move south to Twenty-ninth street where the presidential party will fall in the parade. The carriages will go south on Michigan avenue to Thirty-fifth street, thence east on Thirty-fifth street to Grand boulevard, thence south to Washington park. When the line of carriages reaches Washington park .it will be met by 10,000 to 15,000 troops from the different states. These troops will pass in review before the carriage occupants, now formed in parallel lites on the west side of Washington park parade grounds, and become the escort of" honor for the entire procession. The march to Jackson park will be continued by way of Midway plaisanee, thence to manufactures building. The procession will reach the building between 11:30 o'clock and noon. As the president's carriage passes through the exposition (grounds a battery on the lake front will fire the national salute. Light luncheon will be served to the guests. Alter:: on;i Exercises. Precisely at !'C:30 o'clock this exercises in m;:.v. TV rures hall begin. Under the dii-i' -.<• . of Direetcir lien- eral DaviSj a- i rcr of ceremonies, the following : r.^r^mme will be followed: "Columbian. ?' r '•.." composed by Prof. John K. Falno. •• • -abridge. Prayer By B j Caarles H. Fowler, of California. Introductory address by the director general. Address ol welcome and tender of thts freedom of the city of Chicago by Hempstetid Wash- burae, mayor. Selected recitation from the dedicatory ode written-by Miss Harriet Monroe, of Chicago; music by G. W. Ciadwick, of Boston; readies by Mrs. Sarah a Le iioyue. Presentation by the director of worts of the master artists of toe World's Columbian exposition, and award to them of special (xmuneni- oratrre medals. , : Chorus—"The Heavens Are Telling"—Haydn. Address—"Work or the Board of LzAy Managers"—Mrs. Potter Palmer, president;. Tender of tbe ."buildings on 'behalf of the World's Columbian expos!tion by tie ijoresldent thateof to the president of the world 1 :; Columbian comiaJssjan. '. Presentation of the buildings by tbe president of tie .world's Columbian, commission to the president of' the United States foir. dedication. - - : "Dedication bt the buildings by the president Of the tin!ted States. * "Hallelujah Chorus" from "The Missstah"— Handel • Dedicatory ^rition—Henry Wavtersoo, of "Star Spangled Banner" and "Han Colum bla," with full chorus and orchestral accom panlment. Columbian oration—Chauncey M. Dcpew, o New York. Prayer by ..Cardinal James Gibbons, arch bishop ot Baltimore. Chorus—"In Praise of God"—Beethoven. Benediction by Rev. H. C. McCook, of Phila delphii. Xational salute. Five thousand trained voices will reader the choruses on the programme being accompanied by an orchestra, bands stationed at different parts o: the great building, and fifty drummers. Even ing" Kxqrclses. In the evening'displays of fireworks will be given in Washington, Garfield and Lincoln parks. Thesa displays will be duplicates, the programme in each park being identical. The world's congress auxiliary wil hold inaugural ceremonies in the evening at the Auditorium. Archbishop Ireland, of St Paul, delivers the oration of the day. This concludes the dedicatory exercises so far as the exposition is officially concerned. State Day. On Saturday, October 22, a number of state boards, among them New York, Ohio, Pennsylvauia and Iowa, will dedicate their state clubhouses in Jackson park. The governors of the states and other prominent- persons will deliver orations on taking possession of their buildings. Regulars Arc in Camp. The United States troops went into camp in Jackson.park to-day. Infantry, cavalry, artillery and marines to the number of '3,700 arrived during the day and went into quarters provided for them by Maj, Kimball and the advance guard which has been on the ground for several days. Palmer House Decorations. When Decorator Gallagher gets through with the Palmer house it will be one of the finest sights in the decorating line in the city. Fully S12,- 000 will be expended in draping the building inside and out Eight thousand yards » of bunting will be festooned over the exterior and hundreds of pieces of bunting and silk flags, panoplies and medallions will be scattered over the decorations. The dining-rooms and •corridors Will be tastefully decorated. A great profusion of flags of all nations will bo seen at every available 'corner in the rotunda and corridors. American flags 13 feet long will float wherever the effect will be most pleasing. Cleveland Will Not Attend. Ex-President Cleveland will not participate;: ia--the- 'Columbian exposition dedicatory-exercises this week. In a letter received by the committee-on ceremonies from him to-day Mr. Cleveland declined • the invitation which the exposition officials had sent him to take part in the festivities, giving as a reason that he did not wish to gain any political advantage over an opponent, who is detained by so sad'a circumstance as that which keeps President Harrison from attending the exercises. BASEBALL. Tho National League Sett«or. Ended— Cleveland First In the (Second Series and Will Play Boston to Decide tlio Championslilp. The National league's baseball season ended Saturday with the' Clevelands champions of the second season. They and the Bostons, winners, of the first division of games, will play off for the championship. No provision, was made in the league constitution for determining the other positions, but it was understood that the results of the two seasons should be «added together and tho positions given according to percentage, just as though one season only had been played. The result of this would be aa follows: SUSTAINED. The Miner Michigan Election Law Is Constitutional, Pronounced Valid by the United States Supreme Court—Probable Political Effect of the Decision. CIVCBS. Tun. Boston 102 Cleveland 93 Brooklyn 25 PnUadelptia 87 Cincinnati 82 Pittsburgh 80 Chicago 70 New YorK 71 Louisville G3 Wasoinsrton .'. 58 St Louis 57 Baltimore 4G 48 56 59 66 G9 73 76 60 89 93 64 101 Per ctnt. .680 JK» .610 .07-1 .542 529 .479 .469 .4H .354 .37S .313 The result of games was: tbe second season's . Won. Cleveland '... 53 Boston 50 Brooklyn. 44 Pittsburgh..... 43 Philadelphia 41 New York 40 Chicago 39 Cincinnati 3S Louisville.. Baltimore 26 St-Louis --K Washington.." 23 Pel- Lost, cent. 23 26 33 34 36 37 37 46 .697 .658 •571 .553 .532 .519 .513 .KB .440 .361 .333 .307 Drove on the Railroad Track. HOCGHTOX. Miciu, Oct '17.,—Saturday night a Duluth, South Shore & Atlantic passenger and mail train ran into a. team of horses attached to a lumber wagon 1}£ miles east of Jfewtonville, James Burns, the driver, was instantly killed, his brother John had his face and eyes badly injured and both horses Were killed. The men were intoxicated and lost the road and drove, down the railroad track. Stolo Six Golden Chalices. Conn., Oct 17.—The Eo- man Catholic church in this place was robbed and six® golden chalices were taken by the thieves. Other valuable property from the altars is also missing. The chalices alone were rained at over $3,000. The police are working on the case, bnt have no clew to the burglars. j THE MISEB LAW UPHELD. WASHINGTON, Oct. 17.—The United States supreme court, by Chief Justice Fuller, has affirmed the judgment of the Michigan supreme court, upholding- the constitutionality of the famous Miner law, providing 1 for the election of presidential electors by congressional districts instead of ty the state as a whole. The court holds that the fourteenth amendment did not limit the right of a state to fix a mode of choosing electors. The conceded effect of the decision is to give a part at least of the Michigan electoral vote to Cleveland. Tho Opinion. Chief Justice Fuller, in announcing the conclusion of the court in the case, said that the court made the announcement at this time because of an exigency suggested by counsel requiring early action. Hereafter the' court would file an opinion setting forth more fully the ground on which it had decided the case. In the J brief announcement of the decision the court said that in the case of M.cPherson vs. Blacker, the secretary of state of Michigan, in which was drawn in question the public laws of the state of Michigan (the Miner law providing for the election of presidential electors by congressional districts and for tbe election of electors at large by dividing the whole state in two parts) the supreme court of Michigan had ruled adversely to the plaiatiff in error upon the validity of the local law. In so deciding the federal question was necessary to be passed upon and the validity of the constitution and laws of tho United States had been drawn into the matter because of this federal question. Question of Jurisdiction. The chief justice said that this court ruled that it has jurisdiction of the case under section 709 revised statutes (the democrats having raised the point that the question was one of local law in which the decision of the state court was final). Having established its jurisdiction in the- matter, the court then dashed to pieces the hope of those who had appealed in the case from the Michigan supreme court by affirming the decision of the Michigan court which had ruled that the Miner law was constitutional. The chie: justice said that the court ruled that in view of the language ;he clause of *he constitution giving to the state legislatures the right to determine the method of choos- ng presidential electors and of ;he contemporaneous instruction, it cannot now be held invalid 'or want of power in state legis- atures to pass such a law. "We ara clear that the clause of the first section of article 2 of the constitution has not )een chang-ed by the fourteenth amendment, and that the law is not obnoxious o that amendment." • No Hope teft. The decision obliterates the last hope that the Miner law might be invalidated in court, and that the elec- ion in the coming presidential contest might be decided on the old plan of giving the whole vote of the state to he party having a plurality in the tate at large. The opinion was unan- mous. Provisions of the Law. The Miner law provides for the election of presidential electors by congressional districts instead of by the state at large. Instead of securing fourteen electors from Michigan, as they naturally expected, the republicans will, as a result, get only ten, and possibly not more than nine votes. The democrats are certain of four, and they claim they will get five of them. The decision one of the. most important delivered by the supreme court Heretofore it has been the rule, and has been believed to be the only constitutional law, to elect electors by the state at large. Thus if the number of republican congressional districts in any state outnumbered the democratic districts, the entire electoral vote of that state has "been given to the republicans, and vice versa. Thus were the vote in the congressional districts of Illinois next month to be the same as it was two years ago, leaving the two congressmen-at-large out of consideration, the electoral vote of the state would be, under the Miner law, fifteen for Cleveland and seven for Harrison. In short, the district, not the state, selects the electors—only the two electors representing the two senators being- elected at large. OYEB, THE STATE. 3tlay Live Three Months. WASHE»-GTOS. Oct 17.—Mrs. Harrison's rally yesterday was of-brief duration, and Sunday it was followed by weakness so prevalent in tubercular diseases. The patient's condition, while slightly weaker, remains practically the same. Dr. Gardner, in answer to questions, said that while Mrs. Harrison's condition may fluctuate from day to day, unless some unforeseen complication arises she might live three months. Telegraphic News from Varfowr Towns in Indiana. Suicide Caused by Jealou«y. CRAWFOUDSVILLK, Ind., Oct 17.— Walter Layne, one of the best-known young men of Crawfordsville, committed suicide Saturday night because hi», sweetheart, Miss Maude Brooks,' went buggy-riding with a rival.' Layne was barely of age. He passed two i hours caUing on friends and biddiapf them farewell, saying that he intended to take his life. At 9 o'clock in 'iha . evening he proceeded to the residence of his father, George Layne, and calletL him out in the yard. He stood some moments • before his father, without' . saying a word, and then suddenly pulled tho weapon from his pocket, placed it to his right temple and fired. He fell forward into the arms of hi* agonized parent, whose shrieks aroused, the neighborhood. The affair has ^ caused a profound sensation and Mis* Brooks is almost insane. Robbers Shoot a Mall Cleric. LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct 17.—As ihs Big Four passenger and mail train, due- here at 7:40 o'clock Saturday evening" from Indianapolis, was pulling out of. Clark's Hill, 15 miles from here, an-at- tempt was made -to rob the mail car; Mail Agent John Hauley, of this city, was in the car alone and attempted'. to prevent the man from entering^ _ the car, but tho, robber shot him. through the left arm, inflicting an ugly; wound. The bagcagemaster hearing-, the shot pulled the bell and stopped the train when the fellow jumped oft and made his escape. Hauley was so badly frightened that he could not givtt; a description of his assailant A posse of men started out in pursuit of the . robber. • Wash-burno Monument Unveiled* CLISTOJI, Ind., Oct 17.—The monument to tho memory of Leonard; IX Washburne \vas unveiled Sunday. It is dark blue Vermont granite, of plain but handsome design. It was erected. by the Chicago Inter Ocean, on which. young Washburne was employed ' when, with two other reporters' from that paper, he was killed in a railroad accident on the Chicago &. Eastern Illinois road at Crete, 111., Oe;ober 15, 1891. A special train provided. by the Chicago & Eastern Illinois .officials carried a party of his frierrds from Chicago, in which were his mother and representatives of several newspapers. The grave was strewn with floral offer* .ngs. Kev. J. P. Hutch inson conducted the religious services. Granted a 5uperscdon& INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 17.—The supreme court Saturday granted an ordei . of supersedeas in the apportionment case. This will enable the county ot Henry to hold the legislative eleo ., tion under the apportionment of 189L. The petition for the order was , filed by the appellants, the county of- • fleers of Henry county, and was at onw granted by the court. It is now the understanding that there will not be any more legal proceedings in the apportionment suit until after the election. Brutality of a School Tcaeli*r. BOSTON, Ind., Oct 17.—School Teacher Theodore Longest was found guilty of hanging 10-year-old Daniel Starr ; in school by the neck with a whip cord , till the boy was black in the face and his tongue lolled out The little fellow had been obstreperous and was , drawn up till he stood upon his toe* and left thus while a class recited, and not noticed until the children in the: school raised the alarm by their cries. Longest will be expelled. Broke Up In a General Row. BLOOMrsGTOy, Ind., Oct 17.—Th« < first game of football on the Indiana-.university grounds was played Satnr- '. day afternoon, with the Indiana troi« , versity team against the Butler unirer- • sity. The game ended in a general row over the decision of Referee Waitz. Indiana university claimed to have kicked- tbe goal, but Eeferee Waitz decided ' not, thus giving the game to Butler. Score 10 to 6. Gets 88,000 Damages. GOSHEX, Ind., Oet 17.—The jury ia < the case of E, E. M. Peterson against ' " the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern ' railway found for the plaintiff Satur- •> day, awarding him $8,000 damagw*.- Peterson had both arms cutoff several " years ago. He boarded a train at ft street crossing in order to dross without delay and was thrown off by * brakeman. ^— HW_^«_ * Two Event* at Vlncennei. Ind., Oet 17.—Following is the result of Saturday's racing-, which, closed the fair: 2:40 trot, purse 5400—Gertrude Srsi, Bourbon "57. second, Aycrs tfclrd; best drao, 2:33>i., Banning race, half mile and repeat, purxa MOO—Pat Ford first, Charlie S. second, Barzutj; M. third; best time, 1:5L Death of EiizaDetn Brav. LEB'AXON, Ind., Oct. IT.—Elizabeth., Bray, aged 80, died Sunday. She had been landlady of the Pleasant Grov» hotel in this city for the last fifty yea» • and was well known by the traveling- ' public. Victory for Fnrdne'i Champions, CJXAWFOBDSVTLXJ5, Ind., Oct 17.—Th* Purdue football champions defeated the Wabssh team Saturday-, in the " initial game ol the series for tie 'intercollegiate championship by tbe orcr- of T2 to 0- .
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