Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 7, 1898 · Page 17
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, May 7, 1898
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. YEAR. SATURDAY JEVENING, MAV 7,1898.. NO 160. >! Mi << «J 0 I 1 4 << •« •< '< Tomorrow wa place on sale a line of Neckwear, which ar« exact coun- '? terparW of the swell effects, shown by Sam Budd, Kashell & Kashell, '\ and Wm. Fors/th, New York. The showing comprises i;he very latest creatloos. Prices as usual, very low. For 40c Pique, Marseilles, Cheviot Long Puffs, c Batlde Pufls and Silk Club House Ties. For 50c Plaid and Checked Marseilles Ascol.s, Pique e Flats, Plaid and Checked Cheviot long Pufls, Basket Weave Pique Ascots. For China Silk, IODR Puffs in black, white, ired, and fctie new blue: reversible Ascots; Four-in-Hand and Canvis Ascots, stock attached. ,ind T5c for New Imparte! Four-in-Hand, Ascots Ties In Fancy Stripe and Plaid effects, Red Cbicm Ascots. :ind II .48 for Forsyte's new large Flowing; Elod Puffs with Silk Stocks attached; Budd's Swell Roman Stripped de Joinvllles, and Kashell's nobby Hand- Tied Puffs, with Silk Stock attached. 35 50 Display in Front Show Case. Broadway Entrance. See Them » Radical Reductions in Swell Pattern Hats. 334 and 50 per cent discount cm any and all of the Gorgeous Hats, now shown by us, many oi' them are dlreet Paris Importalilons, others are the best efforts to pur.MadamejOUrke, who has established an enviable reputation as an expert milliner". <fr * QO For f9 and $10 Pattern Hats, if> t T,x7O exclusive styles,best materials. Report That the Spanish Queen Regent Has Again Appealed to the Powers. MOSET'S CHALLENGE TO THE FOE, Defies the Opposition in the Chamber to a Vote or. Confidence. For 112 aa |14 Paris Hatu.Bon- nets ucdl Toques, styles which can onlv oe creates across the wauers. 9 A O For $18 and $20, French Hats, .*±O Boneli', Toques and Eound Hat,", the very highest class of millirery workmanship and material. It's a timely reduction, you neud them now the most. Special Display in our Fourth Street Window of the Medium Priced Hats 1.38,1.98, 2.25, 2.75, 2-98, $3.48. Announcement Extraordinary. Mi§s May Salmo&d of New York City, representing the Butterick Pattera Co. will be at our store Tuesday May lO&h ifor one week, She will demonstrate the methods and merits of the Butterlcfc Patterns. We ex-tend a cordial Invitation to every one to meet Miss Salmon, as we believe it will be beneficial to all who use patterns. Report That Fri-nrhmcn Are Feeling Vfily Over tin- Capture of a French Steamer, SiurpKi'len^ed—Spaniards Fail to H<:ad Off an American Consul—Our -Senate itnd the War Kevi-nno Measure—Absolutely >*o >'ews from I>ewey, and .Sampson Unheard I'!roin. London, May 7.—A special dispatch from Vienna says the queen regent has again appealed to Emperor Francis Joseph in favor of European intervention. The AUKtro-Hungarian foreign minister has addressed a note to the powers on the subject. Madrid. May' 7.—Morel in the chamber yesterday challenged a direct vote of confidence, declaring that the government would resign if it was not carried. London, May 7.—A special dispaccft from Paris says that the seizure of the LaFayette has intensified the bitter feeling against the United States, Angry expressions are heard. The United i States embassy is under special police protection in view of. a possible hostile i demonstration. Liverpool. May 7,—Steamers from the Canary islands report that the American consul at Las Palmas has left suddenly with the plans of the harbor. There an; 12.000 Spanish troops inGra.nd Canaria alone. The authorities are pushing forward the fortifications, i.nd making desperate attempts to raisensv- enue—taking British property without compensation. Washington, May 7.—One feature oC the session of the cabinet yesterday was a discussion of the attitude of Che senate in providing the "sinews of war" for defraying th» 'expenditures of the u-ar. The president has received positive information that the senate committee on finance, which is still struggling with the revenue bill, will report that measure with the bond feature eliminated. diplomatic quarters here. The state department has received no suggestion of such intervention, and does not believe it is contemplated. The foreign representatives here, including those of Great Britain, France. Germany, aM Russia, inset these reports with specific denials, and declare that intervention is not being discussed in any way" at the present time. These officials have ;wt>n fully conversant with a.11 previous Moves towards inu-. ,-...<..mi. and they doubtless would i>- :i w'aiv if such a move was on foot at present. The utterance of Hmneror Willilam before the? reit-hstas yesterday confirmed what the German officials here have maintained frc.m the first—namely, that Gtrrrr, any \\nuttl observe strict neutrality, even thourhno decree of neutrality was issued. T.assian officials take the same views ILS to the purpose of Russia to keep out m" any intervention which ivould Iw inimical to the United States. The French authorities here do not consider intervention a live question at present, and since France issued her dei re<; of neutrality the French officials dimis.s reports that France will participate in intervention. ' The Bri tish officials have received no word i-nnoernins 1 recent moves for in- terventior:. and they consider such moves as quite inopportune under existing circumstances. A leading member of the diplomatic corps said: "What could we intervene about? It could not be because the United States had occupied the Philippines, because w.e do not yet know that the Philippines ar« epupied. It could not be because Porto Rico may be occupied, for we have no official information yet that any movement against that island is con- emplated In fact, .even if continental Europe desires to intervene, it has no 'acts before it thus far on which to base ntervention." FIRST FULL 0* Illinois Troops on the Rolls of the United States Volunteer Army, PROGRESS MADE OS" THE SECOHD. Sunshine Glnddcus the Hearts of the Boys "ft'bo Huve Been Stancliii:;; Bud AVeather Xike Veterans—Order Relating to the iFming Fp of Com pun i<?» That Officcin •IVilt Not Koli s h — Wisconsin's Quota -'Rapidly Filling: Vp—Ciimp Notes. Springfield. Ills.. May ". — The sun shone on Camp Tanner yesterday for the time in three days. All the boys ha.ve borne the cold and disagreeableness like true soldiers and without murmur. Kxamlning and enlisting officers. U. S. A., completed the work o* mustering Into the United States service ;ill of the Fifth regiment, I. X. C,., :ommar,ded by Colonel Culver,, yester- ia.y. The work of unlisting the Third SEIZURE OP THE LAFAYETTE. Use Logan Milling Go's Flours PATENT AND AUTOMATIC. Flours are the Purest and of Highest Grades on the Market THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . FOR THE.. . Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves and Barks. A GUARANTEED CURE .. .;FOR ... Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache, Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. •Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Kheum v Eczema, Weak Eack, Fever and Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities ol the Blood or JDerangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. STRONG AGAIN! WHEN IN DOUBT, TRY Thcyhnreitood the test ot years. and havt cured thousands of of N crvous Diseases, such s Debitor,-, Di-rincs. Slrcplcss- esi »ad V »ricocele,Ata> p hy,&c. the cmiUrioa. mite dzK«tioii perfect, and impart a . unless vigor fo th« whoi* bclaf. AHdndn* aocf losses are . , . _ . •r* properly ctinxi^ their <x»dltkm often worries thcminto Insanity, Consumption or Death. M«il«<i sealtd. Ftic*(x porbox: 6 boxtc, with iron-dad legal ruxnuat<*e iocureomfundta« •K«ey,«5.eD. SmUor fo« tgttfc, Address. FEAt MEOlCtNE CO M Ctevfttftltd. 0. Washington. Hay 7.—After another day of waiting in the navy and state departmentsthedoors were again closied in the evening; yesterday without a.word from OmmodoreDeweyoranyother reliable source as to what happened at Manila after the cable broke. During the course of the day there were rumors that the cable communication had been restored, but these were soon found to be baseless and the excitement sub- Sided. One comfort the officials take in the situation, although it is of a nejija- tive Character, is that the lack of communication is a probable evidence that the Spaniards, at least, are not in .control of Manila, else they would speedily communicate that fact to the rest of the world through the cable. If the delay means anything it is believed not to be more serious than that Commodore Dewey has been delayed- in car- ryinsr out fully his plans for the occupation of Manila. M list Give the Commodore Time. In other words, it maj- not have been possible for the commodore, within the space of five days, to effect the destruction of the Spanish fleet, the silencing of the forts at Cavite, the seizure of Corregidor, the capture of Manila, and finally the restoration of cable communication, if he has been delayed beyond Tuesday or Wednesday in carrying- out this extensive programme it is not at all surprising that he has not been heard from through a dispatch boat. The state department is in close touch with Consul Wildman at Hong Kong, who is expected to supply the earliest possible news from the Philippines. The only messagre received from the consul yesterday was one-informing thedepart- mems thnt four families of refugees in the Philippines had petitioned for admission tn the United Statescitizenship, somethinjr manifestly impossible for the consul to grant under the naturalization laws. AVill Hi'nr of Sampson TTlieu He Strike?*. Respecting Admiral Sampson's movements the department is still mute, although it i? apparent that interesting rif«s is expec-ted on that subject within the next three day=. Therefore it is quitf certain that the rumor which originated in L.ondon to the effect that Sampson ha? undertaken a. campaign in the Canaries i? dismissed without, attracting attention at the hands of the officials, since it would be manifestly impossible for the admiral to arrive at the Canaries within ?o short a space of time as thivi? days. A leading diplomatic official said there was no reason why foreiam nations shouid be given in- formaucr. of an attack on the Canaries, Since the United States was conducting a war it had the right, Se said, to choose :ts own points of attack without keep- Was a Mistake and the Blue Jackets Will Get Nu Prize Money. Wahlngl.on, May 7.—Any international difficulty connected with the seizure of the French steamer LaFayette has bee-n removed by the prompt release of the vessel immediately upon notice of her capture reaching the state department. The explanation for this action on the part of the administration is given in the statement which follows, issued from the White House lastnight: "The LaFayette was released in pursuance of orders which were issued by the navy department previously to her seizure, but which had not been received by the commanding officers of the vessels that made the capture. "The facts are that on April 23 the French embassy made an informal, inquiry as to whether the LaFayette, which left St. Nazaire, France, for Vera Cruz, by way of Havana, before war was decls.red or information of the blockade was received, would beaUowed to land ai. Havana certain passengers, htf mail hags and the dispatch bag' of the consul general of France, arid take some French passengers on board. An asuranee was given that if this privilege should be granted the steamer would be -forbidden by the French consul to lar.d goods. "The matter was duly considered, and it was decided that without regard to the strict law of blockade, and as an act of courtesy, the request of the French government should be acceded to. Orders were accordingly sent on the 2d dair of May. When information wai= received of the capture of the steamer and of her having been brought to Key West these orders were communicated to the captors with instructions to release the steamer and to see THE AEMT'S OUTDOOR PAXTKY. regiment began yesterday afternoon Company B, of the Third, commanded by Captain Preston, of Joliet, was examined first, he being the ranking tain 11 f the First battalion. Colonel Young, commanding the First cavalry, on permission of the United States army has appointed Lieutenant Ray Harper, Seventh cavalry. U. S. A., lieutenant colonel of the First cavalry of Illinois. Lieutenant Colonel Harper arrived yesterday. Rev. C. S. Bullock, of Chicago, has been appointed chaplain of the First cavalry by CoJonel Young-. 15ig Cro-tt d .Kxpecteil Tomorrow. Indications are that another large crowd will visit Springfield and Canip Tanner tomorrow. General Barkley is making' preparations to" enfertajn all. A grand military review may be given Governor Tanner that day. If arrangements are carried out all the troops win pass through the grounds of the executive mansion and be reviewed by the governor and his party from ttie balcony. Since the rigid examinations encountered a fewcompaniesat Camp -an- ner are not full to the maximum, and the officers have asked to send to the home stations for recruits. A general order was issued yesterday covering the case, which orders that "civilians brought to Camp Tanner from home stations for the purpose of filling companies to the minimum or maximum required by law. will be transported to Camp Tanner by the state of Illinois, that the orders were fully'delivered, so [ ' ; "-'t all men rejVcied by the surgeons, or that thi?y might be carried into effect Xo demand was made either by or on behalf of the French government, di rec-tly or indirectly, for the steamer's release." MIGHTY CUTE, THAT, OF DEWET. But No! Hiilf So Cute as the Constructor ot' This Special. Xew York, May 7. — A special to The Journal from Montreal says: A speeia, to .La Presse from Madrid states that Commodore Dewey's squadron could only ge-t an entrance into Manila, bay- by first severing- the wires connecting the submarine torpedo system with the foris. This having been done, Dewey had no dilfk-ulty in doing what he did; that is to sail into the bay as on the hicb seas. The special then goes oh to say that he engaged the Spanish squadron. with the result as told. But it ap- prars thnt during the fight the Spanish amhoritiesi set to work reconstructing the wires under the fire of the American warships. The severed wires were patched so quickly that before the fight was over no ships could move any more in the bay without the greatest danger of being blown up. Now. says the special to T.a Presse. this startling piece of news reached Madrid in the form of a cipher dispatch frnm Hong Kong, where it was discreetly circulated among the leaders of the Spanish groups. The dispatch seems to be the only explanationof that fivr days' silence from Dewey's squadron. FOR EMBARKATION". ing other purposes. governments advised of its LONDON INTERVENTION* FAKE. js Not Even B«iup Discussed at tht l"r--«*-i>t Time. r:. May 7.—The London report cabled yesterday that the continental powers were seeking- to have England join them in intervention between the United States and Spain nrmoalion in official Sovcn Trau -ports Now at Tampa Beady to Stirt with Men for Cuba. Tampa. Fla., May 7.— Preparations for the embarkation of the United States tr.xvs are rapidly being completed. Sever, of :n* transports to be used in carrying the soicier? and their horses and supplies to Cuba are now at Fort Tampa. Nearly all of the ships have been given a full supply of coal. The Florida. Berkshire and Allegheny had a large force of carpenters working on them all day erecting stalls for the accommodation of the cavalry and artillery horses. Rations enough for 7,000 men for thirty days are expected to arrive today. In spite of the intense heat tie rcen were given long drills yesterday. They are rapidly becoming acclimated, and when the time, comes for shipment 03 bronzed, and trained a lot of. men as ever shouldered suns will break camp and erriabrk. \\ ho fail tn iMiier '.he volunteer,service a.!'..!' .11-1 ivai, nru^i be returned to their homes at the expense of the officer bringing tliem Ui this post." »«- 2Vltrsterin;f Olflrer Arrives. Captain Eben Swift. U. S. A.. loca.ted here, and who has been acting as mustering- officer of the government up to this time, has been tendered a major- ship by Governor Tanner and accepted. Captain Swift ft-ill in a few days l>e made major of the Third battalion of the Seventh regiment, being formed to fill up the regiment, which formerly had but two battalions and two majors. Captain Swift has been assistant inspector general of the I. X. G., and has finally secured a place with the Illinois troops in the field. He still retains his position in the United States army. He will be succeeded here by Captain C. S, Roberts. Seventeenth regiment, TJ. S. A., who has already arrived here. IN A HURRY FOB BADGERS. Washington Wants la Know How Soon » ReKimrnt Can Be Keady. Camp Harvey. \Vis., May 7.—Captain Buck, the regular army officer here who is to muster in the soldiers, re- ceivpd a telegram from the war depart- !ii»nt asking him how many troops he wa? or tne sami? tenor as the one referred to above and he sent back the same reply. The new shoe? \\\TC distributed Jn, r.imp yesterday. They are Iwavy. substantial, serviceable articles. ; General linardman is wearing a pair of them himself, in order to determine by per- snnal experience ihe justice of any kicks which may be registered. He has found the shoes he wears comfortable andsat- isfao-ury. A tent used by Company I, of ths First regiment. Captain Manion, caught fire Thursday evening and th« chemical had its first run. The fire was put out with trifling loss. The second week at Camp Harvey commenced yesterday with a bright sun and a. northeast wind, which hn.s thoroughly drieit up the camp. The weather was sUH chilly. It was essentially s. dull day in camp, and little outside <>f the ordinary routine transpired. An influx < t' visitors i« expected this afurnoon if the iveath-r is favorable, and big crowds will cume Sunday regii'-'lless of the freaks of the weather bureau. Oi't of eighty-two men in Company G, Wni'sau, nne was rejected. The seventy-nine men of Company H.Menominec. lust iwo by the examination. Of the 102 men ill Company I. West Superior, four fell by the wayside. Th« Toman company, 100 stronpr. Company K, lost four men. Ten companies of the Third regiment had been examined up to noon . yesterday. Two more companies, finishing the Third regiment. were handled in the afternoon and then work was commenced en the field and,staff, officers of the Second regiment. Lack of muscular development and lack of \\eight is the commonest cause for rejecting men who want to be soldiers. The heig-ht most desired Is from 5 feet f inches to 5 feet 9 inches. Men from 13S to 150 pounds are preferred in the matter of weight. Deserter Foun.1 Badly TnJUiw)* ^j Lincoln. Neb., May 1.— A'Tnan In 4 state militia uniform, forr.d desperately wounded and probably dying- by the railroad tracks several miles from her* yesterday morning-, has been identified as Calvin Hopper, a private in company I, who it Is charged deserted Camp Saunders Wednesday. He was taken to the town of Dewitt. where he lies unconscious. Some claim that the wounds were self-inflicted. COENEK IS FINALLY TTTRHED. Cnm Utttkul>l« Sicns of Improvement in the Tnule MluiiUoii. New York, May 7.—Bradstreet's says: Evidences accumulate that the corner has finally been turned in the trade situation and that circumstances \vhicb, have hitherto been regarded as disquieting- have begun to give way to more cheerful conditions. While it is claimed, and perhaps with justice in many cases, that the changes yet noted are largfiiy sentimental, and that little that is tangible is to be cited in the direction of improvement, it is not to b* forgotten that the dullness a.ml even' degression ruling for some time past was likewise largely sentimental,, and— t is now" beginning- to be admitted by- many—had even less of a basis to rest upon than the present unmistaka*)* signs of improvement. A new sense of national strength and energy seems unquestionably to have developed since the news of the Ameri- victory at Manila. Among the more favorable features of the week have been the slightly easier tone in the money market and a little more disposl- ion on the part of financial institutions o accommodate legitimate demands of rade. Prices for wheat, on seaboard and at the interior, have broken all records or many years past, due to a consider- ble extent lo foi-elfi-n recosrnition of the act that the world's wheat stocks to- ay are smaller than they have been. or many years past. It. of couree. ,'ould be useless to deny that there are ome unfavorable features in view, .otably in the cotton and woolen in- ustry. Business failures are slightly smaller hif week, aggregating; for the United tales 240, against 245 last week, 228 in his week a y?ar ago, 267 in 1S96 and 224 1S95. muster in by tomorrow nifcht. He replied that he could have one regiment, the Third, ready at that time, but stated that it was his intention, un- ess cthenrise ordered, not to muster in any troops whatever until every mem- I*T of the three regiments is examined iy the surgeons. The profciabilities are hat the Third regiment will be muster- d into the United States service imifle- lateiy. The activity of Captain Buck nd a telegram received from on indicates -thfe He said Ui« Anna HcW* (UTi to x.Soldicr. Springfield. Ills.. May 7.—Anna Held. the French actress, has presented General Charles Filzsimmons, of the First brigade. Illinois National Guard, with an American Hag. She made the banner horself. Re»Of.cwIt I* a Solrliffr Now. Washington. May 7.— Theodore Roosevelt was mustered in as "lieutenant tolonel yesterday. Another K^tfinient GOP* to C'hickamaffua National Parjk, O«., May 7.— The Twenty-fifth infantry left. at " p. m: yestet-day for Tampa in command of folnnt;! liurt. who thougrh officially i.c-tilV-d of his appointment an a brigadier in !he volunteer army was ordered 10 accompany his regiment south. Other regiments now in camp have been ordered to rid themselves of all heavy equipment? of: every sort and hold themselves in light marching or-

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