Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1898 · Page 20
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 10, 1898
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Page 20
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"<*AiLY PHAROS •pmeSPAY.MA.Y10.1898.. . THE Indiana boy* will be sent to the firont just aa soon as they are equipped lor the service. WiWUnan- other week Camp Mount will be de- •erted. OLD General 'Gomez h&Tsent word to President McKlnley that he can wnip the Spaniards in Cuba if he can be supplied with arms, ammunition and provisions. MARK BANNA la better satisfied since Dewey'B victory was announced. Mark was very much opposed to war because he reared tnst It would injuriously affect the stockjoarket. THE battte8W^Oregon~i9 nearlng Cuban waters. It is one of the best ships in the American navy ana its «f! arrival at Key West, after it. Ion* voyage around Cape Horn, will be hailed with delight. IF Sampson~"can demolish that Spanish fleot which is nearing Cuban waters, the war with Spain will come to a sudden termination. It is a much more formidable fleet than the one Dewey destroyed at Manha. SPAIN is"helpless in Cuba. She has an' army there, and It cannot get away It Is only a shorS time unti it nill haw to capitulate. General Ulaiaco cannot escape with his army. He cannot stay there with it and starve. -- XAvAi/'eiperw hold to the view that Dewey's victory at Manila is the greatest ever achieved on the high seas. Th« destruction of an entire fleet of an enemy without the loss of a life on tbe part of the victor never occurred before Dewey'» battle. . ONE who loots at the likeness of Commodore Dewey, will, if a good iudee of character.note what a strong face he possesses. He ha 8 a good forehead, a good eye, a strong nose, firm mouth and jaws and can be reckoned as a man ready for any emergency. _ YoraeLEiTEKhaB made an immense Toi tune In his wheat deals. He is several millions bettei off than when be b<came a dealer in wheat. The price has atsadily advanced since Le began buying. All me wheat he has sold Jnas been sold at a profit and he has met with no losses. Statesman and this other for Steele. The Loveland faction is for Statesman and the Beams for Steele. Tbe Bearss faction it composed ot aggres- fllva politicians, who bave been a power in Miami countf. Ms]or Steele has shown tbem many favors and be will likely secure a good share of the Miami county delegates. Stem's office holders are flgbtlne for him and it he succeeds in dividing the Miami county delegation aoout equally, he will be re- cominftted on tbe first ballot. The Oass county primaries will be held oa Saturday, May 21st, five days before the time fi«d for holding the congressional convention It is expected that Judge McConuell will secure a solid delegation from this county. Steele will maKe a fight to secure a part; o-f the delegation.He has some friends working for him. on tbe quiet. Steele has disrupted the opposition to him m Howard and Miami counties, tut he can hard-y succeed in Cass ANNODJfCSMEVTS. FOR JOINT E£PW.SK>'TATIVE. imbrue O'Brien, of Fulton county, will be a candidate for joint represent*nye of .be counties i.f CUBS and Fulton, subject to tbe decisioa of the. Democratic nominating eonven °To'voters-I wi» to) a candidate for Joint KepreBcntutiveofOisBand Fulton counties subject to tnc decision of delegates and I £rne«lv solicit tto.upport of Democrats- Arthur Meizler, Fulton county. The name Of 0 A. Davia, of Eocheeter, will be presented as a candidate for Joint Bepre- sentatlveof Cua art Fulton counties, subjea to the decision Of tbe Democratic nominating convention. . The volunteer soldiers are called for by the nation through the governor of the state. Tbe United States war department gives notice to the governor tbat tbe nation uaedssomany men from his state for its armies. The governor then accepts the services of tbat number o£ men from those who volunteer and holds tbem in readiness to receive orders from Washington. The respective quotas irom this different stated vary widely in numbers, from the 6,000 required of New York down to the poor little 40 which are all that will be asked from Nevada. A« to Prize Moneys. line prize court of inquiry that bai haen organized at Key West will dispose of the cases of all the Spanish ves- »ls captured by our .hips in We« Indian waters. Probably several of tbe' earlier seizures will be annulled under strict interpretations of rights and tbe captured vessels released. Those that ara held as lawful prizes, however, will have their net values apportioned among several partifis. If the ruling holds tbat the war actually began when Minister Woodford recwved from Spain bis dismissal, Thursday, April 21 then the Baena Venturs, seized by the Nashville on the morning of April 22, is a lawful prize. The rules on the sabject of pnze moneys is that when an enemy's war vessel is captured by a war vessel of the opposing fleet tbe government gets the ves- s«l and tbe prize money. When a trading ship is captured, however, the cap- tarers share in the mm obtained from Billing the vessel and her cargo. Tbe money is distributed between the government and the captors according to retain usages. Thus, if * man-of-war captures a merchantman or a vessel containing contraband goods and the seized ship is of greater naval strength than the one making tbe capture, she is turned QUESTION OF PRICES. They Are the Essence of the Monetary Problem. over entirely to the crew that caught her. cargo aud all. When the captured vessel is of inferior strength to tne captor then the government gets half the prize money. If the raptor belongs to a fleet or squadron, one-twentieth of the pri/e money goes to the commanding officer of tbe whole fleet andona-fiftieth to the chief officer of the division of the Tbe GOmOLLBD WHOLLY BY MONEY. rbe T-*** Mo.n«y There I» In Proportion to- Tkinfi 1» B« Exchanged the Loirer F-rice« Will Be—We Should Make Gold Cheaper, Slot De»rer. The London Financial News is un- a<v:ibtedly right in its suggestions tha(, jvir,h poorer crops or lower prices (in Be rope) our gold will begin to flow out; again, but it fails to indicate the character of the currency reform that will keep it from going. The veriest tyro ought; to understand that the mere substitution of bank notes for government paper will not do. A million dollars m bank notes will displace just as much cold us the same amount of national currency will. If we were to retire $,-,00,000,000 in greenbacks, etc., and $500,000,000 in bank rotes were issued in their stead, so far as the outflow oi 1 gold is concerned the situation would bt: unchanged. If instead of issuing $500, 000,000 in bii.uk notfis 81,000,000,000 were put in circulation the effect would be to raise prices in this country. Foreign purchases in tbe United States would be checked, while ours abroad would be increased, aud gold would ba e-tported in much greater amount. But il only $250,000,000 in bank notes wers Wfi are «hewt»K'th« lariat line of* Sideboards and ExMnalun Table* ID the city at Tery low prices. We hive just received h e»r load of Bedroom Suit*, which. <•« *r« tell- iDj; it the lowest po«iible price*, consistent with good, hone«!t workmanship. See the mil-wire Hammocks, whicfc we are-selling as very low prices. ASH & HADKRY 425 and 427 Market If You Have The Knack of putting up paper yourself you can renovate your rooms for next to nothing, with some of our bargain rolls. These remnants represent odds and ends of the' best manufactures, tbe cut prices being no criterion of tbelr real value. issued the effect would money scarce and prices The United States to buy in, and In the present case the United States Will have the advantage over Spain in being able to adopt the Confederate general, N. B. Forrest's, famous military tactics, "to git the most men thar fust." bread riots In Italy as well »» Spain. The Italians and the Spaniards are suffering for lack of food. After all, America is the great scarce of supply and the suffering people must depend upon us for bread. European crops were short lust year. Ouru were normal. We have exported more food supplies to Europe this year than ever before in the history of our commercial relations with foreign countries. Still their wa,n!i8 are not supplied anQ we have little roore to ipare until the growing crops are harvested. Our agricultural region Is the moat fruitful In the world and the American farmers are the most progressive in the world. Captain W. Burkitt of Palestine, Tex., gives the government $20,000 to equip a cavalry regiment to fight Spain and will make it $75,000 il that sum is needed. Lonu live Captain W. Burkitt of Palestine, Tei. Of course our government will not authorize privateering in the war with Spain. It is too uncivilized a proceeding for us to countenance. Privaueering is as low down as guerrilla warfare. fleet to which tbe captor belongs, commander of the vessel making tbe capture gets from one-tenth to three-twentieths of all the net prize money awarded to bis ship, according to the conditions under which the seizure was made. The rest of tbe money is distributed among the officers and seamen of' the captor according to rank. If the seizures already made in West Indian waters are adjudged to hold good, onr men-of-war's men have already laid up over $1,000,000, of which they will geUbeir share. Do nor, let the Spanish war overshadow Arbor day and tba spring tree planting It is the right thing to free tbe suffering Cubans, but let us protect suffering Americans at home by planting thickly around all water sources, around our homes and along onr beautiful country roadsides majestic trees that will lift their beads for centuries, preventing alternate drought and flood, giving grateful shade to thousands, furnishing fuel and nut .food and restoring A decision of the United States sn- preme court gives a state the right to pass a law forbidding persons convicted of and punished for crime from practicing medicine within its borders. NVASION"*^ TUB pR DJisuiJUg J.UG* »**« — ~. to the land that beauty and fruitfulness of which our hands have stripped it' You cannot go to war and fight the perfidious Spaniard, perhaps, neither can yon give $100,000 to equip and' maintain those who do go. One thing yon can do for present and coming generations in your country. You can save brooks, creeks and'rivers from destruction, enrich the earth and adorn the landscape by planting and tending to maturity beautiful and useful trees. Place thus each year some additional columns in your mouumeutjo yourself. be to make would fall, would be a good place to UUY iu, uu « by increasing onr exports at lower prices we would doubtless be able co retain enough gold to Maintain the parity of the bank notes. No currency reform can possibly insure the permanent maintenance of the {-old standard unless it be a reform thstt involves a contraction of our paper currency and consequently lower prices. .If W e had no silver or paper money, the Fold standard would be perfectly secure, but where would prices go? What wou.ld be tbe condition of our producers? Prices would drop out of sight and producers who were ; n debt would be ruined. As we have repeatedly stated, prices ace tbe very essence of the whole monetary problem, aud yet those great publications which live only to enlighten the people upon financial matters never touch the question of prices when d:is- _ ousiiing plans of currency reform. Without making the slightest effort to demonstrate that tbe gold standard if; a good thing, they broadly assume tbat it is, iind then they further assume tbat such an adjustment of the paper currency as will insure gold redemption is all that is necessary to give mankind per- mouey. According to their philoso- Logansport Wall Paper Company. Lo|ansporfc,Ini The "Domestic" Office. WHAT shall i»e do with the Philippines? Is a question that now commands much attention. This government is not engaged In a war of conquest. It does not desire to acquire more territory. But, Spain will have to make good our losses In war and she has nothing besides her territorial possessions to pay these 5os9es The Philippine islands are rich and they contain a population that outnumbers the inhabitants of Oub» three or ifour times. But 'ihtlr population is ignorant and halt •avage. It is nucb. a population as the United Sti,tes should not desire. The people of lihe Philippines are less fitted Tor .self government than •the inhabitants of Cuba. In none of the Spanish dependencies are there free schools. The people have grown up in Ignorance and It *111 take a long 'time to raise them out ot the state of seml- Mrbarism. If the United States shall see fit to exercise a fatherly care over the islands near our shores, we w!il haw enough to IOO.K after. Our dominion should be confined to the western hemisphere. Steele's Tactias. Major Steele is determined to be renominatecl for congress. He has bis own coumty solid. He likely has two-thirds of the Howsrd. county delegation and a part of the Huntington delegation. Ha still Isioks the TOtes requlififll to nominate. He expects to get tlnem in Cas« and Miami. Miami county chose delegates last Saturday and Steele captured some of the delegates.. In Peru two sets of delegates were chosen. Ono set for ForreThnt YfillVrobal.lv l?e Sent to Ae- sb.t Admiral Dewey. TVasbinston. May 1C.—Evidences of tlie preparations being made for carry- in" troops to the Philippines were apparent at the war department yesterday. The officials had before them a list of between fifieer. and twenty large vessels whose home pnrt is on the Pacific coast, and were making preparations lookins 10 their charter as transport- Their aKsrergate capacity is more than ample for the purposes of the go\- ernmem Should all be secured the war department will be able to send cavalry troop* to the Philippines in case this is deemed desirable. The assignment ot cne battalion of infantry, Uvo batteries ot lis-ht artillery and one troop of cavalry—Utah'!: apportionment of troops for the national detent—is taken to indicate that some of them will be sent to Manila. If the original programme is ac- hered to the volunteers to be sent to reinforce Admiral Dewey will include the following with the possible exception of the artillery and the riflemen: Two regiments of infantry and two batteries of heavy artillery from California one refriment of infantry from Ore- K on one :trom Washington, and one battalion of infantry and Senator Shoup's troop of riflemen from Idaho. In addition v.o these troops, the department will. 11 is said, avail itself of the four companies of the Fourteenth m- fantrv. now on their way from Vancouver barracks to San Francisco, and portions of tie Fourth cavalry and Third artillery. _.,. Arai* on tht Way to Cuba. Tampa. Fla- May lO.-The steamer Gu«*ie. one of the Mallory line of boats, chartered by the government for use as a transport, sailed for Cuba- this morning loaded with arms. etc.. forthe use of the rebel?- A company of 100 L n.ted States troor,!' from the First regiment o, i"fanfy wi::l accompany the expedition Jrid aid in .warding the landing of the valuable cargo aiui will, if necessary, penetrate is.to the interior far enough TO place tbe supplies in the hands of .he Insurgents. Chiefs of Police in Council. Milwaukee. May lO.-The National Association of Chief? of Police convened in annual session in this city today. About 125 delegates are expected to attend, die convention. Not since tbe Mexican war bavt American soldiers been called ou to figbs in BO hot a country as Cuba. Tbe beat bas necessitated a cbiinge in the honored blue wool™ uniform wbicu our soldiers wear. Some time ago General Miles gave tbe order for the manufacture of 5,000 blue gray canvas uui- foras for tbe troops, but tbis number will not be half or quarter enough. An onr boys should be clad in the lightest, thinnest clothing that can be devisea. The Cubans can give the United States military authorities lessons on what soldiers should wear in their island. The On ban fighters have the thing down fme They mostly «o barefoot. For traveling over the half civilized roaas of Cuba a good muls is more useful thau even Bhoes. Instead of caps United I6Ci' mOUcj. Alj(j<JJHJi"6 u " ""- w — r pby, the chief function of gold seems to be'the redemption of other forms of 'money, while tbe chief function of lihe other forms is to be redeemed. When dealing with trade matters, they do attach some importance to prices. Hvery business man regards a fall in tbo prices of his goods and property as a bad tLing. Hence a general fall is even-where looked upon as unfavorable to business, while a general rise is comsid- ereid an advantage. These facts aro so patent that no trade or financial journal can ignore them when dealing-directly •with u:annfacturing and trade, but tbe moment they take up the money question they are as oblivious to the matter of prices as if there were no connection between prices and money. It ought to be plain to all that prices depend absolutely upon money and are controlled by it" Prices are fixed by the exchange of goods and property for money. If there were no money there could ba no prices. The less money there is in proportion to the things to be exchanged for it tbe lower the prices will ndces- sa,rily be. The more money there is in proportion to those things the higher tbe prices will be. Any person of average intelligence ought to be able to comprehend ae simple a proposition as this. Nevertheless the gold standard press throughout the world goes right on harping about gold redemption and parity as if the maintaining of one dollar OQ a par with every other dollar were chief aim of our existence. The Now is the time to provide, yourself with a good Sewing Machine tt a very low price. My stock include* all the leading makes. My terms are easy, and there it-no acme; JOT being out of a good sewing machine o iSe bouse. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th States soldiers iu Cuba will wear shade hats suitable to protect them against the tropical sun- The British army bas employed effectively the suggestion made-some years ago to utilize barbed wirepin military operations. No living army could penetrate to an inciosure gnardtid by numerous lines of the awinl barbed wire fence placed at short distances apart, especially if tbe lines were-arranged EC that they could be charged with electricity. Dynamite itself is not moit deadly than suc6 a system of wires, wonld be. This idea was doubtless in the mind of tbe person who made tbe recommendation to load 50 miles of barbed wire fencing upon some of oar ships and take it along to Cnba. Tbe usual method when a uaval nation proclaim neutrality is to infoira the fighting countries that they will bt required to take their warships out of the said nation's ports on a notice of 3-; hours. The neutral nation may, bow- ever, hold back for a considerable tiini tbe notice to the ships to quit. liLJO UUJCi tHAAi "-•*• w *" ~ — — preservation of parity may be desirable, .1 - -^. *.*. .. „„„.-, f\f a CTlflR f.1 ft lit! Commencing May 1st, and continuing until Oct. 1st, 1888 summer rate or, Kesidence Heaters aod grates is as follows: $1.88 Heaters .............. 5 oc per month 2.25 «• ............... 75c Grates and open front stoves 75c Special Kates on Fm-naees and Business Heaters upon 111 bills are due and payable at tbe Company's offie* the 1st and 10th, of each month. the 7TU1 Sot Siisp«-»<J Corn Vienna, Sflav lO.-The Abendpost an- no™ hat'the Austrian has -*ecide.ZI not W suspend duties. The'snltan of Turkey bas built at Meoca a hr;ge shelter house, capable of holding 6,000 pilgrims at once. The soltan of Turkey is very much like those rich Americans who think they will atone for their sins by giving mocey to construct big churches and pay preachers. .^^ There is not so'much happiness in being president of the United State* after all but tbe maintenance of a sufficient quantity of money to give the producer a. fair price for his product, thereby enabling him to pay bis debts, taxes and cither fixed charges on an equitable basis, is infinitely more important. Tbe financial journals of England irenerally speak for the creditor cliiss of that country. They desire what they call currency reform in this country because they know that to work it out on a gold basis means a cheapening of onr products and an enhancement of their gold. Aside from the items of •payment which we inn-,; regularly make to Enrope mentioned by The Financial Sewn our annual interest payments cannot be less than $200,000,000 a year, and they are probably more. The lower onr prices fall tbe more it takes of our product to fill these payments and the greater becomes tbe value of the English Creditor's gold claim. Low prices benefit the foreign creditor and injure the aunerican producer and debtor. Reform ~oi our monetary system is certainly needed but not a reformation on the gold standard lines for the benefit ot the foreign creditor through, the ruin o. the American producer. What w« want to do is to make gold cheaper, noi dearer The most effective means to tn^ end is to restore bimetallism—to pat silver into full competition with gold, permanently raising prices botn at abroad. H. F- 4- * * * * * **** * " ^ Lopsport aid o • 4 » THE ONL/Y LONG HAVANA FILLED CIGAR „ „—,T TV TVT TKT1"YtA.MA NOW SOLD IN INDIANA. AT FIVE CENTS IS * * * * •*• * * ,„..— Grttin* Hi. Own W.y. Governor Pingree appears to be car- g everything Before him in his fight for reform in the taxation of corporations in Michigan. People laugh at 1m- aree, but somehow he has a way oi laughing last.—-Boston Herald. Fwte D y=»nasni»H as s I«der-the equal at SEVEN as s I«der-te equa a OF THE TEN-CENTERS SOLO. DRUG COMPANY EVERY WOMAN Dr. PeaP« Peiwcrra*" 1 For Sale at Ben Fisher's Drug Stor.;.

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