Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 19, 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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Thursday, May 19, 1898
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 23D YEAR. THUKSDAY EVENING, MAY J9,1898. NO 169. Sensational "Bargain Friday Prices that Talk Most Eloquently to Shrew Buyers. Our Friday Sale*-were never as attractive as this one will be. Xew items and new prices that Trill' crowd every foot of our mammoth store. . . SENSATION NO. i. Choice of 40 pieces of Xew Spring Dress Goods, aerially worth SOcand 35c. p er yard, new patterns, n«w materials. 8 yards for $2.24 and complete list of Linings Free. - Free 2 Yards Silesia. 6 Yards Gaanbric. 2 Yards Canvass. - Free 1 Set of Dress Stays. 1 Card Hooks and Eyes. 4 Yards Velveteen Binding 1 . - Free Two Fifty-yard Spools of Sewing Silk. One Spoon "Clark's" Cotton. SENSATION NO. 2. 6 yards Dress Goods for $2.98 and all Linings Free, Choice of 50 pieces of Novelty and Black Dress Goods, actually worth 55c to 65c per yard, including the sea- eon's latest productions in plaids and stripes and plain colored satin Bourbers in colors and black, also 10 pieces of Plain: Black Dress Goods. All of the wbove linings absoluteOy FRiBE. ^ That Sensaitionfl3 Purchase of MEDAL" BLACK GOODS 70 pieces of Black Serges, Henriettas, 'and Brocaded Novelties, non* -worth less than 75c per yard, crttoers to 90c. Just the thing for separate skirts, Ohttice of aU, for Friday ••only— yard 58 C QQc for $1.35 Marsailles and Soney- •eomb Bed Spreads, (hemmed edges. Ex- itra large size, actually -worth and sold (or $1.35. Qc 'for choice of 50 plieces of Printed •OrgaxwMes, Dimities and Swisses, new •designs. Never slwwau ibefore. Light, .medium anldi dark colors. Actually 15c and 18c per yard, SENSATION IN PRINTS. 3%c lor Gc Algerian Prints, Light -and 'Dark Colors. For Friday only 3M.-C 2c FOR 5c card Hooks and eyes; paper besH pins, paper Standard needles, paper safety pins, 3c for Cube toilet pins, 5c for chamois skins, Sc for 3 cakes <totil0t : :soap: 5c for ftnfishing braud; 12%c for Black Linem Collars Worth 20c. A SENSATION IN JACKETS J1 93 «or Jackets worth to 512.00. Lot comprises 50 last season Jackets, made from best quality Coverts, Broad'Clotti and 1 Kersey, ia Tan, Brown, and Black. Come early as the 50 -wilH not tost until noon. Maimasle. Qc for 25c and 40c Silk 'Neckwear- Broken assortment Club house ties, tecks and, bows, Friday only. 3§c and 5Qc for Tarine Moth proof bags, for storing Furs and Cloaks, medium and large size, worth 50e and 75c. .' • . I f :>;* EYELET EMBROIDERY On Cambric and Swisses, from 6 to 12 inches Tvide, worth 'from 35c to S5c per yard on sale this one day only for yard— -20 C . Qc for -.] 2? Embroideries, new patterns, new goods, made on fine quality cambric. $1 98 for choice °* 100 Trimnied Hats! wonth to §3.50. Lot includes walking hats, small and medium dress shapes, trimmtiings of Fren<ch made Flowers, rabbons, fancy nets, qirlls and ornaments. LADIES'NECKWEAR 25c for China silt Long Puffs, red, blue, black and white, worth 50c; also Mareailles and Pique, Puffs and Ascots and Silk Club OSes. 4QC for Siic Sailor -Hats, double brim, "Rough Jmd. Ready" braid, white, blue. Mack and red bands, Flours^ .Flours are the Purest and i highest grade on the Mkt PATENT AND 1 » T T T^ y-*v n IT A '"r* T AUTOMATIC The "Domestic" Office. Now is the time to provide yourself with a good Sewing Machine at a very low price. My stock includes all the leading makes. My terms are easy, and there is no excuse for being out of a good sewing machine n ibe house. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th R. B WHITSETTT .^^^.•••^^^^•^^^^^^^••M^^B^^^^M^a^^^B^^^M^MMM^" THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . FOR THE ... -t Bloc^, Stomach Liver and Kidneys Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves and Barks, A GUARANTEED CURE .. .JFOR ... Dyspwpsia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, jRheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache, Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. (Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Rheum, Eczema, "Weak Back, Fevei and Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PREPARED BY ^ THE THOMPSON HEEB TEA GO. NEW YORK. >'F.WS THAT IS OXE DAY AHEAD. Comes from Manila and Is Dated Tomorrow—Situation Stated. London, May 19—The correspondent at Manila of The Daily Telegraph telegraphs under date of Friday, as follows: "Despite the worries of the blockade the spirits of the Spanish officials are well maintained. The vessels of Admiral Dewey's squadron keep their positions and content themselves with preventing all supplies from reaching the beleagured city. In addition to the Callao the Americans have taken some steamers which were making for the port, and several coasting vessels. Nothing has yet succeeded in running the blockade. Admiral Dewey is credited with n. desire to capture Spanish steamers, as his launches have been scouting around the coast. The Leyte is at present anchored in the River Pampanga "The rebel forces have not yet summoned up courage to attack the city. They are in no condition to do so, but they ravage the country outside. The foreign residents believe that if the city fell into the hands of the rebels it would be deplorable. The governor is creating a royal native legion to assist in coping with rebel attacks, while the Spanish regular troops are reserved to meet any American forces that may be Janded." Hc»ry Failure at Terre Haute. Terre Haute. Ind., May 19.—The Clift & Williams company, owners of a plan- ing mill and contractors, made an assignment Tuesday, with assets estimated at $60,000 and liabilities $45,000. A first mortgage on the plant for $12.500 ia held by Rose Polytechnic institute and other preferred debts amount to $25,000. Of this latter amount $12,000 is due to local banks. Felled a Historical Tree. Lawrenceburg. Ind.. May 19.—Dr. J. H. House, in clearing ground for a new- borne, has cut away a historical apple tree, which stood on a lot owned by E. D. Moore, near the Presbyterip.fi church. The tree was planted nearly three- quarters of a century ago by Henry Ward Beecher, when he was pastor o£ the Presbyterian church in this place. It was sprouted on the historical Harrison farm, near North Bend. O., and was given to the young- preacher by the father of Benjamin Harrison. Beecher dug tha tree up with his own hands and brought it here, planting it within the shadow of the primitive church where he conducted his first pastorate in Indiana. Shooting Contest at I-afayette, Lafayette, Ind., Hay 19.—The second shooting contest for the silver cup offered to amateur shots of Indiana, Illinois, Ohio. Kentucky and Michigan was won from Fred Erb, of Lafayette, by Elmer Nsal, of Bloomfield, Ind. Neal is a member ot the Chicago Gun club. The score »,t the close: Neal, 88; Erb, Si. First Indiana Victim Buried. Kokonw. Ind., May 19.—William Caa- non, the first Indiana soldier to lose hia life, was buried with military honor* here Tuesday. He came hers from. Tus- l3. His death was taciiitntiU- FOR OEWEI. Spanish Cadiz Squadron Sails for Manila by the End of . This Month, TAKES ALOKG 11,000 SOLDIERS Squadron Contain* the Only Battleships in the Nary of the Dons—Only News at Washington In That the Oregon Is Safe and Probably >"ow with Sampson's Squadron—Charleston Starts for Manila with Ammunition, Etc., for Deirey— Bismarck's Criticism on the Present American Policy. Gibraltar, May 19,—The Cadiz reserve squadron is ready for sea. It is expected to sail for the Philippines by the end of Ma.y with 11,000 troops. Washington, May 19.—Secretary Long gave out the welcome information yesterday that the battleship Oregon, the second, largest craft in the American navy, had successfully completed her long trip from San Francisco, making the entire circuit of South America, and TEX ORBOOK. ,was now safe. Whether or not she has joined Admiral Sampson's fleet the secretary would not say. The rigid secrecy of the navy department wag relaxed only enough to make known the best news the navy department had received since the battle of Manila, as It meant not only that the Oregon was out of harm's way from a concerted attack on this one ship by the whole Spanish squadron now in southern waters, but also that her great fighting strength would be added to Admiral Sampson's force in the near future—if, indeed, it had not already augmented the Admiral's strength. Ship Has Traveled 13,000 Miles. The Oregon left San Francisco about, six weeks ago, before the war had opened, and at that time it was not admitted that she was to join the ships in Atlantic waters. She stopped at Callao for dispatches and then went round the Horn and then up the east coast of South America. In all the trip she covered more tb.an 13,000 miles. The last stretch, from Bahia to the Windward islands, has been followed with anxiety by na'val officials, for by a strajige coincidence the formidable Spanish squadron of armored cruisers and torpedo boats approached the Windward islands at the very time when the Oregon was due there. This is why the department has been anxious. Charleston Off for Manila. The cruiser Charleston, which started yesterday on her long journey to meet Admiral Dewe3' at Manila, should arrive in about twenty-five days, allowing a couple of days at Honolulu for coal. Nothing better illustrates the value of the swift long-range cruisers of the type that make up the Spanish flying squadron than the fact that they would be able to make such a run as this directly from San Francisco to Manila without stopping anywhere for "coal at a rate of speed about 25 per cent. greater than the Charleston. The stock of ammunition which the Charleston carries is believed to be the great essential just now, the engagement at Cavite having consumed a large part of the American admiral's shot and shell. BISMARCK TALKS OF THE WAR. Man of "Blut und Eisen" Thinks Uncle Samuel Is AU Wrong. Friedrichsruhe, Mar 19.—[Copyright, 1598, by the Associated Press.]—The cold and rainy weather has increased Prince Bismarck's neuralgia and aggravated the swelling of his legs, and he has been unable to leave his bed for several days. Dr. Schweninger is again here, and is disunited about 'hia patient. The prince is unable to receive visitors, but a correspondent of the Associated Press—from members ot the family—has been" able to .obtain the views of the former chancellor on the war, as expressed by the prince during his most recent talk at the table. In substance they are as folows: Prince Bismarck condemns the war outright. He says it is due to systematic American provocation, which finally became unbearable. He added: "The whole course of the Washington .idmipistration has been insincere. My views of war are' well understood. I have always held it was only defensible after all other remedies have failed. The result of the war cannot be wholesome either to America or Europe. The United States will be forced to adopt an intermeddling policy, leading to unavoidable frictions. She has abandoned her traditional ptace policy, acd in order to maintain her position she most become a military a n <3 a naval power—an expensive luxur/-- which geographical position renders unnecessary. America's change of front means retrogression, in the high sense of civilzation. This is the main regrettable fact about the var." MUSTER OF CITIZEN SOI.DIERS. Volunteer Annj- J.< Close to *00,OOO Strong —At the Chickamansa Camp. Washington. May 19.—Adjutant General Corbin says the Fiftieth Iowa has been ordered to Tampa, Reports received at the adjutant general's office up to 11 o'clock last night indicated that 95.000 volunteers had been mustered in to the service of the United States, The number mustered ia yesterday was comparatively small, because in a. majority of the states'whose troops tav» not already been mustered it was ex-day—th» Rirctaw fcalne eat in passing upon tne pnyslcal qualifications of the volunteers presented. The following regiments were last night en route each to the permanent camp to which it has been assigned: First Illinois, Sixth Illinois, Sixth Ohio and Second Missouri. Chickainauga National Park. May 19. —Two infantry regiments arrived yesterday and one battery, in all 1,750 officers and men. making at 6 o'clock yesterday in camp at this point a volunteer army of seventeen infantry regiments, one cavalry and five batteries of light artillery, in all, 18.100 officers and men. The First Pennsylvania infantry arrived at Chattanooga at 7 o'clock by the Cincinnati Southern. The entire regiment is from Philadelphia. The first division of the first provisional corps has been completed as noted in these dispatches yesterday, and has been assigned to Major General James H. Wilson. The organization of the second division began with the early arrivals of yesterday. Colonel A. K. Arnold has been named as the provisional commander of the division and the First brigade has been filled as follows: Colonel Robert Ralston, of the Third Pennsylvania, provisional brigadier: Third Pennsylvania, Colonel, Lieut. Coljnel W. G. Price, Jr.: Thirty-first Michigan, Colonel Cornelius Gardiner, and the One Hundred and Sixtieth Indiana, Colonel G. W. Gunder. Second brigade—Brigadier to be named: Sixth Ohio, Colonel McMacken; One Hundred and Eighth Indiana. Colonel Smith, and First West Virginia. Colonel Spillman. Third brigade—Brigadier to be named: Second Ohio, Colonel J. H. Kuert, First Pensylvania. Lieutenant Colonel J. L. Good: the. next regiment to arrive will fill 'up the division. The First Illinois infantry arrived at 10 p. m. yesterday two miles 'out of Chattanooga and remained on a siding until 7 o'clock this morning. It will be assigned to the First brigade of the Third division. First corps. Springfield, Ills., May 19.—The Seventh regiment, I. N. G.. was mustered into the United States service yesterday. Major Young, commanding the First cavalry, has be'en ordered to report with his regiment for examination and mustering. The work of examining the last battalion, of the Fourth regiment was completed yesterday morning, and immediately after dinner the examination of the cavalry began. Colonel Moulton. commanding the Second regiment, has received word that the transportation for his men will be at Camp Ts.nner tomorrow morning. Madison. WIs.. May 19.—Adjutant General Boardman is busily engaged just now In making out the commissions of the officers of the Wisconsin volunteers who have gone to the front. There are 156 of these. Colonel Schadel will be ready to leave Camp Harvey for Tampa. Fla., with the First regiment this evening, possibly, and surely tomorrow morning. Major Lynch fears that the Milwaukee battalion will leave with very poor equipment. Island Lake, Mich.. May 19.—Allof the companies, but not all the men necessary to fill the Thirty-third and Thirty- fourth regiments, are now provided for. It is believed at headquarters that another call will be made by the president sc-cn. The estimates are that Michigan's ciuota will be three regiments, or 3,078 men. In anticipation of this call several advance applications have been made to the governor for commissions, mainly for the higher positions as field officers. BOCK TACKLES A BIG ISSUE. German-Spaniard Says Thnre Is No Suffer. ing In Large Cuban Towns. Key West. Fla.. May 19.—Senor G. Bock, the wealthy Havana cigar merchant who is waiting here for permission tii g-o to Havana on the German steamer Polaria. denies the stories of the suffering and starvation of the people in the large Cuban towns. He claims to have over 6,400 men working on his tobacco plantations, and incidentally raising food enough for themselves and a lanre community besides. Senor Bock says lie is informed as to the real situation, snd can set as many more men at work raising food stuffs whenever needed. The farmers who are raising produce for the Spaniards, he explains, are armed and protected by the government and he asserts that tha present blockade cannot starve Havana or any other part of Cuba into surrender in a hundred years. When asked what was becoming of the Cuban population meanwhile, he shrugged his shoulders and remarked: "The stories of the burned fields and desolated farms between Havana.Sagua, la Grande and Matanzas told by American investigators were -true when written, but a fortnight puts those farms in working order when protected by the government, and we are raising a crop every forty days. The island wi'Jbecap- tured by the United States—tne force against us is too great—but it will be many months yet. I am a German, yes. I am also a Spaniard, but I wish it were all over tomorrow. Yet it will never be ended as the war is now being carried on. Twenty thousand American troops landed there cannot take the island. It is not like the Philippines. The people of Cuba are armed by the government and they will fight." The naval authorities here are said to be fighting vigorously against the release of the Po"aria. DEATH OF A EOT. Brought Aboutbr Over-Eating of RUnbarfc Plant, Kaw and Cooked. Liberty. Ind., May 19.—Frankie Davis, 7 years old, living near bere, died under strange and horrible conditions. While ia his father's garden he ate very freely of rhubarb, devouring the plant raw. He also ate very freely of rhubarb pie at dinner, and during tha afternoon he again returned to the garden and ate of the pie-plant- Soon after he was found on the ground. A physician was called, but foe> l«.t« to afford permanent relief; the lad soon dying ia terrible agony. Tapering red worms of various lengths appeared just before the boy's death, crawling from his mouth, nose .and ears. The physicians report tnat the stomach gava way because of the larse amount of K*M generated bj; th_e rijyba-rfe. : .. . CICLdloATH Does Some Deadly Havoo In Iowa, Wisconsin and Illinois. — LOSS OP LITE ALEEADT SEEIOUB, One Whole Family Beinc Numbered with tlie .Dead—Another Family in Wisconsin Terribly Afflicted—Fnrt.h*r Fatal C»»nalties Will Probably Be Heard tram. Later—A Numb«r of Peopl» Wounded and Great llamas* I>on« to Property. Dubuque, la.. May 19.—it is almost Impossible to get details of the storm; wires are down in every direction. Ths names of Uiled and injured cannot b« had. SpeciaJs to The Times indicate that the storm was first felt at Stanwood, la., on the Chicago and Northwestern, forty miles west of Clinton. the place being badly damaged. Then it came north to the Milwaukee road at HaJe, forty miles west of the river, and creased the Mississippi a. mile and * half south of Sabula. Two persons were killed at Rises. At Hickory Grove. «ix miles east of Savanna, three were killed and many hurt. At Stillman VaUer four were killed and four injured. Dubuque, la.. May 1.9. — A cyclon* struck Preston. la., yesterday afternoon, destroying most of tha buildings in the town. Charles Floy, his wife, and three children were killed, Th» bodies of two of th* children have not yet been found. CJinton, la,. May 19.—A destructive cyclone swept over Clinton and Jacksoa counties about 2:30 yesterday afternoon. The deaths of William Oneara, of Quigley, and Mike Hlnes, of near Charlotte, were- reported. There was great de-. struction of property. Reports ot other fatalities are feared. Reports are coming- in slowly. Tipton, Cedar county. is reported badly damaged, but no details are available. Amboy, Ills., May 19.—Last evening about 6 o'clock a cyclone cloud formed about six miles south of this place, and taking- an easterly course traveled about twenty miles, destroying everything in its track—dwellings, barns, orchards, etc. Many narrow escapes, but no loss of life, are reported. Some live-stock was killed. Storm Was Terribly Destructive. Clinton, la., May 19.—Growing details of the cyc'.one of yesterday afternoon . show much worse than anticipated. Th» storm, after leaving Tipton. pas*«d be- . tween Clarence and Stan wood, swept/ south to Lost Nation and Elwood. running- north near Delmar. touched the lower edge of Jackson county, crossed the Mississippi river near. South Sa- bulia, la., and struck Illinois betwaea. Savanna and Thompson. The storm is reported variously at from eighty rods to but eighty feet in width. It wa« terribly destructive; trees were uprooted. and buildings wiped out. but the loss of life is confined to the country districts. Lint of tlie Known Dead. The dead are: Mike and Luke Malony, Martin Hines, a daughter of Michael Solon, all near Riggs Station; William Omera and child of John Clark, near Quigley: Charles Flory, wife and children, near Preston. At least four persons are dead near Savanna, Ills., but a heavy storm was raging last night and the wires were working badiy; de- ' tails were hard to get. No estimate • of the property loss can be made. It is ' believed to be heavy. The south part of Ohio is reported badly damaged also. Strikes a Wisconsin Family. Augusta. VTIs., May 19.—A destructive cyclone passed eastwardly half a mile north of this city yesterday. Several , farmers In its path lost their buildings. , O. "Works' large barn, the finest In th» county, was demolished and seven c»w« were killed. A cyclone struck seven miles west of Osseo and swept Im a. northeasterly direction, just avoiding Augusta. The family of Alex Clementson, west of Osseo, all werelnjured. One child was killed and another will, probably die. Houses, barns and telegraph lines were demolished. The storm traversed at least twenty miles. The damage is ?50.CWO. PASSENGERS SAW THE TORNAJDO. And Tell a Grewsome Story of Wreck, Rulm and Terror. Dubuque, Ta., May 19. — Pasflngerft who arrivec! on the Milwaukee road last night say they met the storm about 5 o'clock below Lanark, Ills. The cloud. appaling in Its blackness, approached from the northwest and struck the train almost as soon as seen, and with great fovrib Pifft.), Roy*l MfcM tie <«*d f*r*.

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