Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 21, 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 21, 1898
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Page 17
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 23D YEAR SATUKDAY JEVENING, MAY: 21,1898. NO 171. "Your Store" | Again to the front with, all the novelties of the Spring- Season, if you want the nobby, swell effects in Ladies' Furnishings, look to us. We have made our business a success by always having the "new things" as soon as they are sho\ n in the •eastern markets. Special attention is called to our novel showing of Fans for Commencement Exercise, Sash and Sash Ribbons, Metal Girdles, Leather Belts, Neck Ribbons with Fringe Ends, Steel Buckles and Slides, Fancy Buckles, (ENAMEL, JEWELED AND GOLD) Scotch Cheviot and Madras Shirt Waists, Separate stocks, swell effects in Ladies Neckwear. Pattern Hats==Redflced A number of Millinery Masterpieces, Exclusive Parisian Models, and many X executed by our Madam Clarke, on sale at | ^^^^•W Original Prices. $3.48 for $7 Pattern Hats 3.98 for $8 and $10 Pattern Hats. \ 4.98 for $10 and $12 Pattern Hats Reported to Have Sailed Away from Santiago de Cuba Very Promptly. DID NOT STAY TO BE BOTTLED, Which Could Have Been Done by Single United States Monitor. Washington Officials Hare No News at Importance and Say They Are Not Looking for * Sett Fight Very Soon—Key West KeporU That Uoth Our Squadron,- Have Gone to Sea Without Leaving Their Destination with the Specials. Madrid, Hay 21.—It is asserted that Admiral Cervera'a squadron' has left Santiago de Cutia. Interest again snircs away from Key West: but whither is the question none can answer. Otherwise yesterday was dul! and empty of action. Some little stir was created by the discovery of a secret chamber in the hold of the Spanish prize steamer Argronauta containing fifteen cases of ammunition, over a hundred Mauser rifles and other war stores. TO» "find" was made by the United States marshal's officers, and dissipate* •11 doubt as to the Argonauta'i status as a prize of war. SENATE HAS HEAD THCE MEASURE. Flours 'Flours are the Purest and (highest grade on the Mkt PATENT AND AUTOMATIC The "Domestic" Office. Now is the time to provide your self with a good Sewing Machine al a very low price. My stock includes all the leading makes. My terms are easy, and there is no txcuse for being out of a good sewing machine n ibe house. The old stand 529 Broadway, near 6th R. B WHITSRTT 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 Ehenm, Eczema, Weak Back, Fevei and Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impnrities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. EVERY WOMAN On! 7 himl«« al i B««ii * rtliablt, , ngnlatiat mtdiilB*. tt»*4. If j»awi Dr. Foal's PeiiRyroyal Pills • niiln (Dr. FMl't) For Sale by Ben Fisher. Madrid, May 21.—The government. It Is said, has received a dispatch from Havana "announcing- that the rebels have pronounced in favor of Spain and are now making: common cause with the Spaniards to defeat the Americans." Montreal, May 21.—Senor Polo de Bernabe and his suite went on board the Dominion line steamship Dominion at a late hour last night. The ship 1 sailed early this morning. The senor -efused to talk with reporters. "Washington, May 21,—All of the news that was given out yesterday at the navy department was comprised in the one short bulletin posted at the close of the day stating that the department had information, believed to be authentic, that Admiral Cervera, with his Spanish flying squadron, was at Santiago de Cuba. This went to confirm the newspaper reports and also the Madrid cablegram published yesterday—the latter a rather unusual circumstance, for the Spanish bulletins have been notably deceptive ever since the flying squadron left Cadiz. Accepting this statement as correct it indicates that there is little probability of a hostile meetingbetween Sampson or Schley and Cervera immediately. The experts soon discovered that Santiago de Cuba harbor would be a vertible rat trap for the Spaniards with its narrow entrance, in which a single American monitor Could bottle up the whole Spanish fleet. Expedition to the Philippines. Preparations go on steadily for the Philippine military expedition. General Merritt, who will command, stopped in. Washington yesterday morning- on his way westward from New York and spent most of the day in consultation with the officials of the department arranging the details of the expedition. Another transport was secured yesterday, and the department Is showing a disposition to treat General Merrittwith utmost liberality in the equipment of his force. It is expected that the advance guard on one vessel under the command of General Otis will sail out of the Golden Gate today bound for the Philippines. The complaints of the shoeless among the volunteers just brought Into the army will soon be silenced, as the department Just placed orders for 200,000 pairs of soldiers' shoes. That Alleged Spanish Coaling- Station. Officials here dismiss as pure invention the story coming- from Montreal that Former Minister Polo has succeeded in securing for Spain a coaling station on one of the French islands of t. Pierre and Mlquelon, off the Newfoundland coast. At the French embassy the report is treated with indignant contempt, as the French decree of neutrality is binding on the French governor of these Islands and effectually prevents the granting of such exceptional privileges as coaling- stations. It s not generally known that Francepos- sesses these small islands in the north Atlantic. When the French gave up Canada and Newfoundland to the Brit- sh it was provided in the treaty of Jtrecht that France should retain the wo islands of St. Pierre and Miquelon, i'hich have since been utilized as coal- ng stations for French steamers. Now Cornea the Struggle on the War Revenue Kill. Washington, May 21.—At the conclusion of yesterday's Session of the senate the reading of the war revenue measure had been completed. About severf-eighths of the amendments proposed by the senate committee have been agreed to. Those remaining are the most Important In the bill, and will nrovoke a deal of discussion. The principal amendments yet to be oassed uixm are thoue relating to the issue of bonds and certificates of indebtedness, the tobacco tax, the tax on proprietary articles, the Issue of greenbacks, the coinage of the silver seigniorage, the issue of silver certificates, the inheritance tax and the tax on corporations. The action upon some of the amendments will be dependent upon that.on others. Aldrich offered as a substitute for the paragraphs relating to the coinage of the seigniorage, th,e issue of silver certificates and the issue of legal tender notes, the bond provision prepared' by the Republican minority of the committee on finance. If the bond 1 provision should be accepted by the senate tlJe amendments offered by the Democrats in lieu of it will naturally be rejected. Daniel delivered an extended speech strongly opposing an Issue of bonds. The senate adjourned to Monday. WII/L HONOR QUKEN VICTORIA. British and American Officers to Sleet at B Banquet at Tampa. Tampa, Fla., May 21.—An English warship is expected to arrive in Tampa harbor on May 24, the anniversary of Queen Victoria's birthday, and tba event , will be celebrated by a banquet that will be notable for the number of military and notable for the number of military and naval celebrities who will be present. Every officer in the United States service above the rank of captain at present in Tampa, officers of the naval vessels here, and military attaches of the different European governments who are here to follow the fortunes of the army 6'i' invasion in Cuba, will be among those .invited to do honor to Queen Victoria, FourUnited States regimenta bands will furnish the music. COST NEARLY $300,000,000 First of the Grand Army That Is to Make Trouble for Spain in Cuba. 1 SECT, BEOOZE IS OEIEF COMMAND Division Commanders and the Coraposl- t'on of Their Command* Finally Announced—A Brigadier or Two Not Yet Named—Fake About Poisouvd Wat«r £xpo>ed — Faker Was "Poisoned"—In the Volunteer Camp*—Arrivals of Troop* —Military Xoten, Chickmauga National Park, Ga., May 21.—General Brooke has completed the formation of the first provisional army corps, United States volunteers, as follows: First division under command of Major General Wilson, thres brigades, as follows: First brigade, General A. S. Burt, commanding-—First Ohio infantry. Colonel Hunt; Third Wisconsin. Infantry, Colonel Moore; Fifth Illinois infantry. Colonel Culver. Second brigade, Colonel C. E. Compton, commanding— Fourth Ohio infantry, Colonel Coit; Third Illinois infantry, Colonel Bennitt; And Alger Wants Nearly Another $100,000.000 by June 1, 1S99. Washington, May 21.—Secretary Alger has sent to the secretary of the treas ury for transmission to congress sup' plemental estimates* of appropriations aggregating $SS,638,840 required by the war department for (? ihe support of Uje regular and volunteer armies of the United States for the first six months of the fiscal year ending June 30,-1899. Up to this time the estimates and. appropriations already made on account of the war aggregate $295,210,840. Explosion In a Spanish War Factory. Carthagena, Spain, May 21.—An explosion occurred at the chateau San Julian, in the projectile factory. Five soldiers and five workmen were killed outright, and sixty-two persons severely injured, among them the governor of the port. The explosion was accidental. KEY WEST BIG WITH EXPECTATION. 'lefts HaveJLeft There and Great News I* * Looked tor Soon. Key West, Fla., May 21.—The prologue has been spoken; and the curtain is bout to rise on the first act of the rama. This is the unwavering- opinion f caval men here. Dewey's brilliant chievetr.ent at Manila is regarded 23 separate episode. San Juan is xl- eady a memory, and the sporadic en- ounters along the Cuban coast are ac- epted as merely preliminary skirmishes —tentative rather than decisix-e. The meeting of the two great hostile fleets s the pivot upon which the situation urns, and that a few days, perhaps ours, will bring them together is the niversal view here at the base of perations. This view is confirmed by he news that Admiral Cervera's squad- on has reached Santiago de Cuba. The intelligence came yesterday, and If it id not affect the situation it was a ngular coincidence that activity among our ships was perceptibly aeight- ned and the work of coaling and pro- isloning those in the harbor was ushed with more than usual haste. The ships were surreptitously creep- Tts toward the open sea as the day aned, and the ranks of naval men shore were constantly tHinningr until t dusk there was scarcely one to be een. The newspaper dispatch boats av» nearly all departed, with par- cular care not to lose sight of tlw ait*& Stares warships. Tbc C4AMr *C PEESBYTEEIAX ASSEMBLY. Great Church Body Soon Gets Down to the Business To Be Done. Winona Lake, Ind., May 21. — The Presbyterian assembly yesterday began with half-hour devotional service led by Rev. Mr. Barclay, of Detroit. The chairmen of standing committees to report on work of boards of church were announced. Govenor James A. Mount, of Indiana, was named as vice moderator. The time was then devoted to reading reports of committees. The consideration of reports on' periodicals was made the second order for Monday afternoon next. A report on the memorial to congress praying for a thorough investigation of the liquor traffic was presented, and no congressional action reported. . One resolution that was adopted was to the effect that the Omaha exposition managers keep "the Sabbath day, holy." and announce at once that the show will not be open on Sunday. Sunday travel was referred to committee. A resolution urging that President McKinley order that no unnecessary work be done by the army and navy and in the present \va.r, and that battles be not begun on Sunday, met with decided opposition and was finally laid upon the table. The evening session was devoted to pcpular meetings in the interest of the board of publication and Sabbath scliool work. .Addresses were made by missionaries of the board laboring in the west. , Scores on t)ie Diamond. Chicago. May 21. — League records at base bail yesterday were: "At Baltimore — Pittsburs 3. Baltimore 1; at Cleveland — Philadelphia. 6. Cleveland 3: at Chicago — Washington 6, Chicago 1: at Cincinnati—Boston 5. Cincinnati 4: at St. Louis— New York 2, St. Louis 6; at Louisville — Rrain. Western League: At Detroit — Minneapolis 4, Detroit 3: at Columbus — Kansas City 3, Columbus 2; at Indianapolis — Omaha 1, Indianapolis 2; at ee — Wet grounds. Miss Cisneros to TVed. Washington, May 21.— Evangftlina Cossio y Cisnercs, the young Cuban girl. is soon to wed Mr. Carlos Carhona, the former Cuban banker, who has been nominated by President McKinley to be a lieutenant and aide on the staff of Major General ITitzhugii Lee. BniOAl>IKR.GENEBAI, JOHN M. WTLSOH. Fourth Pennsylvania infantry, Colonel Case. Third brigade, Colonel Hulings commanding—Sixteenth Pennsylvania infantry Lieut. Col. F. Richards; Second Wisconsin, Colonel Born; One Hun- dredandFifty-Seventh Indiana, Colonel Studebaker. , Composition of the Second Division. Second division. Colonel A. K. Arnold commanding—First brigade, Colone Gardner, senior officer, commanding— Thirty-first Michigan, Colonel Gardner Third Pennsylvania, Colonel Raulston; One Hundred and Sixtieth Indiana. Colonel Gunder. Second brigade, Colonel B. D. SpiHman, comanding—First West Virginia, Colonel Spillman; One Hundred and Fifty-pishth Indiana. Colonel Smith; Sixth Ohio, Colonel McMacken. Third brigade. Colonel C. A. Van Duzee commanding — Fourteenth Minnesota, Colonel Van Duzee; Second Ohio, Colonel Kuert; First Pennsylvania, Colonel Good. Few Western Men in the Third. Third division, Brigadier General J. 8. C. Bates commanding—First brigade. Colonel Bobleter commanding—First Illinois. Colonel Turner;- Twelfth Minnesota, Lieutenant Colonel F. G. McCoy; Fifth Pennsylvania, Colonel Richfield. Second brigade. Colonel William A. Pew. Kighth Massachusetts, acting brigadier—Twenty-first Kansas, Colonel Thomas G. Fitch;. Twelfth New York, Colonel R. W. Leonard; Eighth Massachusetts, Lieutenant Colonel E. W. M. Bailey. Third brigade, commanding officer not yet named—Ninth Pennsylvania, Colonel C. B. Dougherty; Second Missouri, Colonel W, K. Caffey; First New Hampshire, Colonel Bobert H. Rolfe. Until the complement of brigadiers has been appointed each brigade will be in command of the senior colonel. The First corps will be commanded by Major General John R. Brooke, who will also be in command of the army of the gulf. Poison Was in Their Mindt, The story sent out from here to the effect that three men had been arrested with arsenic on theirpersonswlth which, it was supposed they were to "poison water used by the troops Is a fake, pure and simple, and was evolved from the imagination of several boys wh» are indulging in liquor, cigarettes and other vices, and who are here as alleged correspondents of certain newspapers. There is not the slightest foundation for the story, all wells being under constant guard to prevent pollution as well as waste of water. Frank McReady, Company D. Twelfth New York, died yesterday from heart failure while on the march from Rossville to the camp ground in the park. The remains will be sent to New York city for interment. FROM THE VOLUNTEEB CAMPS. Progress of the Cluster and Facts and Incidents of Soldier Life. Washington, May 21.—Captain W. L. Loring and the first detachment of the Sixth Illinois, arrived at Camp Alger, fourteen miles from here, at 9 o'clock yesterday morning and reported that the rest of the men were marching in from the nearest railroad station. Colonel-D. Mack Fos'ter, commanding the regiment, was with the larger body of troops. Camp Alger should have'been reached Thursday afternoon, but there. was an unavoidable delay at Harper's Ferry. Yesterday morning at 4 o'clock the Illinois boys ate breakfast with the rass for a tarns-spread, and Thursday nighc they slept in box cars. The trip rom Springfield was uneventful, but very monotonous. Springfield, Ills., May 2L—At 1:23 p. m. yesterday the entire Second regiment marched out of the dome building and-was formed in line on the lawn the building and ti.e cajnc rail- way station, wnere colonel Sloulton took command, and at 1:SO o'clock iaTa the orders to move to the cars la waiting- upon the side-track. It was exactly 1 o'clock when assembly call wa* blown, and in five minutes all the members of the Second regiment were in line ready to march to the station. At 1:15 the colors were taken from in front of Colonel Moulton's headquarters and placed at the head of the regiment It was after 2 o'clock before the first train pulled out. Surgeon General Nicholas Senn, I. N. G., received a message yesterday morning from Chief Surgeon Sternberg-. TJ, S. A., announcing that he has been commissioned assistant surgeon general TJ. S. A., and that his commission w«a mailed o? Thursday. Governor Tanner has accspied the resignation of John W. Streator. of Chicago, as lieutenant- colonel and assistant surgeon general of the Illinois National Guard, and has appointed Major Charles Adams, surgeon First brigade, to succeed him, The work of mustering the Fourth regiment was completed yesterday morning. New York, May 21.—All that remains of the New York Evening Post's tent at Camp Black, where New York state troops are encamped, is a heap of ashes. It was burned early yesterday morning by indignant volunteers. Tha men first discovered a Spanish flag flying from the pole of The Post's tent. "In a flash it was hauled down and torn- to pieces. Later 300 soldiers charged through the guard, quickly pulled th» tent down and set it on fire. Tha Evening Post has aroused public sentiment owing to its anti-war attitude. Des Moines, Ia_, May 21. — Colonel' Jackson, of the Fiftieth Iowa re- : ceived instructions to move his men : forthwith to Tampa, Fla. The regiment left Des Moines early this morning 1 . , The three special trains were switched • tc- the camp and the equipment was , speedily loaded. The Fortieth regiment will be mustered in Monday ana th» other regiments as speedily as possible. Omaha, May 21. — Captain Baxter, quartermaster department of Missouri, has made arrangements to mbv* the First regiment of Iowa volunteer infantry from Des Moines to Chickamauga. The First battalion goes over the Wabash to St. Louis, the Second over the Rock Island to Chicago, and the third over the Northwestern to Chicago. ^ Number of Volunteers Is 104,000. Washington, May 21.—At 10:30 last night it was announced at the adjutant general's office that 104,000 volunteers had been mustered Into the United States army. It is expected that from now until the remainder of the 125,000 men called for have been mustered the •work will proceed very slowly. It is problematical whether the government -will await the slow motions of some of the states. The probability is that it the mustering- of the required quota. i» not completed by the first of next week the call, so far as the delinquent states are concerned, will be canceled and volunteers will be accepted from other ' states. ' - • Fred Grant To Be » Brigadier. Chlckainauga Park, Ga., May 21.— t Today General Brooke will' begin th'« ' formation of the Third army corps. Col. ' Fred D. Grant, it is understood,-will be made provisional brigadier of the- first brigade of the first division of the- corps. His regiment will be the first t assigned to the new corps which will be commanded by General James F. Wade. ' ; Battery A, First Illinois artillery. Captain Philip Yeager in command, ar- • rived at 9:30 p. m. yesterday. They re- • mained in their cars last night, Kain Stampedes the Soldier*. Sioux Falls, S. D., May 21.—A rainfall akin to a cloud burst last night compelled the First regiment of South Dakota volunteers to break camp and seek shelter in the city. There were no casualties, and the men found quarter* in vacant buildings and halls In this city. 1TCOY BETTER THAH BUHLnr.. Twenty-Bound Go Decided in His Fwrer— Challenged by Corbett. Syracuse, N". Y., May 21.—The fight here last night between "Kid" McCoy and Gus Ruhlin resulted to a victory , for McCoy after twenty rounds. The showing made by Huhlin was a surprise. He stood a lot of punishment and was always ready to come back for more. He was apparently strong at the finish. There was a great difference in. the weight of the men, McCoy weighing 157 pounds and Ruhlin tipping thft • scales at 180 pounds. George Siler, of Chicago, acted &• . referee. When he rendered his decision ; Jim Corbett leaped into the ring and asked McCoy to fight him, but the latter declined to consider the matter and refused to make any arrangements. Cutter Gresham In a B»d Hole. Ogdensburg, N. Y., May 2L—TheworJc ofraising- the sunken half of theGresham ; bids fair to be a long job. Th« diver has recovered the forward gun carriage and the clothing end effect* of tit* i men. R*yml wke* the 1o*d fmn.

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