Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 26, 1898 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 26, 1898
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Page 18
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NO SCARCITY OF In the Hoosier State to Respond to the President's Second Call. TWEBTY THOUSAND NAMES NOW IN Of Those Who Could >of Be C»«rd in the JFlrtt Call—Development* In the Indmn- Kpolifl Vitriol-Throwing Oatr»£«— Lew "Wallace Ha» a "L*>u<l" Call from N«- braaka—Coin<>l<I<-nt.ul Sudden Deaths — Prohibitionists Nominate a Stale Ticket. Indianapolis, May 2G.—The president's Becond call for troops yesterday has started the military fever hotter than ever. Charles Wilnon, military secretary to the governor, went to his office about 1:30 p. m. and found a crowd of men about the door waiting for him, that they might offer to the slate the .cervices of companies of infantry which they said they had raised. The secretary found the u-lphun* l>ell jinglin» merrily as he entered the office and at the other end of the line was somo one with another c-ompany. There was a pressure from both personal callers and men at telphones to KOI their companies of volunteer's called into service by the governor. Has 2O.OOO Nnmrs on Hie List. Secretary Wilson .said: "\Vhen the governor gets the official call i'<T troops he will go about making up Indiana's quota very deliberately. There are 550.000 men in Indiajia who are subject to Military duty. Of this number we have «n file more than iO.OOO names of meii •who wanted to enlist under the first call, and for whom no places conld be found. I believe we could get 00,000 Indiana soldiers to Indianapolis in a little while, at least almost as quick as the Indiana National Guard responded, but they will not be brougtit here so soon, Where Preference Will Ue Given. •In making up the troops for the sec- •nd call the governor will give preference to those parts of the state which are not now represented by regiments In the field. The companies In the Indiana National Guard came from the north and northeastern parts of the state. The southern part, from Terre Haute to Kvansville, is well represented. So is Indianapolis. The southeastern part and the extreme northeastern part are not represented. I think these two parts will be given an' opportunity to offer men for the service before other portions are." OUTRAGE ON IVR. HASKIXSON. One Woman Confesses That She I>i<l It for Another. Indianapolis. May 26.—After a day of 4eclarations of innocence Mrs. Lulu Kline confessed to Superintendent Quigley that it was she who threw acid Into Dr. Haskinson's face Monday night. Superintendent Qulgley detailed a patrolman to find Mrs. Kline's reputed husband and take him to the police ata- tJon. The man was found, and after an interview with the woman said she trould tell all. What she told was that •he had committed the crime for the »ake of and at the request of a Mrs. Goodin, who had befriended her and »-ho continually talked about Dr. Haskinson, declaring that the fair physician had come between her and James Van Natta, to whom she was engaged. Mrs. Kline said that after much per- euaslon she agreed to spoil Dr. Haskinson's beauty for Mrs. Goodin. and received directions from Mrs. Goodin as to how she should proceed. Shewastog-o to Dr. Haskinson and make a night engagement. When the doctor filled the encasement she was to carry the acid •with her and at. the first opportunity w*s to dash it dlrec-tly into Dr. Easkin- Bon's eyes. Mrs. Kline carried out the directions given her with the exception, •he said, that she did not have the heart todasn the acid full Into the face of her victim, but threw the burning: liquid -When Miss Hasklnson's face was turned aside. Mrs. Ooodin dfdaresMrs.Kline's •tory false and Van Xatta denies that he was ever engaged to Mrs. Goodin. IS A t-MUCE INVITATION. J^iw Wallace t5«'ts One Signed by Kvery O. A. K. Mail in Nebraska. Crawfordsville, Ind.. May 26.--General Wallace has been invited by the G. A. R. of Nebraska to be its guest at the annual encampment to be held at Lincoln next September.. The invitation is •. unique one. in that it is personal Invitation of almost every member of the order in the state. Ksch post had its members sign the invitation personally, and it required a large express package to convey the invitation as it ftaally appeared. The signers of the in- Tlta-tion represent 130 infantry' regi- *»ents. eleven cavalry regiments and •erenteen batteries. General Wallace will accept the Invitation unless he is in Cuba at that time. General Wallace states that when the rebel battle flags are returned the list •will be one minus, as he has a rebel flag •which he intends to keep forever. It once belonged to the Seventeenth Virginia cavalry, and it was captured at the battls of Monacacy. One of General •Wallace's officers killed the rebel major irho carried it, and then bore it in triumph to Gem-eat Wallace, presenting it to him on the field. _ Coincidence ill Sudden Dralh. Anderson, lud.. May 26. — Patrick Cugan and George Sowers, residing on the Hamilton county line, just west of " this city, were killed about the same time by"lightning. The former was out milking his cow and the latter was driving his cows home to milk. Every bone in Dugan's body was shattered. His boots were burned to a crisp. Sowers was struck on the head, the lightning running down to his chin and then to his breast. His limbs were paralyzed. The horss died from the shock. The «nly mark to show he had been hit was * small blue streak on his head and across his face. Nearly Killed by » Yiclons Horse. Martinsville, Ind., May 26.—Isaac Beecham came near losing: his life •white working with Cecilian Prince, a •tallion owned by A. S. Mitchell. The Jiorw caufht him wiile he was is the •tall, catching him with his teeth just fc«!ow th* «hort ribs, -where his clothing the thickest, lifting him from the ground and shaking him until he -v»a« unconscious. Beecham was found -py his wife and rescued from his perilous position. The horse did not step on him, and thus he escaped fatal hurt. His right har.d was broken, and his side Is very sore, but he sustained no internal injury. His clothing was almost torn off him. Adventure of a Bug. Bedford. Ind.. May 26.—The wife of Dr C. H. Emory, of this city, a fen- days ago noticed a. small white speck en "the top of a hard oak center table, of which she has been the owner for six years. Later the speck suddenly developed into an opening about three- eighths of an inch in diameter, out .if which crawled a strange looking bug, gray in color, about one inch in length, and having several arms and legs. There is much speculation concerning the «trange insect. Undoubtedly it was imbedded in the top of that polished center table ever since the table was made from the rough lumber by the manufacturer. WOMEN SCARCE AS GOLD Few of the Fair Sex on the Way to the Klondike. have seen fewer •women on the trail than I expected and in my judgment fewer than there should be. If they are needed anywhere nnder heaven, it is right here, where there is so much-need of good nursing, so much difficulty in securing wholesome and well cooked food and so much call for words of | comfort and hope. I am more convinced MABY HARDSHIPS AEE MAGBlTBD tban ever likewise that as a rule women can stand privations quite as well as the so called "lords of creation." I have seen a good many discouraged men, bnt thus far have come across bnt one woman who wished herseJf back in her old home in the States. This woman carae from the prairies; and, strange to say, the jagged, rocky, almost perpendicular Women Endure Privations Quite m» Well an Men—Xnrww and Cooks In Great Demand - Dot* Overworked »nd Sorely Abn«ed-The Power of Pride. (From Our Special Correspondent.] LAKE BE.VXETT, Alaska, March 30. Have you ever tried to keep a stovepipe perpendicular or facing the right direction with the wind islowing a gale, wild blizzard afoot, the mercury be- heights, so still and absolutely without sign of life, seemed to terrify and appall her rather than to inspire and give her peace, I called on a woman across the lake the other day who has a pretty Indian* Prohibitionist*. Indianapolis. May 2G.-The Prohibi- tioni.-l.s nt the .state yesterday nominated ihe following ticket: Secretary at state, Aaron Worth, of Jay county, state treasurer, J. F. Kinsey. of Lafayette: auditor of suite. Rev. M. A. Farr, of Greenrastle; atl'-rney general, B. F. Watson, of Indianapolis; superintend of pulilic instruction. Professor en t E. the a "Wild UIlKXairu ai<J*Ju, *—« ^ — - T . , , low wro and the suow whirling, eddy- oatup in a clump of trees. Her hatband S arT-Mftiug with power enough to was cutting logs four or five miles away, entirely change the face of na- j which will later be wbipsawed iaw a Have von ever camped on a lake 1 boat. She carried a revolver at her belt, wheu the fire from the stove melted the but I am sure .he will have no more oc- snow and forced you to partdle casiou tn use it thau she wouldjutho •al inches of slush, blankets streets of New York. Boston or Ghica- weVa" n "d Vood absolutely refusing to go , A brave little woman is camped at burn' K so you cau imagine the occa- Cracer lake with her brother, \\heii 1 ?o™'l Pleasures of camp life in Alaska say at Crater lake, I do not mean the Slonaiple ^ -• 1- shore of the hike, but right 011 the ice Will Exhibit at Logansporf, Friday, May 27. J. H. I_,aPE\ARIA'S GREAT ALLIED SHOWS TWO RING OIROUS Gigantic MHsenni, Golden Mtnagem aid Spectacular Etnii Hippodronit A. Devore. of Richmond: clerk supreme court. Dr. D. W. Welch, ot Mount Vernon; slate statistician. J. C. LedbettfT. of Frankfort. The judges of the suprem- rimrt will bfr sek-cted by the state committee, which will lill ail vacancies that may oc£ur. Keport on the J'.. I>. ""l" 1 K - Knad. Indianapolis, May 26.-E. O. Hopkins, receiver of the P., D. and E, rai.- roaJ. made a report for April to the ("nited States court yesterday. The total receipts were $215,063.49, and the total disbursements 5196.130.98. A balance of $1S, 838.51 remained in the treasury Aaril 30. Sawed Their Way to tit>erty. Portland. Ind.. May 26.— Smith Hartman ar.d George Slders, confined in the county jail, sawed their way to liberty early yesterday morning and are still at large. Hartman escaped once before, but was recaptured at Peoria, Ills. The other prisoners remained in jail. Buys an El wood Hotel. El wood. Ind., .May 26.— J. N. St. John. of Indianapolis, has purchased the. American hotel, this city, which is located near the great tin plate works. He will enlarge and remodel the building and will relit it. _ Hrmmenway Kenominnted. rrineeum. Inc., May 26.— Hon. James A. Hemmenway was renominated for congress by the Republican convention yesterday. The administration was indorsed and resolutions favoring frea Cuba were adopted. Pioneer Carpenter Fatally Hiu-t. Terre Haute, Ind.. May 26.— William Koester. a prominent pioneer carpenter, was fatally crushed under a car truck at .the Terre Haute car works. Score* 011 the Bull Fields. Chicago. May 26.— Scores on the diamond recorded by League clubs yesterday were: At St. Louis— Boston S, St Louis 4; at Louisville— New York 4, Louisville S; at Cincinnati-Brooklyn 4 Cincinnati 5: at Pittsburg— Philadelphia 3. Pittsburg S: at Cleveland- Washington 4, Cleveland 5; at Chicago —Baltimore 4. Chicago 20. Western League: At Detroit — St. Paul 6, Detroit 7: at Columbus— Minneapolis 0, Columbus 3; at Indianapolis —Kansas City 7, Indianapolis 6. Illinois Epxvorth teague. Bloornington. Ills., May 26.-Sunrise prayer meeting opened the second day of the state Epworth convention. It was a beautiful, cool morning, and the church was filled. There are now here about 1.200 delegates and many visitors. and many still to come. ___ Opposition Unites in Ohio. Columbus, O.. May 26,-The Silver Republicans. Liberty party, Populists, Ne «, ro protective and Social Labor parties effected a union yesterday for the fall campaign. __ _ ___ this perhaps most; trying month of the year. Ou the steamer coming up torn me back at a gentleman tried Co that late day. "Do you know what hardships you will have to eudnre?" be. urged most solemnly. "Why, partners desert partners, lifelong friends become bitter enemies, and husbands and wives come to hate each other." It is not quite as bad as that in this camp, for thus far all reigus serene, but there are circumstances that sorely try one's patience. I would not advise a bride to choose this trip for a honeymoon, unless she were a woman who makes the best of everything, no matter what happens and is wise enough, like B'rerRabbit, to"keepon sayin nuffin." Some Hardships Magnified. Yet some of the hardships have been magnified. Before I left home, for instance, the difficulties of the Cbilkoot •were forcibly impressed upon me, but I of the lake itself. She does ail the cooking for five men. whom her brother em- ploye, as well as for her brother himself. Ic niay be imagined that is requires a goon d'eul of food for six workiugnieu in this climate, but this slip of a girl is equal to the task. At home she made the desserts aud dusted a little. Here she makes great; pocs of beans, fries quantities of ham, bakes mammoth loaves of bread tbat seen) almost enough to supply a bakery or restaurant. But she is as cheerful as though she enjoyed it ail and glad that she can help her brother. To me she seemed little short of a heroine. Konsli on the Dogs. If Onida, champion of dogs, could walk from Sheep Camp to Bennett, her heart would so ache for the cruelly beaten, half starved and too heavily la- don dumb brutes that a story to stir the world would surely result. ON A SCALE OF MAGNITUDE , GRANDER^^I^i^Sl. 4 ^£ r 5E iC ?? I T. .P.™-^.. GRAND, GIGANTIC, HORAL ...MAMMOTH... TW/0 RING CIRCUS. STRANGE ZOOLOGICAL INCLUDING THE RAREST ANlflAUS IN CAPTIVITY HER 1 THE LARdEST I LIVING... $25,000 FEATURE/ a photograph by A. A- Hilt J MOKQREL DOG TEAM. ..THE GREAT... .g|±!l_/!>!F-!^ T.INTERNATIONAL.. ...JVlUSICfl.L~ HIPPOPOTAMUS SWEATING BEHEnOTI River Kile. DilG-DONG TO YOUR CITY ON WHEELS • ^DT^OMPLiTE CIRCUS COMPANIES-TWO __ _ The AVeadier We M»y Expect. ihinton. May 2U. -Following are the w«rth*r: warmer in western V°™>*'* novtherlv -Ontiin,- to southwesterly, winds. For WWo..-..T.-FY,lr weather: warmer in northern portion; « B ht winds, beconimgsouth- •asterly. for Iowa-Fair weather, easterly winds- . _ ..... -THE MAEKETS. CliicaS" G™>« »»< l Produce. Chicago, May 25. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: \\ heat— Md> , opened ed -aoed S7%c; December, opened oar opened *1 61. closed $1.65: July, opene $] 10 closed 51.11%; September, opene ^C -ao°ed S7%c; December, opene UlUOc^i "• .'Ii*-* - j closed 26%e: July, opened 34c; September, opened losed :;vjc, closed Pork—May, opened tll.TTVe, J11.T5: July, opened $11.90. closed Lard—May. opened S 6 - 1 -^$61"V-; July, opened JG.iO, closed $6 prolucs- Butter —Extra creamery. 1-^ ner fb' extra dairy, 13c: fresh Mckfn- «'ock 9@10c. E gSfS -Fresh ?tock 10@Hc per doz. Live Poultry- Tnrkevs 6©Sc per tb: chickens. S^c. rfi.rk-c" 6®S^.c. Potatoes—Common to choice' 60«?7~0c per bu. Strawberries- Illinois. $i:w«?:.00 per 24-qt case. CliivKgo Llv» Stock. Chicago. May ;5. confess that I was disappointed to , find the climb such, an easy one, and the scenery must be far more beautiful in winter tban it can possibly be in Bummer. Certainly 00 photographs can begin to do justice to the combination of serrated peaks, covered with deep snow that seems carved like marble dazzling in the sunlight, or to the deep blue of the glaciers, and the softer shade of the cloudless sky over all. The summer trail follows along the edge of the canyons while the winter one is over the bed of the rivers. The traveler is Bhnt in between high walls of dark, beetling ledges. Above is but a narrow segment of the heavens and below a floor of ice and snow varying greatly ia thickness, according to the speed of the torrent. In places the roar of the rapids is plainly heard beneath the feet. The whole color scheme reminds me of some of the winter scenes of Verestchagin, only j»o artist can match it. Even the blizzard—and we have had two within a vfeek—has a grandeur and pictur- esqueness that compensate the lover of nature in her tempestuous moods for considerable physical discomfort. Peculiarly Penetrating. I was fully prepared for cold weather, bnt not for the penetrating quality of the snow, which when melted quickly goes through any garment unless it be of thick rubber." When the clothing is bronghc near the fire, the snow soon melts upon it, but as soon as the wearer goes out again, of course the garments freeze and become uncomfortable, if not dangerous to health. Where fuel is scarce and the tent is ismall, it is by no Of course it is useless to interfere, for it would do little good. There is no society with a long name to call upon to speak for those who cannot speak for themselves, and it is hard to determine which suffers most, the dogs, the horses, the mules, the oxen or the men. Each deserves profound pity. The argo- nauts themselves are struggling and straining under unaccustomed loads. They are often weary to fainting, and some of them are already disheartened. Yet they plod on, following an alluring mirage or will o' the wisp, which gleams and glitters as it beckons them on. Whether"they will ever reach it or whether the. picture will change to one of desolation and. despair no one can say. "Gold, gold," said a disheartened man to me the other day. "What will not a man do in the hope of gold?" Another said to me today: "My wife is a plncky woman. She would never forgive me if I turned back now." I am afraid pride is carrying as many men to Dawson as the belief that any great gain is to be had there. NICHOLS HILL. THE HUMAN „..„ _ ANDftMAlf BAREBACK MM.*™ Mr. Wnn. F. Helrose, Mr. Alb.rt Johnson, Hr. Harry Hl e »lni, rtuUr M.rry L* Prtrl. Mlrt Lladu Jernl, Mis» Blanche HilUrd, Mi»» Llszle Cut". His* Dollle Julian. IONAL. F 8EN8A1 AERIALII Higihar's Japanese Troupe 15J5LOWNS LA PEARL'S MARINE BAND • /y\ONS. . ...The Great Perpeadlcutar LA ARTIST. All Tolly Sons of Momus, presenting their Comi- calities and Ridiculous Situations in the most Hilarious Manner, creating Bursts ot Laughter.. The FirTest~Mu»lcal Organization Travrilnf with.. any Clrcua la America. _ _ ever Keeping Pace with t * onstant Study. Street at 10 o'clock, A. GRAND, 111 STREET PAGEANT ^£K - a , ,„ Be.utifulHorse^toldenCh.rio^Herd.QfEte^hwi^^^^ Show Grounds, and sff the most dea Riley, the famous Diver, who will m. J4.20IS4.45 shipping lots. ceiptV for th* for heavy packing and Cattle-Estimated re- day, 16,000: quotations common " to medium do.. $4.0004." steers. S4.15@-4.90 f $•; 90(S4 40 stockers. :« $"" 50^4.35 cows. $3.:0«t4.TO heif- :'VoiF4.2S bulls, oxen and sta K s. " as steer?, and J4.00@..00 calves Sheep m<! l-»mbs—Esti- receipts for the day. 20.000: quo; ranged at JS.60C4.50 westerns , u .,,^,.fiO natives. J4.?0@5.»6 lambs, and J{ OOST.SO sprinjr lambs. MU» a«V«. GrulB. Milwaukee. May 16. Wheat—Dull; Xo. I northern, J1.3S: No. 2 northern. M.32: July. Jl.3»- Oats —Ix>w«r; sarriples, 29^631%^. Rye— Dull; No. 1. 65c. Barley—'Ne»le*tt«; No. 'i, Elc; wimple. OUT FOP. A STROLL. [From a photograph hy A. A. HSU.] means easy to keep the clothes dry. We find s good deal cf sickness all along the trail, -which is not snuprisiag when it is considered thai in most t«nts the thermometer may be np to 60 one minute and down nearly to zero soon after. Then there are dangers, cf course, from damp beds, impure water and overexer- noo. As I have perhaps remarked before, I Era of the Hunjry Girl. "The hungry girl is considered the genuine article in Washington nowadays," said the proprietor of a well known restaurant to a Post reporter. The era of tbe young -woman who •when accompanied by her mau friend only nibbled daintily at the food set before her in a restaurant has passed, so far as this town is concerned at any rate. She doesn't consider it necessary •when her young man ia along -with her to just peck skimpily at a salad or something like that to show him -what a spirituelle, aesthetic nature she possesses. We used to get hordes of girls like that—girls that you could tell by their general expression were nothing short of ravenous for a good, square meal, but -who, in conformity with the ses- thetic idea, wonld only make little dabs and pokes at the stuff their escorts ordered for them and then probably go home and consume all the cold stuff they could rake out of the refrigerator. "The average girl that comes in here now, however, eats just about as nmch again as the male person along with her. She tells the man frankly that she's starved and that she wants solids and a whole lot of there, and she goes at the dishes set before her like a hired roan after a hard day of harvesting. I've got any nnmber of young women customers who make nothing of getting away with a baker's dozen of big fried oysters at a sitting, and there are not many men who do that A very dainty looking, slender yoong woman came in here yesterday, her beau along with her, and she txsed np five good sized lamb chops with trimmings in a fashion tbat was delightful to eee. A healthy, normal man lites to see a woman eat heartily." THE DAY AND DATBJ* FOR THE COniNO EVENT Honest and Fair Dealing the Motto of this Vast Concern. DAILY". ''OORS-OPEN AT 1 AND T P. M.. Look, Read and Remember the Price of Admission 25 cents only Kennedy's Westside Grounds, i LOGANSPORT, IND. FRIDAY MAY 2yTH, 1898-. 'BEAUTIFUL WINONA' A Delightful Summer Haven. \Vinona Lake. Indiana, (formerly Eagle Lake) is an attractive summer haven on the Pennsylvania Lines near Warsaw. Indiajaa. As the site of Win- oua Assembly and Summer School, ibis resort has grown into popular favor very rapidly. Improvements made on the two hundred acres of romantic woodland -svhich stretches nearly two miles along the eastern shore of TVinona Lake, a beautiful sheet of water, include all the comforts and conveniences for a highly enjoyable sojourn. Ajnple facilities are at hand for satisfactory entertainment at reasonable rates at the commodioaa •hotel which adjoins the railway station at the entrance to the grounds, in cosy cottages, or m tents as may be preferred. Persons who may desire to combine devotion, entertainment and instruction with, rest and recreation -wffl ftad Winona Late the ideal spot for invigorating both miad ana body by in-. r strnerive entertainment and study and health-giving recreation. The educational work of the Summer School is io. charge of well known instructors. The- cottage halls are equipped with all required paraphernalia; fib.* large audl- itorium in which the Assembly meets.. and to which prominent lecturers are heard during the season, has a «eatlnjr capacity ot over 3,000. An amphithe- atre. race track and other facilities for- athletic pastimes are provided. Th*fish in?, bathing- and boating are fine, the large fleet of boats being ot the- best. The season of 1898 will open May- 15th. Commencing on that date excursion Tickets with fifteen day limit wflL be on sale via Pennsylvania, Lin*«.. They may be obtained during May»June, July and August. Tbe sa3e of" season excursion tickets will begin .Tune 1st, and. continue daily until September 30th. Season excursion ticketa- -svill be good returning Tratfl October. 3lst Full information about tbe rtions at "Beautiful Winona," sembly and Summer School, be cheerfully furnished all llr. Sol C. DJckey, secretarr, Winona,, Lake, IndJana. Inquiries atoont «cnr- be addressed to PaMeocer and Ticket sktn rates, time of traint, etc., Aonld 1 Agents of the PennsylTania UIMB, or to- F. Van Dncen, Chief AMMaot G«o~ era3 Passenger Agerrt, Plttrtrarj, Pa. it» As- wflt

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