JOHN GRflY'S OKI' Holiday Handkerchiefs Is, as usual, the most beautiful shown in the city. It is only necessary for us to announce our annual holiday "hdkt" sale, as you know from experience our's is the place to buy. L1DA LEISURE Physician. OIHce In House, Cor. Thirteenth and North streets, Professional calls answered promrtly. E. H. GRACE, D. D. S. DENTAL PARLOKS, 816 Market Street. Sew Alumlnlte Rubber Plates. fid. C.». EVERSOLE'S DEETAL PALLORS Over Porter'i New Drug Store, Corner of Fourth and Market Streets. Ltgaiwport Messenger Service. H. A-MOORS has put upon the streets ji ••reel delivery wwon and respectfully sol fciu the public patronafte. Parcels and llRht, *my»«e promptly delivered to any part Of tlie •Ity. leave orders at Eel River Livery Barn, •14 Phone No 88 New No 91 MADAME BUDDHA, The Clairvoyont »od I» ready to ffive Consulta «°™ n , »rsofl.fe, call at once. No. 809 Southeast •oraer of Worth and eight 8t8. Third house Jr»m corner, In«uranoe and Loans, All kinds of Insurance and Bond! written In first class companies. Money to loan 8 per cent, S. M. Clos8on.3l9 Pearl St. New Undertakers. 303 Market street, Hoppe Bulldiog. Daniel Killian & Co. Calls promptly attended to, day or night, Mr. KUlUn was for many years foreman lor Charles L. Woll. Telephone old 261, new SI/ HENRY WEBER, Tbe Merchant Tailor, does first class work, Stylish and well fitting olotbes made Cleaning and repair- tog neatly done. See him. 324 PEARL STREET. Dr Ex- S- Hunt, -DENTIST- All the latest iiscoveries In medioino and •DDllaDOes to relieve pain in extraction or flll- *ur of teeth. Modern methods, modern prices, AU work guaranteed. Otlce over John Gray's on Fourth utreet. 9V Telephone No. StS. McConnell & McConnell $50,000 6 per cent Money .to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. President John Gray Is on duty at the City National bank, after an Ill- Bess of two weeks. DAILY PHAROS MONDAY, DEC. 20, 1897. JPsLRWS Christmas slippers at Maiben's. Bargains In watches. — Ben Martin. Everything' in candy at Foley's candy bazaar. Don't be misled In buying shoes. Go to W aid en's. See Pomp sparr six rounds with Jack Kennedy Thursday evening. Air rifle?, skates and boy's pocket knives for Christmas at Crismund's. Tike advantage of our January prices on cloaks this week at the Trade Palace. James sod Allen Nelson are home from scbool at Lima, Ind., for the holiday vacation. We are bound to be crowded the latter part of t&e week, so buy all you can now, — Bee Hive. The Malcolm Love Diano pleases the most highly cultivated musicians. Sold by J. 0. Bridge, 410 Broadway Why do you drink low proof wblaky when you can buy a drink of 7-year- old McBrayar, 106 proof at McBale's? Don't wait until china clocks are out of style In other places, but buy them now. The nicest line in the city at Taylor's. "Story £ Clark," Newman Bros- and ''Waterloo" organs, In many beautiful styles, at J. C. Bridge's, ait lowest prices and easy payments. Please remember that we are just as anxious to sell you furnishings and hats in years to come as we are now: therefore our best efforts to please •must be ussd in your behalf. — DG-\ wenter, tne hatter and furnisher. The Penny club of the O.K. C. will meet at the home of MM. B. F, Louthain on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock sharp. Election of officers for the coming year and other business will be transacted. Every member is requested to be present. - WILL HELP KEKJiETH. The Strike of the Plate Glass Workers Settled. The strike of the plate glass workers In the factories at Kokomo and El wood has been settled and the men have returned to work. The quarries at Kenneth supply tbe factories with sand made from crushed boulders, and the strike materially interfered with this work. Many car loads of crushed boulders are sblpped from Kenneth to the glass factories. Tne boulders make a superior quality of sand and Kenneth promises to soon exhaust the boulder supply In that vicinity. Death of Mrs. Aitkon Mrs. Mary Aitken, wife of Robert Aitken, of Fulton, died at 7 a. m, Saturday, aged 86 years. The funeral will be he;d at 2 p. m. tomorrow. Interment will be made at Rochester, The deceased was an aunt of Mrs. D. A. Hauk, of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Attken were married more than sixty years ago, and resided in Lo#ansport In an early day. They came to this city by wagon from New York and moved to Fulton over 40 years ago. They had but one child, Mary Aitken, wife of Frank Kannells, of Rochester, who was formerly engaged in the furniture business here. Mrs. Aitken was apparently in good health up to Saturday, when she was taken suddenly ill. Mr. Aitken Is aimost helpless from rheumatism. He Is well-to-do. HOT REVENUE ENOUGH. Dingjey BiU Receipts Fall Far Short of Expenses. ITHNLET FACES A BOHD ISSUE. PreMut Deficit Is »45,OOO,OOO, and Secretary Guff It Tronbled—Construction of Public Bulldinpt Delayed—Serioni Outlook for the Administration. The treasury officials are realizing that the Diugley tariff law will not produce revenue sufficient to meet the es- penditnres of the government either this year or nest, and they are doing what they can to retrench. But, do what they may, the furore is not very encouraging, and a bond issue appears probable to tide the government over its period of distress. ' The total expenditures for the fiscal year 1897 were $305,774,000, and they are constantly increasing. The pension list is being swelled annually, and for the current year a deficit of $6,000,000 will have to be provided for by congress, making the total of pension expenditures $147,000,000, or slightly in excess of the entire internal revenue receipts for 1897, The navy department has asked for an. increased appropriation for the construction of war vessels. The extensive coast defenses in course of construction by the war department will require increased appropriations to continue the work. The business depression has caused postal receipts to fall $10,000,000 below the postal revenue, and this deficit will have to be provided for by congress. The policy of the treasury in delaying the construction of public buildings, many of which were appropriated for two years ago, has had to be changed under the political and commercial pressure, and Secretary Gage announces he will push them to completion. There are now 33 public buildings in course of construction, including the immigrant station at Ellis island, which will cost |500,000 and have to be paid for out of this year's receipts. For several years back all river and harbor improvements have been curtailed to a minimum. This year there will be an organized effort in congress to push through a big bill that the congressmen who are candidates for re-election may improve their standing with their constituents. It is this condition that is causing Secretary Gage apprehension as to the future. The deficit at present is $45,000,000, but when the proceeds of the sale of the Union Pacific are paid in it will be reduced. Congress will find the available balance iu the treasury, including the gold reserve of $157,000,000, less than 8210,000,000, leaving the currency with which to transact current business dangerously low, considering that it has to bo distributed amoug nine subtreasuries of the country. In this predicament decretory Gage is holding expenditures to the lowest notch. He says he can tide over affairs until some time in the e;irly spring, and be hopes congress in the meantime will afford relief. He may be able to do this owing to the fact that the treasury will receive in currency, apart from the bonds deposited from the sale of the Union Pacific railroad, §54,000,000, which, after deducting §30,000,000 due Jau. 1, 189S, on bonds of the other Pacific railroads, will net the treasury $24,000,000 in currency. Without this sum the treasury would not be in a position to pay its debts in currency and would have to resort to gold payment or a bond issue. Mo member of the administration is so optimistic as to express the belief that congress will or can in the present condition of political paivies puss this winter any measure of currency relief or any measure to increase the revenues. With a deficit that is constantly growing and without relief from congress treasury experts fear the administration will be confronted in -the snriix? with «ii£ ic~.r XMAS HOLIDAY SUPPERS! -PRESENTS- Best Patterns! Best Fabrics! Very Best Styles! We never had such a display before and that's saying enough fos the shoe trade, we are headquartears on slippers. You will rob yourself if you purchase elsewhere. We bank our reputation on our good goods at reasonable prices. Call and see ns before you buy. Shoe Store, 510 Broadway, and Sure, You are saie iu buying your Shoes at WILLEY'S SHOE STORE, as the quality is the BEST and you are sure of getting the LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE. Third and Market Sts. sity of issuing bonds to carry on the government. It is apparent now that bad not the Cleveland administration issued bonds the treasury account would today stand thus: Bonds issued, $262,000,000; realized, 5203,000,000. Treasury balance today, $202,000,000, difference, $91.000,000. In other words, the treasury would now be ,?91,000,000 worse off i than nothing. The conditions which confront the administration and congress are indeed serious.—New York Journal. WHY WAR IS WANTED. It Will Enable Monopolies and Trusts to Hob the People. It is very clear now that the Dingley tariff bill will not produce revenue enough for the support of the government as at present administered, says the New York News. On the contrary, it is enlarging ths deficit every week and every mouth, and it must be radically altered at once if the country is to be saved from getting too close on the brink of bankruptcy. It is not considered expedient, however, to admit in manly fashion that a blunder was made and the chances of provoking a war, in which little or no glory or advantage is to be gained, are to be taken in order to deceive the people as to the wisdom of •Republican economic legislation. The monopolies and trusts which contributed so liberally to the ^Republican campaign fund last year do not want to forego the many more millions of dollars that they can squeeze out of the people under a high protective tariff, and if the tariff cannot be maintained without a war to cloak it, why, a war we must have, and the working masses must pay for it Tailor and Draper, BETWEEN ONE THING wrt ANOTHER we manage to tura out the belt &t- tlng,eiqalsltely ftnlsnw) and diatln- gne suits at clothing to to Men In Logsngport. We take paioi to select the latest ant handsomest fabrics for your selection. 'Just now we are making nobby smite In soft finished worsteds, cbeT<ota, tweeds, casslmeres, and English mel- ton, beaver and kersey overcoat*, lined with silk, at prices that can't be matched. Gatrl W. Keller. 311 MarketSt Holiday Presents. Pocket Knives, Sleds. Game and Meat Carvers, Children's Knife and Fork Sets, Skates, Nut Picks, MATTIEL. JOHNSON. Hardware Store, 408 Broadway. THOMPSON'S HERB TEA .. .FOR THE.. . Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves ancTBarks. A GUARANTEED CURE ... FOR... Dysppsia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache, Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Rheum, Eczema, Weak Back, Fever and Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of tHe Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 26 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO, NEW YORK. Too llany 'thorough breoi. The establishment of the .system of breeding the thoroughbreds on the wholesale plan a few years ngo directly resulted in overproduction, wiDh a great demand later upon tho race tracks to save the breeder by giving extended racing and larger purses. There is absolutely no demand for fillies, marcs or sires. They sell at prices that seem ridiculous in compuri- ';on to the viiluos of a f«w years ago. Dams and sires, richly bred, who havo produced greuc horses, £O for almost nothing. The business has grown unprofitable through overproduction. The evil is righting itself. It may be a heavy financial loss to some men, but if so they have simply made a losing business investment. With an increase of f 7,000,000 in the pension roll confronting him Mr. McKinley may be pardoned for fighting any of foreign complications. Established 1607. Incorporated 18M. The following persons are employed by Hall's Business ColItg-e: TEACHING FORC*. C. P. Moore, superintendent. B F. Hart, Actual Business and Mathematics, Warren Hall, Theoretical Bookkeeping- aid Commercial JJKV. Andrew Frederick, Penmanship. Clarence MoLaugoita, Shorthand and Type- writdnp. 0. f. Gibson, Instructor Peru Branch 1 BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. C. P. Moor«, General Manager. F. Stossmelsier. Business manager. B. M. Ogborn. Collector. Jessie H errinjr, Stenographer. •" Seven of our Students have taken petition* recently. If you want to »eaure a pMittnt attend Hall's Business College Cor. Broadway, and 6tb. Sts,, LogmniporK Ind. Address - - LATE ARRIVALS = - See Them in the Windows of H. Wiler & Company's, 100 Children's Carpet Sweepers, 25,40 and 50 cents,50O Axminster Rugs,Regular $4.00 Values a1£92.85 200 of the Choicest Pictures 25c up to $10. New Tabourettes. New Pedestals. Latest Novelties in Mirrors, Easels and Screens. Corner Fourth and Broadway. Open Rvery Night Until 1O o'clock.
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month