Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 29, 1897 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
December 29, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 29, 1897
Page:
Page 17
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 23D YEAR. WEDNESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 2<l. JS97 NO 51. "MEET ME UNDER THE SKY LIGHT." Tempting After Christmas Reductions. This, the week of big sacrifices on our part, all over stock, marked re- o-ardless of cost, only five more days before inventory, hundreds of thirfty buyers profit yearly by tliese After Christmas lieduc- tions,touiomnv will be a big money-saving day tor clever shoppers SOILED HANDKERCHIEFS-MARVELS. All the Handkerchiefs we had in the windows, on the booths and trims, or tho.se ihat are more or less soiled by picking over, divided into three immense lots tomorrow, to be sold utterly regardless oi cost; absolutely perfect goods/ all they need-is the wash tub. Including Ladies' Embroidered Handkerchiefs, Men's plain white bemstitched,fancy bordered cotton initialed,Boy's and Girl's Handkerchiefs for 5c Choice of goods worth to 25c cents for lOc BIG VALUES IN FANCY GOODS, In the rear Annex, left •Ter Irom the tremendous Christmas selling, offered at prices that •would scarcely cover the cast of the material in them. Everything f: ite Chi Spanish Minister Objects to Interpretation G,isfen Our Relief Measures for Cuba. SATS THEY AEE SOT INTEETESTIQ'S And Gives a Few Instances of Otli«r Similar Procerd in:;*. Not Forsretliiiff AiMli Help to Chicago — Imports Things Going on Ixively in Cuba — Chinese Diplomat Complains of tli« European -Hog:—Secretary G;i«je I>enJ* m .'» a Fiike Story. Washington, Dec. 29.—Senor Dupuy de Lome, the Spanish minister, expresses strong disapproval of reports that the relief measures adopted by the Choice of all tancy goods at about Offers you choice of all fine cloth garments and furs at 25 per cent off from regular price. .Buy now while the assortment is complete. AGENTS FOR BUTTERICK PATTERNS. noved to the Annex, west aisle. One-half Christmas prices. THE CLOAK ANNEX- Use Logan Milling Co.'s Flours PATENT AND AUTOMATIC, These Flours are the rest and of Highest Gradct. cm the ^Market CJVE THEM FITS. That's wbat you'jl get if I make your clothes. I'm making 1 Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 H • Q. "Tucker, "Tailor, and Broadway. Before selecting a, Christmas Present Or Furniture to adorn Your Home we Desire to call attention to our band* some arid complete line of the very Latest Designs and Novelties in Furniture and Upholstered Goods consisting of Roman Chairs, Tabbor- etts, Divans, rockers, couches etc. at Low Prices. Cmnmings & Morgan, Cor 3d & Broadway. City Building. WEEKLY Spain are a step toward ii*srvention by this government in the affairs of Cuba. The minister characterizes such reports as an effort to mix politics with charity, and as calculated to excite ill- feeling, which will embarrass the charitable movement and impede its execution in Havana and throughout the island. Referring to the subject, he said: "This talk of intervention in certain quarters has no other purpose than to embitter both countries and to divert the original essential purpose Of almsgiving. The extension of aid to the sufferers in Cuba is no more intervention than was the action of all the nation.? of the world—including- Spain —to extend help to Chicago after the big flre. or that of the United States in sending- a ship load of grain to Russia and last year to India, and to the city of London in sending food and money to Paris when the siege by the Germans was raised." Rosy Report from the Island. Turning- to a. dispatch just received from Dr, Congosto, secretary general at Havana, the minister proceeded, quoting in part from the dispatch: "It is not true that the Spanish authorities in Cuba are not equal to the situation. Succor is being given abundantly and relief committees are in regular operation. In two of the provinces—Puerto Principe and Santiago—there has been no concentration. Forty plantations are grinding sugar, and there 1:5 ample work for those who want it. Many of the reconcentrados who are reported to be suffering- are in such condition through an unwillingness to work. The energy with which relief measures are being ' conducted in Havana is shown by a glance at the Havana papers every day. where there are long lists of charitable donations of condensed milk, corn meal and like articles, especially serviceable for the relief of children. How Our Help Will Be Received. "It is perfectly well understood that the American help will be received witli the spirit that it is given, and the American government — as Secretary Sherman expressed it in his recent letter—offers the well-known generosity of the .American people in the same spirit that they have accepted foreign help in cases of public calamity. It seems that some persons who make the statement as to the conditions i» Cuba forget that the evils of war cannot be mitigated in a short time. They fail to compare the actual situation of today with that of the past, and they totally disregard the efforts made to improve the situation." Autonomist M-iiyorrt Inaugurated. The Spanish minister has received a dispatch from Havana stating- that the autonomist mayors of Bejucal and Juariabacoa had been inaugurated araid reat enthusiasm, the people receiving them with shouts of "Long live Spain." The dispatch adds that the patriotic spirit shown at these demonstrations give assurance of the speedy realization of the good effects of an autonomous form of government in Cuba, The autonomous mayors In these two cities are amorg the first to be named, in each case succeeding a military ruler under the martial system hitherto iu force. enuon ol'tne powers to partition the empire has been grossly exag- j erattd. What has China, done -to be c Ividt-d up and parceled out among the j owers? AVhat are her offenses a.gainst Ltions or against the civilization of f epoch in which we live? Germany incensed, we are told, because two her citizens have been murdered. e!l. if this be true, my government Ol make all the reparation that lies i i its power. i "It has never refused to do that, and vins never refused there is no ne- c>ssity for German ships of warlanding r len for the purpose of seizing- Chinese t irritory- They talk of dismembering C hina. "Why do they not partition Tur- That country was long theseourge of Europe. But the Chinese neverboth- eired anybody; they kept well within their boundaries. Much of the trouble that afflicts China at the present time emanates from the foreign merchants located within her boundaries. These fpj'eigners continually insist upon reforms. Son-it- of our young' men. also, are impatient and restless because the government moves slowly in the insti- t.ition of refornjs. "The truth is the government is moving as fast as it safely can. We can safely move no faster than we caji educate the masses. As far as Russia is concerned we are on terms of the warmest friendship with her. She has been our friend at times when that friendship was of inestimable value. Russia may be granted concessions. I will not say that she will .not, but I do not think by that token that we will be divided up and handed around like Christmas cake." Ill LEASH. Japan's Fleet of Twenty Modern Fighting Machines Only Await* ing the Word to Go. ACTS WITH TEE BEITISE SQtFADEON John Bull Strenjfthens Gibraltar. Washington, Dec. 29.—Reports received at the navy department indicate that the British government is pushing the work of modernizing the great fortifications at the rock of Gibraltar with all speed, and that no less than 5,000 Spanish workmen pass daily over the lines to and from their work on the fortifications. A large number of the heaviest pieces of Artillery are being put in place.a great dock is under construction, and the plan of defense permits of the absolute protection of a vast British fleet under the g-uns of the fortress. Contrary to the policy pursued tn some other British fortifications, the soldiers in charge made no objection to an examination of the works by American naval officers and sailors, and seemed proud of the strength of their position. Very Obliging of the Turk, Yaas. Washington. Dec. 29.—An indication of the willingness of Uie Turkish government to oblige the United States minister at Constantinople, who has been pressing for the punishment of the murderers of the American bicyclist Lenz, is contained in a cablegram from Minister Angell received at the state department announcing that the murderers have been convicted and sentenced to fifteen years' imprisonment. Tffe'se murderers, however, are at large, having escaped months ago into the Russian Caucasus, so that the Turkish government has prosecuted, condemned and sentenced them in their absence. Cabinet Has a Slim Attendance. Washington, Dec. 29. — Yesterday's cabinet meeting was unusually brief. Secretaries Gage and Bliss being out of the city and Secretary Alger ill, only five members attended. The appeal to the American people for' aid for the sufferers in Cuba was the principal topic of discussion. Violated the Civil Service Kulo*. Washington, Dec. 2S.—Fred E. Finster and William I. Muir, deputy collector and inspector at Port Huron, *Mich., were yesterday removed from their positions for violations of the civil service rules in soliciting campaign contributions. SPAIN SEEMS TO BE NOWHERE. Story Told by a Gentleman from Cuba to the City of Mexico.. '"*'*>*; GAGF; HAS NOT RESIGNED OFFICE. during iSgS will project to its readers ci fcutriful pictorinl representation of the world's most mteresuns and important neivs. THE NEWS THAT BECOMES HISTORY National and Inter- J The \VKKKLV will continue to participate national Politics j in ^^' srea; political evems of our couu- Social «nd Economic \ ^' - ll «H.";reat of the social snc eco- Ou«(!ons I^^Src^^pST^.' Irduttnal Enterprise . s ,v,,,d=n; in -he KJondike recjoa will irace Art and literature Uhc siury oi i!-.e gi-e.it gold discoveries. LONG SERIALS AND SHORT STORIES T1IE \ 1: , f year, conrribu:c(i by amhor* oj inirr- iiational l.ime, and \\iil be illustnited. Owen WUter JThe^e and a score of equaLV prominent Howird Pyle j writers \\\}\ coniributeshon stories ;o;he iohn K«ndrick Bangt ;U'KKKt.vin 'Is>S, making ihe paper csp«- Mtry E^Wilkins \ciallyrichinnctioa. Otherfeaturesaredie DEPARTMENTS AND SPECIAL ARTICLES THIS BUSY WORLD FOREIfiN NOTES £) £ s JUXTIX ST poriT.fi'T siesiott LETTERS FROM LONDON AMATEUR SPORT By J-R.VO.LZ> JTRITS Ey C.iSF^R irSH'-ViT A SPORV1NG PILGRIMAGE AROUND THE WORLD I« the interesr efihe WEXKLVjCispar \V"hit»ey is on his way around the world. He will visit Siim in scorch of bic: stifle, making his principal hunt I'rom Bangkok. He will visit IndVasid then proceed w Europe to prepare articles on the sports of .Germany and France. F. R- Stockton Never Was Anything Worth Printing t* Buw the Report Upon. Washington. Dec. 29.—Secretary Gage was seet on his return from New York yesterday and questioned as to the truth of the pubUshed report that he had tendered iis resignation to the president," and that it had been firmly declined with many expressions of confidence and appreciation of his ability as shown in his administration of th& treasury department. Gage was not inolinC'd todiscuss the matter at length, but said that he had not tendered his resignation, nor had he any reason to bel.vvo that he and the president were j not; in substantial accord on the great i questions now before the country. The report he said probably sprung from a remark he had made to intimate friends to the effect that nor for anything- would he embarrass the president, and ;i ne saw that he was doing j this he wouKI resiern at once. He add' A d. "A cabinet officer ought always to | be and :?•• ready to surrender his office ; at the call of his chief, thp executive; • l-.ut I have not the slighest reason to believe that su.-h action on my part is • even remotely desired by Uie president. i The desires of other people in that j direction I arn not disposed to consid- ! er." In fact there never was any ' foundation worth noticing for the report. OF A CHINESE DIPLOMAT. itt Mr Uniitd S:a'f$, CaKada, j«i/ A/iM-im ittnu iUKPKB * BROTHERS, PmkUghtn, Sew Turk City Hairy Jwne* ants to Know VThy Europe Doesn't Make a Christmas Dinner of Turkey. Washinsrtor., Dec. 29.—There is no present possibility of the dismemberment of C'nlno. If worst comes to worst. China will rely OD Russia as her natural ally. Such is the opinion enter! tained hy •Wu-Ting'-Fang. the Chinees minister to this country. "I am of the said. Fans, "that tjie alleged City of Mexico, Dec. 29. — A gentlemen from Cuba who has been in Manzanilla in one of the so-called pacified provinces saya that in reality the war hag not begun there, for the country has been abandon to the insurgents, who have built towns which are supplied with abundant provisions from the neighboring: estates established by rebels, who even manufacture gunpowder and have arms factories, tanneries and shoe factories so that they can supply their troops with the most indispensable articles, Spanish authority is not recognized, and the inhabitants are comfortably settled under the authority of the Cuban republic. Occasionally the Spanish convoys pass over the roads, but the insurgents go out and meet them and fighting occurs on the roads, the patriots always taking the offensive. The poorer Spanish soldiers are in such a. condition that much sympathy is aroused, they being mostly boys, thin and cale, and complaining of the wretched quality of their scanty rations and of not receiving any pay for months. Only very sick soldiers are admitted to the Span- isih hospitals, and othei.-s who are really il! are compelled :o sleep in coun yards, exposed to the weather. StitcUliolilers Go to Its ! SpricgJield, Ills., Dec. 29. — At a meeting- held last evening of the stockholders of the Illinois Protective Building a.nd Loan, asocianon, which was reported to the auditor of public accounts as- insolvent, it was decided to keep the association out of the hands of a receiver, and to scale dowc the stock. A new board of directors was elected, "W. S, Rajrburn, the secretary whose eitrav- agance was alleged to have caused the insolvency, being dropped and new officers elected by them. Inansrni-ation of Governor Shaw. t>es< Moines, la., Dec. 29. — Governor- Elect L. JL Shaw and his family arrived in Des Moines today. It is their formal removal to Des Moines from Denison. Shaw expects to remain here most of the time before his inauguration, which will take place Jan. 13. He has rented a fine residence in Pleasant street, one of the most fashionable sections of tbe.cily-. . .' Kracly to Start the Entertainment If the Chinese Grab Game Goes That Far—Xo Permanent Russian Occupation of Pore Arthur Is th«s Mikado's Cltiinatuni—Re- port from India That the Hill Men Am Badly ~Wh Ipped—Africa and Cuba. London. Dec. 29.—A special dispatc from Shanghai dated yesterday says "It is reported th^ a Japanese fleet o twenty warships is waiting near Got island, outside Nagasaki, fully equippe for war and only awaiting instructions This includes the Yashima and theFuji two of the finest vessels in the Japan ese navy; and the Chen Yuen, that wa: captured from China. The Japanesi fleet, it is understood, is acting in closi touch with the British squadron unde Vice Admiral Sir Alexander Buller commander-in-chief on the China sta tion. Japan will certainly oppose a per manent Russian occupation of Port Ar. thur. The sudden dissolution of the Japanese diet was owing to the war spirit. It is expected that the Japanese fleet wiil attempt to prevent the landing of reinforcements from Odessa for the protection of the Russian Trans- Asiatic railway in Manchuria." An Event of Great Significance. According to a letter which TheTime: publishes this morning from a correspondent at Tokio, a cabinet crisis occurred in November, due to the-refusi of the Progressists to vote an Increase in the land tax, \vhich is necessary owing to the deficits caused by the late war. Parliament would have expired next June, and'the Progressists, with a general election in sight, did not desire to riok unpopularity by voting- to increase taxation. However, Count Okuma. the leader of the Progressists, left the foreign office, says tie correspondent, with an enhanced reputation, and next to Marquis Ito occupies the largest space ir the field of the nation's vision. The Times, commenting editorially upon this letter and its dispatches, says: "The advent of a cabinet led by two such statesmen as Marquis Ito and Count Okuma may be regarded as an event of great significance by the other powers." Japs Are Spoiling for a I'^grht. A dispatch to The Times from Kobe, Japan, says the dissolution of the diet has greatly angered the political parties. It is probable that the Marcjuis Ito, former premier, and Couijt Okuma, a former foreign minister, wfll Torm a coalition ministry, with a vigorous foreign policy. The military party is eager for action; extraordinary activity prevails at the military and naval depots and warships are assembling at Nagasaki- Vienna, Dec. 29.—The Neue 'Weiner Tageblatt' claims that Count Goluchowski. the Austro-Hungarian foreign minister, foretold everything in the famous speech appealing to Europe to unite against America. It adds: "There is plenty of room for all. and if England will fight with the European powers against those dangerous rivals, the United States and Japan, the proof of what united Europe is capable will be given in eastern Asia." REPOBT FKOSI THE INDIA TVAB. Claim That the Afrldis Have B««n Well * Jleaten— Davitt on HtUlaine. London, Dec. 29. — A dispatch from Peshawur says: "The British columns have returned form Khyber pass, after punishing, with slight opposition, the Zakka-Khels in the Bazar valley. Military operations on the frontier are now concluded. Every Afridi and Orakzal valley has been visited. It now apears that the enemy's loss has been more se- x'ere than was at first believed, and out of all proportion to his possible fighting- strength. His trade with our centers for the necessities of life has been closed, and his autumn tallage prevented. The complete submission of the Orakzais is now accomplished. Many hitherto unknown strategical frontier routes have been surveyed and mapped out. The vaunted prestige of the Af- ridis has been lowered, and their pun- shment has paved the way for the permanent settlement of the country. It is firmly believed that, cut off from India and threatened with a reinvasion of their country in the spring;, they will now submit." London, Dec. 29. — Michael Davitt haa a long letter in The Daily Chronicle today in reply to one that appeared in Us columns yesterday signed by Adjutant General John E. Ballaine. of the state of Washington. He accepts the latter's sentiments as representing a large section of. American opinion, but protests against the statements that Tammany hall is an Irish organization and that Irishmen are responsible for corrupt iiunicipal government. While regretting- the corruption in the politics of Vew York and Chicago he poults out .hat in many directions, such as water and lighting. New York, far surpasses London in progress and enlightenment. British Heading off the French. Lago?, West Coast of Africa, Dec. 29. — Ilesha and Berehara, important Barjba towns, have been occupied by he Lagos Hausas. The inhabitants are enthusiastic over the presence of the British flag, as tney feared, an attack from French rative troops who ure endeavoring to force themselves oil he Barlba country and are devaat&t- ag it. Royal Mlu* th« food p«ra. *AW POWDER FITZ SHIES HIS CASTOR AGAIN. His Relroaes Him from ECU PramlM and Be Is in the Btrifc. Chicago, Dec. 29. — Martin Julian, oft behalf of Robert Fitzsimmons, yesterday inade the following? signed statement: "Fitzsimrnons will defend hi« right to the title of champion. Mrs. Fitz- slmtnnns has released him from his promise of retirement. As to conditions on which Fitzsimmona will flg-ht Corbett and McCoy. These condition* are: "Let Corbett beat a man like Maher or Choynski and establish his right as a member of Bob's class; let McCoy beat his way up to a commanding' position and come along with his challenge afterward But first McCoy muet fight a fit opponent at the middleweight limit, and not at catch weights." The statement concludes as follows: "I'm not going to allow Fitzsimroons to accept offers from inferior men. When the proper time comes Fitz 1 will meet them all, one after the other in the same ring, if needs be." New York, Dec. 29.— "Kid" McCoy announced last; nijrht that he had arranged to meet Al Smith in this city today and that he will then post $) 000 as a guarantee that he will meet any man named by Fitzsimmons. It is to meet Martin Julian's condition, announced at Chicago, that McCoy has arranged today's conference. He is anxious, he says, to find out who Fitzsimmons wants him to fiffht. Cincinnati. Dec. 29.— James J. Cor- Liett, when shown Julian's statement on behalf of Fitzsimmons, said: "I have very little to say. * * * Fitzsimmons is the only man I will flghti I shall fol- ow his trail till I compel him to fight me. That, is all I have to say." EVERHARDT AND DALY DRAW. Hud to ray #3OO for » .Pfi-mlt to Box Turn Hound* — Condition*. New Orleans, Dec. 29. — Jack Daly and Jack Everhardt met before the Tulanc Avenue Athletic club with about 1,000 •resent for a percentage of the receipts, The match was originally for wenty rounds, but the mayor would not issue a permit for over ten rounds, and charged $500 for that Everhardt said he had trained for twenty rounds ,nd refused to go on until he secured an agreement that if both were on their "eet at the end of the ten rounds the fight would' 1 be declared a draw. TCverhardt tried to make It a rougrh nd rushing fight from the start, but Daly was clever enough to keep away rom punishment. In the tenth round Daly's right did a rushing- buslne-ja on Everhardt's body, and there was danger of a knock-out. Then Everhardt lincbed and wrestled and saved hid kin until time was called and Referee Duffy declared it a draw. Changed from Cu>*M to TbMk*. . .LouisvilJf, Dec. 29.— Patrick Keller, . hardwood finisher, who for over a. ea.r has been dumb, suddenly r*oov- red the use of speech during a flt of nger. He wae greatly surprised to nd himself talking and changed him •ords from curses to * fervent "thaotc od." He was formerly employed By ifaplecon -* Co. at WHhifhgrton, ' Del., nd it wa. ! ; when about to curse one of he bosses there that hl» voice wa» aisled, Tot MUD tor New York, Dec. 29.— Adlai E. Stevenson, former vice president of the United States, has accepted the position of western couBtel o'S the North American Trust company, of this ctty, with A the board of directors. ln Educator* Elect OJBcank Milwaukee, Dec. 28.—Atameetinr y«- erday in this city of guperinten&tnta principals of state schools the following officers were elected: President, L, A. Williams, Fon du Lac; vice pren~ dents, Arthur. Burch. Milwaukee; A. B. West, Lake Mills; treasurer, F. G. Kraege. Green Bay; secretary, J. H. Deree, Black Silver Falls. Kn<l of Tbeli- Illicit Lov*. Detroit, Dee. 29.—Edmund Traver, •«, pressman, and his paramour. Myrtle Creamer, were taken to Emergency ho»-. pita! )ati? yesterday afternoon, each with-*-bullet-In the temple. Doctor* think the young man will die. Their stories dSffer, each accusing the other af doing the shooting after a quarreL 2*-Sena*or W. A. Peff«r hen sold Me paper. The Advocate, to Colon*] T. W. Harrison, ex-mayor of Tocek*. DRGRMBEiR, A UBKAT HO »TI am enow roffi more, mod m ICM prioe too, D. A. HAUK. JewefcrftOpOte

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page