Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 14, 1898 · Page 17
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January 14, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, January 14, 1898
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. •' YEAB. FRIDAY EVENING. JANUARY 14. 1898 NO 64. Our Great January Sales ARE NOW IN FULL SWING. Eager buyers have flocked around our Linen, Silk, Dress Goods and Muslin Underwear counters; where choice selections at sharp reductions have called them. We can't begin to tell you of the many attractions, which here awaits you. Come look for yourself, we'll assure you of a half hour well spent. Qur 18th. Annual Remnant and LJNRN SALE Is proving the' success we predicted-—They're different. 409 and 411 Bdwy. Through to Wall St. 306 Fourth. '*, Hiinna's Enemies; to Carry the Struggle Right Up to 1:he United States Senate. BASE THEEE CONTEST Otf BKE3EET- Use Logan Mill- Jog Co.'s Flours PATENT AND AUTOMATIC. Flours are the Purest and of Highest Grades on the Market THEM FITS. That's what you'll get if I make your clothes . I'm making- Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 ............. G. Tucker. Tailor, 4th and Broadway. Dole Is Coining to See Us About It. B'onolulu, Jan. 6, via San Francisco, Jan. .'14. — President Sanford B. Dole leaves for Washington by the steamship Peru on the 8th inst. The chief executive of this country journeys to the capital of the United States for the purpose of consulting with the administration there on the subject of annexation of these islands to the greater republic. J?una Miners Go to Work Again. Pana, Ills., Jan. 14.—After one month's shut down cm account of incorrectness of scales and differences between operators and miners resulting 1 there- from the Penwell Coal ilining company, mines have resumed operations. Til differences between the company and men have been satisfactorily adjusted. Another Intfr^sr2vnal Incident Closed. London, Jan, 14.—The authorities have decided to recognize the question of "diplomatic privileges" Jn the case of Spencer Eddy, secretary of United States Ambassador Hay, and J. E. White, son of Henry White, who were recently charged at the Maidenhead county court on summonses with riding bicycles on sidewalks, and their prose- °ution will be dropped. ABBREVIATED~TELEGRAMS, Can THE. TAILOR! Suit You in Style and Prices. 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 KIdntj\ Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache, loss of Apipetite, Blotches, Pimples. Scrtfnh, Erysipelas. Salt Rheum,* Eczema, Weak Back, Fever Agme and all other Diseases arising from "Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PFIEPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. The inventory of the estate of George M. Pullman shows its value at $7,600,000. The dealers in single lines of goods in Denver are combining against the department stores. Proprietors of fifteen clothing stores in LaCrosse, Wis., have agreed to early Closing during the year 1S98. Miss Grace Anson, daughter of the noted base ball player, was married, at Chicagro Wednesday to Walter H. dough. Thirty-five men direct from Dawson City havearrive'd in Seattle.They brought down 5100,000 in gold dust, less than $3,000 apiece. The Stevenson block at Ilussellville, Ky., was burned. George Collins, fireman, was caught under a falling wall and crushed to death. The executive commitee of the League of American Municipalities has decided to hold the next convention in Detroit on Aug. 1 to 4 inclusive. There has been a tax riot at Boriavi, near Nariad, in the Gujarat district, India. A collector wa=> seriously injured and five sepoys were killed. The gold yield of Australia for the month of November last was as follows: Queensland, 7S.O:M ounces; West Australia, in,040: Victoria, 70,177. The body of Murderer W. T. H. Durrani: was cremated at the crematory of Reynolds & -Van Nuys at Altadele, near Los Angeles, Cal., yesterday. James P. Brennan. a wealthy farmer from Columbus. Wis., has gone to Chicago to search for two sisters -whom he has not seen for forty-two years. John Bowie, a pioneer of Manistee, Mich., died after an illness of several years. For years he was president of the Manistee Iron Works company. Poker playing- among the students of the Western Pres%terian Theological seminary, in Ridge avenue, Allegheny, has caused trouble in that institution. B, A. Sprecher, a banker of Portage, Wis., and once representative of congress in a Wisconsin district, was found Tom Campbell Sues the OhSo State Journal for Libel and Wanis $100,000—Senate Committee Subpoenas Hanna and Other ]>*<iers to Testify as to the Alleged Corruption—Mason's Seat as Speaker Getting Uueusy—Populist Party Js Split. Columbus, O., Jan. 14.—Hanna. and the members of the legislature went home yesterday. All will return by Tuesday next. The leaders on both sides are still here preparing for another fight next week. The opposition to Eanua was defeated in his election, but it proposes to fight now against him being seated for the long term. His enemies say that they have not the time to interfere on the short term, but they will press the bribery charges, asi such charges were pressed on Henry B. Payne fourteen years ago, to the United States senate. Subpoenas hare been issued for Hanna, Dick, Hollenbeck,Boyee and others, to appear before the senate committee next Tuesday night; Libel suits have been brought against several Republican papers for damages in connection with the bribery charges, notably one by T. C. Campbell for ?100,000 against the Ohio State Journal. Wants the Bribery Inquiry Pushed. Among the managers for Hanna still here and to remain till the investigation is completed is. Hon. E. G. Rathbone, who says he wants the bribery investigation pushed to the frtt ditch. He says those who were in that business are raising the cry against others, and that the investigation will show who isi guilty and who is being persecuted as well as slandered. While the senate committee of which Burke is chairman began its investigation yesterday, the house committee will not be appointed till next Tuesday. The Otis resolution was adopted in the house yesterday, but Speaker Mason wanted time for the selection of the five men to do the Investigation. Slason Preparing: lor a. Fall. As Speaker Mason is anticipating an attempt to oust him he is disposed to confer with the members before naming the house committee,. In the standing committees announced by Speaker Mason yesterday it was seen that he {rave the Republicans who voted for Hanna good places. But it is said that the latter will not accept the olive branch and a majority has signed a document to oust Mason and the other officers. Speaker Mason has never inir'-ed a moment out of his chair during the^ sessions of the past two weeks. As speaker pro tern Griffith is now with the Hanna members Mason knows that in his absence a resolution would be offered and adopted to reorganize the house. Reorganization May Raise a Row. As Mason will refuse to recognize any one offering- such a resolution there are those who expect violence in the house before the" proposed reorganization is effected. Mason was very arbitrary la his rulings yesterday and the Republican members are ready to resort to desperate efforts next week for reorganization. As the fusion Republican members from Cincinnati were assure.d of support on the Republican side for certain bills- for the reorganization of their city their support, with the exception of Otis, is counted on in displacing Mason. The Democratic side is depended on to support the Cincirmat bills in any event. Foraker Congratulates the Winner, Almost another thbusand congratulatory telegrams were received for Hanna against yesterday and forwarded to him at Cleveland. They include his colleagues in the senate, including Foraker, who wired: "I congratulate you not only upon your -election, but also upon your happy remarks to the gen- assembly;"' Some of these con- fusion, Consummated at St. I-ouls in Toss. The referendum committee appointed is as follows. Di.von of Missouri, Tracey of Texas, Reynolds of Illinois, Matsinger of Indiana and McGregor of Georgia. _____ He Questions Undsay's Democracy, Frankfort, Ky., Jan. 14.—Representative Saunders, Democrat, of Union county, yesterday introduced a resolution in the house of representatives Questioning the Democracy of United States Senator William Lindsay, and asking his resignation." The resolution was referred to the committee on petitions and grievances by a viva voce vote, which disposes of ir for all time. The resolu- ti3t recites the fact that Lindsay has voted against the Democratic party as represented by Bryan and the Chicago platform and calls upon him to resign as he no longer represents the party that elected him. NATIONAL UNITED MINE WORKERS. No Business of Importance Except to Complete Klectlon of Officers. Columbus, O., Jan. 14.—Almost the entire day was spent by the national convention of the United iline Workers of America in electing officers. Outside of this no business of importance was transacted. John Mitchell, of Illinois, was elected vice president; W. C. Pearce, of Ohio, was re-elected secretary without opposition. There were forty-eight candidates for the six positions or. the executive board and the vote was so close that the result was not announced. The following delegates were elected to the American Federation of Labor: M. D. Ratchford and T. L. Lewis, of Ohio; John M. Hunter, of Illinois, and John Fahey, of Pennsylvania. David Ross, commissioner of labor of Illinois, addressed the convention. He advised the miners to demand an advance at the joint conference with the operators. Both sides, he said, would have to make concessions, however, to secure an adjustment of wages, The delegates to the convention have decided to leave Sunday morning for Chicago to attend the joint convention. The scale committee has not yet formulated its report and it is being awaited with a great deal of interest by the delegates. It will embody the demands to be made at the joint convention. A demand of 10 cents per ton advance is generally favored. Opposed to Putting Cp More liars. Chicago, Jan. 14.—Officers of 150 German societies of Chicago have mailed an extensively-signed circular to every member of congress protesting against any legislation which will restrict immigration. The letter, in addition to the names of representatives of German societies is signed by the editors of a number 1 of German, Irish, Swedish, Italian and other newspapers published here. The letter says in one place: "We shall oppose the renomination and reelection of all members of congress who vote for the further restriction of imml- i gration." Michigan I.aud Sale Statistics. Lansing, Mich., Jan. 14.—The fifty- fifth annual report of the commissioner of the state land office shows that the total number of acres^ of land held by the state is 792.279.84. The total number of acres sold during: the year was 9,- 14S.31; number of acres of swamp lane licensed, 3,056.20; number of acres ol tax homestead land entered, 56,689,69 total, 71.S94.20. This/left a total of 720,- 3S5.64 acres subject to sale and homestead entry at the close of the year. MORE DISTURBANCE AY HAVANA. He Thinks Hanna's Telegram to the President a Wonderful Composition. CEtnciSBS TEE SESTTLT IS OHIO. dead in his bed from aneurism of the heart. A force of expert operators has begun the work of shearing the 50,000 sheep at present penned in the yards of the Chicago, Burlington and Quincy railroad at Montgomery, His, The shears used are operated by steam power. Miss Jessie Pranks and Miss Sarah. Swishes, aged each, about 20 years, who left their homes at Elwood, lud., three -weeks since, ostensibly for the purpose of -visiting Cincinnati relatives, have •written from Portland, Ore,, that they were en route to Alaska te search, tor eral gnitulatory telegrams continue to denounce "traitors" in the severest language. At the jollification meetings in some counties the resignation is demanded by resolution of Charles L. Kurtz as the Ohio member of the Republican national committee. Tippecanoe Club Taken Action. Cleveland, Jan. 14.—The Tjppecanoe club last nig-ht adopted resolutions asking Senator Eurke, Representatives Bramles- and Mason, Mayor McKisson and Corporation Counsel Norton, who were active in opposing the candidacy of Senator Hanna. to resign. Mayor MoKisson made a speech In which he re-fused to resign. The directors will be asked to expel the five members. SPLIT IN THE POPULIST RANKS. HiddIe-of-the-Koa<i<:r» Cut Loose from the Other Winjr of the Parry. St. Louis. Jan. 34.—A new party was fiorn last, night in the conference of the Populist?, and named the People's party. The People's paro" proposes to go it alone. It has severed all connections with the nationaJ Populist committee and made all arrangements for administering- its own estate without the aid or advice of any outside party. "With a few exceptions l:he delegates declared themselves unequivocally in favor of going it alone in the future. The referendum system was most highly complimented, and re-commended for use among- the middle-of-the-roaders inset- tLIng matters of national importance to tlie order. There was a. practical agreement among- the delegates that a national presidential convention should be held this year. The entire afternoon and evening was spent ia lengthy discussion aiafi it was not until a late hour last m'ght that the mode of procedure for future action was agreed upon. Finally ». report -was adopted in favor of euttine iooge from the F,oDulists owing to. Sb* : Loyalists Raise Another Mob Against an ; - Objectionable Newspaper. Havana, Jan. 14.—About noon yesterday a crowd gathered in front of the offices of El Diario de la Marina shouting "Death to Djario," General Aroulas used the regular troops to restore order and to compel the dispersal .of the crowd, which kept up a continuous shouting on the streets near Central park. These people accuse El Diario.de la Marina of being responsible ,for all the attacks made upon army officers and Spanish residents in the island. They say that La Discussion and El Rcconcentrado received their cue from El Diario. A man selling El Diario was shot in the arm. All classes commend the authorities for avoiding unnecessary force or violence in the use of the soldiery and the police. Havana, Jan. 14.—There is no foundation whatever for the rumor that United States Consul General Fltzhugh Lee met with violence during the disturbances Wednesday night or yesterday. During the height of the uproar Wednesday evening he walked about freely in Central park and in front of the Hotel Inglaterra. Yesterday he attended to official business as usual. Last evening, when this dispatch was sent he was dining at the Hotel In- S'.aterra. DUr oin Legislative Koten. Spring-field.Ills.,- Jan. 14.—The senate hold a brief session; There was practically DO business transacted. An adjournment to today was taken, but there will be no session except tie presence of a courle of members to adjourn over to Monday evening. In fact neither house did a tap of work yesterday, an early adjournment being taken to give the revenue law-makers a chance to agree on a bill.-The house sub-committee on revenue was in sessionaBday drafting a new revenue bill, but it is not probable that the work will be completed before next week. Illinois Civil Service Xaw, Chicago, Jan. 14.—Chief Justice Fuller, of the United States supreme court, has issued a writ of error in the civil service ait recently passed upon by the Illinois supreme'court, and granted a super- sedeas. This action nullifies the recent decision of the Illinois supreme court until a hearing'on the question of the constitutionality of the civil service act has been had before the United States lupreme court. It is a victory for the .nt£-civil service reformers, and mis- ains the exemption of a large number of offices fro"3 the operation of the civil ervice law. Tliloks Ji * Wonder the Republican. Paity Lives IVhere God Reigns — »iv Yorker Replies to the Missourlnu—Ohio Senator a Baffler of Political BOSMW. Ho S»yii— Senators Continue t« Wax Eloquent Ov*r tlie Annexation of Hawaii. Washington, Jan.. 14.—The house yesterday completed the consideration oJ the agricultural appropriation bill in committee of the whole, and then adjourned upon the motion of those opposed to the printing of another edition of the famous "horse book." There was the annual fight, over the question, of free seed distribution to the farmers, but the effort to strike out the appropriation ($130,000) failed as usual, the Majority agralnst it yesterday being 136. One of the important amendments adopted provided for the inspection of horse meat for export purposes in the same way that the meat of cattle a.nd other animals is now Inspected. During: the debate some criticism of the proceedings in the senatorial election in Ohio from DeArmond called forth a. warm defense of Hanna from Mahany (Rep.) of New York, Something He Cannot Understand. When DeArmond got the floor he began his criticism by reading the telegram sent by Hanna to President MeKinley: "God reigns, and the Republican party stil! lives." The telegram, said he, was unique. That God reigraed there was no room to doubt; therefor* the latter clause of the telegram was the more wonderful. With cutting irony he proceeded to read and comment on some of the telegrams of congratulation sent to Hanna from this city, including those of President McKinley. Senator Haivley and others. Commenting; on the president's telegram lie asked how the return of Hanna could be beneficial to the country, save in an example to be avoided. He said in the course of his remarks that Hanna was the truest, best exponent and representative of modern Republicanism. 31 Hliany Replies 3o DeArmond, DeArmond's remarks brought Mahany to his feet. In a brief speech he replied to the remarks of the M!s- sourian. "In 1S92," said he, "the American people witnessed the spectacle of the Democratic parly meeting- in its national convention a.nd despite the unanimous protest of New York state nominating: for the presidency of the TTnUed._S£ai£2 a man repudiated by his own commonwealth. It was the bosses of the Democratic party who "perpetrated this outrage upon the rank and file of the Democratic masses." Then with denunciation of Cleveland the speaker declared that the bosses ha<J formed a -Wo'l to "Syndicate the presidency, when Hanna blocked their plans. The presidency at that time WB.S sure to go Republican, because "the conscience of the Democratic party had risen up and hurled down to oblivion Cleveland and Clevelandism." Cannon LikeR Treachery Rebuked. Cannon of Illinois expressed his gratification over the election of Hanna. It was a triumph of the majority arid of political honesty. He did not believe, tie said, that any gentleman on the other side could rise and place his hand on. his heart and honestly say that he was not glad treachery, had been rebufeed. ONLY "PBELIStrNARY REMARKS." Which Opens a LlrniUes* View of tho Debate on Annexation. Washington, Jan. 14.—The senate did not make great progress with the Hawaiian annexation treaty yesterday. Several speeches were delivered, but in every instance the speakers announced that their remarks-were merely prelim- nary to what \hej^ steuld say before the close of the debate>-.Th«rexecutive session opened with White on the floor, but Stewart interrupted and others.cut he California senator out of the discussion. Those who spoke were Stewart. Frye and Morgan. Stewart supported he treaty and was the first senator to discuss the question of sugar In connection with the subject. He said all he islands had reached their lirnlt In he production of sugar and for this eason the producers of beet sugar and :ane sug-ar need not be alarmed. He said there were many natives of lawaiian in California and that they vere well regarded there. White fnter- vere well regared there. White interrupted to ask why if the Kaiiakas were so well thought of they had not been consulted on the. Question flf (Oontlnned on Fourth Pm««.) Rvyil ni»lff« the food pare. *» mnn AbMinttbrftini

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