Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 29, 1898 · Page 17
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 17

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 29, 1898
Page 17
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THE LOGANSPORT PHAROS. 28D YEAK. SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY NO 78. IT ONLY HAPPENS ONCE A YEAR. THIS CLOAK CLEARANCE It is yearly stock-clearing; an euent that appeals to every woman hi the ci ty -and country. Our entire stock has been divided into three lots; the cheapest $2.48. The highest, $6.50.. To those who know our stocks, this means much. Upon our Honor, We Have Not Concealed a Single Garment - LOT 1. An assortment of 50 Jackets, made of very best cloths, and many lined throughout well tailored, any garment in the lot worth from $5 to$io. Choice $2.48. Its Reply to the Speech on Money Made at New York by President McKinley." IT IS VEET FULL A1TO COMPLETE. LOT 2- A beautiful assortment of the medium priced Jackets, 35 in all, every one of them comprises this season's latest ideas in coat making. The original tickets show the "first of the season's" price to have been from $6 50 to $12. *~ In Choice for this sale • • LOT 3 Tick of our remaining stock; without reserving a single garment, none worth Jess than §12.50 up to $22.50 They comprise the Choicest Kerseys, English^ Whip Cords in black and colors; handsome Meltons, braided in the most artistic manner, and SOTIB nobby effects in Bussian Blouse. We offer choice of entire lot for $6.50. All our best Children's Jackets, worth trom §.6.00 to |10, every garment new this season. Choice $4.00 50 Children's Jackets in latest style, cloth and finish at 1.50,1.68 to 3.00, marked to sell during this seasou ior twice as much. Your own price on Furs. We invite comparison, as this will be the greatest slanghter- intr oi Cloaks ever known in Logansport. WILER & WISE. Use Logan Mill- Jag 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 . Fm making Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16 to $40.00 ..... ... ..... G. tucker. 'Tailor,, Waod Broadway. THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . .FOR THE.. . Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys .A.'XdWA Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves; and Barks. I ~ % A GUARANTEED CURE Dyspepsia, Biliousness, FOR ... Liverand Kidney ^Complaints, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache, Loss of Appetite, 'Blotches, Pimples. Scraitda, Erysipelas. Salt Rhenm, Eczema, Weak .Back, Fever and Ague ancl all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 26 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HEBB TEA|CO. NEW YORK. Mldjlganders Seek the Klondike. Detroit, Jan. 29.—Twenty-three seekers after fortune left Detroit Thursday night for the Klondike. The party is in charge of William R. Booth, of Detroit, who formerly mined a claim near Circle City. The outfit is due to sail from Seattle Feb. 4. Died from Inhaling Nocous Fumes. Milwaukee, Jan. 29.—Michael Gelhaus a,nd Alolse Metter, who were employed in shellacing the large beer vats in the Pabst brewery, died last night from inhaling the fumes of charcoal and shellac. ' Fire at Somerset. Ky. Louisville. Ky., Jan, 29.—A special from Somerset says: Fire destroyed four stores and a half dozen offices and smaller buildings. Loss, $100.000; insurance, $65,000. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. All was quiet in the New England strike cities yesterday. The Western Basse Ball league may give Omaha a franchise. The relations of Guatemala and Salvador are considerably strained now. Advices received at Managua, Nicaragua, from San Salvador state that a revolution in Salvador is imminent. King: Leopold of Belgium has purchased for $400,000 the yacht Mayflower, built for the late Oijden Goelet, of New- York. Major Edward Whaley, aged 61. a prominent member of the Iron brigade, died suddenly at Prairie du Chieii, Wis.. of heart disease. The S-year-old child of David Berlincourt, near Xappanee. In<l, fell intn a vessel filled with boiling water and was scalded to death. Because she refused togLvehim money James Nolan cut off the ear of his sister-in-law. Mrs. Margaret Feehan, with a razor at Chicago. J. T. Carey, who located the big gold strike near Golden, Colo:, says he was induced to leave his old home at Rockford, Ills., by a dream. The Cargill Bros.' elevator and the Northern Grain company's elevator at Eleva, Trempealeau county, Wis., were burned with their contents, 5.000 bushels of oat=. John Reed, the insane patient who ran away from Dunning (Chicago's poor house) Sunday, was found dead in the road south of "Waukegan. He had walked forty miles and was frozen to death. The jury in the case of Charles L. Draper, on trial at Jacksonville, Ills., for the murder of Charles L. Hastings, brought in a. verdict, finding- him guilty, and giving him a life sentence. The defense pleaded insanity. A well-dressed young man attacked Ruby Waters. 12 years old, as she was returning home from the Marquette school. Chicago, arid after throwing her in the snow, deliberately polled one of the side braids of her long- hair out by the'roots by main strength. Cpper House TTi'.l Not Even Demand th« Parity of the Two Metal Moneys and Gives 29 Majority Against Gold Payment —Teller Resolution Adopted by tbe Decisive V 0 t« of 47 to 33—Party Line* Badly Broken and a l r ew Senator* JtJid Not Auswer to Tlieir Na.mes. Washington, Jan. 29.—After a debate, animated at all times and occasionally acrimonious, which occupied the greater part of this week, tbe senate last evening, by the decisive vote of 47 to 32, passed the Teller concurrent resolution. The resolution of practical re-affirmation of that of Stanley Matthews in 1SS7, and is as follows: "That all the bonds of the United States', issued or authorized to be issued under the said acts of congress hereinbefore recited, are payable, principal and interest, at the option of the government of the United States in silver dollars of the coinage of the United States containing 412% grains each of standard silver; and'that to restore to its coinage such silver coins as a legal tender in payment of said bonds, principal and interest, is not in viola- j tion of the public jfaith'nor in deroga-j tion of the rights of the public creditor." Would Not Even Pledge to Parity. All efforts to amend the resolution were voted down by majoritie'.' ranging from 5 to 29, Lodge's gold standard substitute-being defeated by the latter majority. The vote on the Lodge amendment wasayes, 24; nays,53. But the mildest of^ihe amendments—from a silver standpoint—that declaring it the duty of the' government to maintain the parity of all its forms of money, was defeated by a vote of 43 to 37. The events of the day leading up to the final vote were -full of interest and importance. It was a field day for the orators of the senate, no less than twenty-five senators'empracing the opportunity to speak upon the subject under discussion. The galleries were crowded throughout the day, and several of the speakers said the duscussion was but the preliminary alignment of the great political parties for the contest of 1900. From 10 o'clock in the morning until 7 in the evening' the contest was continued. J'arty.'lincs Were Mui'h Broken Up, When the voting began it was evident that party lines were being broken on both sides of the chamber, but it was on the substitute offered by Lodge that "l^-i most decided break occurred. O the Republican side Allison and Bur rows did not answer to their names o that roll-call, and many of the Repub licans voted directly against It. Upo the final passage of the resolution som Republicans who supported McKinle and the St. Louis platform in 1896, lik Carter, Chandler, Clark of Wyoming Pritchard of North Carolina, Shoup o Idaho, Warren of Wyoming- and Wol cott voted for the resolution because, a Woleott announced, they did not bellev the resolution committed those who sup ported it to the free and unlimited coin age of silver. Methodist* Have Tlieir Claim Allowed. Washington, Jan. 29.—The bill to pas the book, publishing company of th< Methodist church south, J2SS,OOOfor<Jam ages sustained by that corporation dur ing the war, after encountering an ob stinate filibuster which bad staved off a vote on two previous private bill days was piloted to its passage In the house yesterday by Cooper of Texas, who was In charge of the measure. The friends of the measure'proved themselves in an overwhelming majority, and the op position reluctantly yielded. The vote on the bill was 188 to 67. An evening session was held, the first of the session, devoted to pension legislation. The entire calendar of twenty-nine bills was cleared before the hour of adjournment arrived. ArKansas. j^enney, x.yle, IJnasaj-, M'c» Enery, McLaurin. Mallory, Maatle. Martin, Mills, Mitchell, Money, Morgan, Murphy. Nelson. Pasco, Perkins, Pettigrew, Pettus, Pritchard, Quay, Rawlins, Roach, Shoup. Smith, Stewart. Teller, Thnrston. Tillman, Turner. Turpie. Vest, Warren, White, Wilson and Wol- eott—53. There were several other amendmsntf voted on—and ail defeated—before the main question was put on the Teller resolution as it w-as introduced, and the vote on that was as follows: Yeas— Allen, Bacon. Bate, Berry, Butler, Cannon, Chandler, Chilton. Clark, Clay, Cc.ckrell, Daniel, Gray, Harris, Heiti feld. Jones of Arkansas. Kenney, Kyle. Lindsay, McEnery, McLaurin, Mallory, Mantle, Martin. Mills, Mitchell, Money. Morgan, Murphy,- Pasco, Pettigrew, Pettus. Pritchard, Rawlins, Roach, Shoup. Smith, Stewart, Teller. Tillman. Turpie, Turner, Vest, Warren, White and Woleott—47. Nays—Aldrich, Allison, Baker, Burrows, Caffery, Cullom, Davis, Fairbanks. Foraker. Gallinger, Gear, Hale, Hanna, Hansbrouyh, Hawley, Hoar, Lodge. McBride, McMillan, Mason, Morrill. Nelson. Penrose. Perkins. Piatt of/ftonectieut. Platt of New York, Quay. Sewell, Thurston, Wellington, Wetmore and Wilson—22. Th» pairs throughout ttie> voting were as follows: Turley wi*fe Deboe; Faulkner with Elkins; Gorman with Frye: Jones of Nevada with Proctor; Walthall with Spooner. The first-named would in each case have voted for the resolution as it was introduced. That Is to Insure, the Country Against a Soft Coal Strike for a Year. LABORS OF THE MINE GONPEEEirOK No Ojfictitl Welcome to Dole. Washinston, Jan. 20.—There has been talk among members in both houses of a resolution of welcome to President Dole and an invitation to visit them in session, as was done when King Kalakaua was here. This was generally assented to in conversation by members of both sides. But Minister Hatch hearing of it quietly signified to them that President Dole while highly appreciating every suggestion of roiirtesy would greatly prefer that it be omitted. Secretary AIf»«r "Dofny Xfctfly." Washing-ton, Jan. 29.—Acting Secretary Meiklejohn, who visited Secretary Alfjer yesterday on the matter of official business, said that the secretary was ~doing; nicely."' He had not seen the secretary for about ten days, and was ajrreebly surprised to lind him looking so well. The secretary is stiil a very sick man. however, and the very nature of his trouble—grip and malaria—precludes the probability, of a rapid con- valesencf. SO.WE OF THE SIGNIFICANT VOTES, With the Names of the Senators Voted Aye and Nay. The first nr.ierjcjEaent was that of Nelson declaring that, "it is the duty ol the government of the United States, under existing laws, to maintain the parity in value of its gold and silver money, so that the dollar of one metaJ shall for all monetary purposes always be equal In value to the dollar of the other metal. The vote to table was as follows: Teas —Allen. Bacon, Bates, Berry, Butler, <"-mnon. Carter, Chandler, Ciijlton, Clay, Cockrell, Daniel, Harris, Heitfeld, Jones of Arkansas, Kyle, McEnery, McLaurin, Mallory, JIantle, Martin, Mills, Mitchell, Money, Morgan, Murphy. Pasco, Petti grew, Pettus, Rawlins, Roach, Shoup. Smith, Stewart, Teller, Tillman. Turner, Turpie, Vest, White and Woleott— 42. Nays— Aldrich. Allison, Baker, Bur- rws. Caffery, Clark, Cullom, Davis, Fairbanks, Foraker. Gallinger, Gear, Gray. Ha!e, Hanna, Hansbrough, Hawley. Hoar. Lindsay. Lodge, McBride, McMHlen. Mason. Merrill. Nelson, Penrose. Perkins. Platt of Conecticut. Platt of New York. Pritchard. Quay, Sewell, Thurston, Warren, •Wellington, Wetmore and Wilson— 37. The Lodge amendment made . tie square issue on "payment in gold or its equivalent" of all national obligations: Woleott on that account asked for a roll-call and it resulted: Yeas — Aidrich. Baker, Caffery, Ccllom, Davis, Fairbanks, Poraker, Gallinger, Gear. Hale, Hanna, Hawley, Hoar, Lodge, McBride. McMillan, Mason, Morrill, Pen- irose, Platt of Conecticut Platt of New York, Sewell, Wellington and Wetmore —24. Nays— Allen. Baeon. Bate. Berry. 'Cannon, Carter, Chandler, Cbilton, Qaifc Clay, Cockrell. Daniel, Gray. Saasbrongli, Harris, Heifteld,. Jones _af HE WAS LOADED FOR CRIME. Suspected Train Kobber Cmifflit Prepared for Criminal BuKinns*. Kansas City, Jan. 23.—John F. Kennedy, a locomotive engineer who has been twice tried for complicity in train robberies at Blue Cut, was picked up on West Fifeenth street last night in an unconscious condition. He had been thrown'.from a stumbling horse. A commotion was caused at the police hospital when Kennedy was brought in, ZLS he was disguised by a false chin beard, and was equipped for an expedition that could not have meant peace for his fellow ;men. In one of Kennedy's pockets was a black domino mask. Distributed about his clothes were the several pieces of a disjointed shotg-un. In adition to these were a 45-caliber revolver and a liberal supply of cartridges and shotgun shells. He also carried a lantern. When Kennedy recovered at the hospital he refused to talk further than to say that he started on a hunting trip. A second man who was riding with Kennedy rode away at a rapid gait after Kennedy's horse fell. NEARLY DIED IN THE WILDERNESS. the Rronjjht t<v a Complete az«] .S rlusioii by tb*s Sijruiuc of » Treaty i« Which SOO.OOO Workettt Are luterectod -Document Giveu ill Full with tHfl Names «f Tlio>M >Vho Sic">*<i It for Their I'riucipal*. Chicago, .Tan. 25.—The following- is the contract between the operators of the competitive <.-oal fields and the United Mine Workers of America, it having been signed yesterday: "The following agreement made and entered into in joint interstate convention in this city, Jan. 26, 1S9S. by and between the operators and miners of Illinois, Indiana, Ohio, and .western Pennsylvania, known as the Pittsburg thin vein district, witnesseth: "First.—That an equal price Tor mining screened lump coal sha-ll hereafter form a base scale in all of the districts above named excepting the state of Illinois, the block, coal district ol Indiana, to pay 10 cents per ton over that »t Hocking Valley, western Pennsylvania, and Indiana, bituminous district, ttnd that the priceof pickrun-of-mlnecoalin Hockinsr Valley and western Pennsylvania shall be determined by the actual percentage , of v screenings passing through such*creen. t *.s is hereinafter provided; it. bpinf; understood and agreed that screened or run-of-mine coa) may be mined and payed Cor On the abovs basis at the option of the operators, according to market requirements, and the operators of Indiana bituminous shall also have like option ot mining run-of-min« ur screen coal. I*Upululioii a* U> Screens. "Second. — That the screen hereby adopted for the state of Ohio, western Pennsylvania and the bituminous dls- trioi of Indiana shall be uniform in sizo, f> feet, wick- by 12 feet long, builv o! flat, or Akron-shaped bar of nnt less than %ths of one inch, surface with iVi inirhes between ba.re, free from obstructions. a,nd that such screenings shall rest ujum a sufficient number of bearings to hu'd the bars in proper po- sitiinn. ••Th;r[l.—That the block coal district of Indiana may continue die use of the diamond sen;"!! of present size and pattern with the privilege of run-of- mine coal, thu mining Price of which, shall IIH OfU'i-mined by the actual screenings, and that the state of Illinois shall b<- absolutely upon a run-of- mine system and shall be paid for on that liasis. ADVANCE K> THE J>IG«IX<i TRICK. Whole Family Found Perlnliinff on Ueserfc in California. Los Angeles. Cal., Jan. 29.—E. Adolph, of this city, who has returned from Mammoth Tank, a. small station on the Southern Pacific road fifty miles northwest of Yuma, reports that L. S. Putnam, agent of the Norton Drake company, found a whole family perishing on the desert Thursday night and rescued them- The' family consisted of William Joyce, of Prescott, A. T., and hi? five chttdren, the oldest 12 years of age and the youngest 5 years. Joyce had tried to drive overland from Prescott to Chino, Cal. His horses died at Gila Bead and the family tried to walk across the desert. Their provisions gave out and when found the whole six were on the verge of death. Only the most^ iMireful nursing succeeded in keeping them alive tlie first night. They had walked 350 miles and carried provisions and water on their sacks. Frank Collier Gets a Divorce. Chicago, Jan. 29.—Attorney Frank Howard Collier was granted a iivorce from his wife. Fannie G. Collier, by Judge Freeman yesterday morBiBg on the ground of cruelty and. deisertion. There will be no appeal from the: decis- on, and the only question now remain- ng to be settled is that of the disposi- ion of the. three children. Mrs. Collier vill get neither alimony nor allowance 'or her lawyers and may lose the children in the end. .Di^isT^efi on That Plnrabfng Law. La Crosse, WIs., Jan. 29.—The Jury in he case of the state against "W. F. Fer- ruson. in the circuit court, disagreed fter being out ten hours. This Is an ac- ion brought to test the plumbing law tossed by the last legislature. Ferguson ~as convicted in the criminal branch of he coumy-'-'eourt ol engaging in the ilumbing business as a master plumber without first securing a license as ig- uired by the state laws. f Mine Tramn-.er Instantly Killed. *• Bessemer. Mich., Jan. 29.—Antoae <ucinski, a Polish trammer, was almost Estaotly killed at the Colby mine, sete- ion 16, yesterday by falling from the ramway of No. 5 shaft, a distance of orty feet X.ucinski was sweeping the now from the track when his compan- on came by with the car. la stepping ack to get out of the way it is stip- xised that Lucinski lost his balance and e!L . . .. : Ten Cents :« Ton of S.OOO I'oundg—Elplit- Hour l>«y of Work* "Fourth.—That an advance of 10 cents per ton of 2,000 pounds for pick-mined screened coal shall take e/tect in Die western Pennsylvania, Hocking Valley, and Indiana bituminous 'districts on April 1, 1S98. and that Gra,pe creek. Ills., and the bituminous district of Indiana shall pay 40 cents per ton run- of-mine coal from an after same date, based upon 6G cents per ton screened coal in Ohio, western Pennsylvania and the Indiana bituminous district, the same to continue in force until the expiration of tbjs contract. "Fifth.—That on and after April 1, 189S, the eight-hour work day witheight hours pay, consisting of six days per week, shall be in effect in all of the districts represented, and uniform wages for day labor in the fields named, and that internal differences In any of the • states on districts, both as. to prices or conditions, shall be referred to the states or districts affected for adjustment. "Sixth.—That the same relative prices .•• and conditions between machine and pick mining that have existed in the, different states shall be continued during the life of this contract. "Seventh. — That present prices for pick and machine miningand all classes of day labor shall be maintained in the competitive states and district* until April 1, 3S98. "Eighth. — That the United Mine Workers' organization, a party to this contract, does hereby further agree to afford alj possible protection to the trade and to the other parties hereto against any unfair competition resulting from a failure to maintain scale rates. "Xinth.—That this contract shall remain i.n full force and effect from April 1. 1898. to AETi! 1, 18S9, and..th«i. «e: on fourth page,) R«yml Mi«lrtM the 1o«d fun. POWDER

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