Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on August 7, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, August 7, 1896
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

YOUNG WIVES racr You a Remedy Which Insures SAFETY to LIFE of Bo* Mother and Child. . ' 'MOTHERS FRIEND BOBS COSFIXEJIEST OF ITS P11X, HOItKOll AJi» WSCER, Makes CHILD-BIRTH Easy. Fndonr.l anil recommended by phyil- •tai". miawivw ami those who have fined ft »•««• of .ubntltute. und Imltatlom. -aw'-- Ca,AUwt»,0». HOLD BT ALL DBCOOI8T8. TIMETABLES. BATTLE OF FINE Now Bolnff Waged Between Sailsbury and Olriey. At Present the American Secretary U Ahead - Failure of the. Coinorvntl™ Tarty la llrltlth rolltlcn - The Cuban War tor I'roecloro. [Special Letter.] After reading the Venezuela correspondence between Groat Britain and the United Suites a European diplomat pronounced it the "most imix.rt«»t international collection of letters published in ten years." When Secr.-t.ary Oliiey addressed his first communication to Lord Salisbury, protesting against -the seizure of Venezuelan territory in violation of the Monroe doo- '.'be Pennsylvania Station- •0117. . Monttecllo ft BKno. . .t |:g P m t 7.y a n. ilfi J. A McCm-LOUaH, Aeent. Transport. SECKETARY OF STATE OL.NEY. WEST BOUND. i- "V !• :(l T HI ,,ir-.M i. m . *\\'t p m ... 3:]:ip m , H II- 11 m Ko 2 N , > |>: •> • 1. III EAST BOUND. •.« Boston urn d uallr 'Old no 42.. Ml a ro fAuan..^..".i'allj«"sun^d n 'tloW.. j;Mpm M Local (ft. AMuin. dull? « bTin ""-""" "° p m EEL RIVER DIVISION. - WEST BOUND. No 35 arrive : 2 U 3S P m NoSTairive •* •" p EAST BOUND. 10.-I5 a m PiOoolflfl'P" -•- ^."411) lu No Si leave "•"" " •IAN DAL! A LIN* "- IND . So 8 eisuodaj lorcout'. a«nd ............. 8 JS p m No 8 ban ihioneh parlor cir, Ii-dlanaFolls to South Bend via Colinx. .• . No X. fins through sleepers, St lonl! to MacW 'rOR THE BCUTH », lndlanapolUTla(.ul(ax. ,, . . . „ No 21 ba» tm. ugh Sleeper, Mackinaw to St • ' ' ' i«Bt Sonday.. ud I iUtlon. S - trine bis lordship replied in a super- ( cilious tone and attempted to read ales- son i" manners to Uncle Sam. Even after president Cleveland's message had been sent to congress, the British states- inun sneered at American hick of dignity and essayed to ridicule the appointment by the president, of a commission to lix the lawful boundary between Venezuela and British (juiuua. The gov- erument at Washing-ton, however, paid not the least attention to English insolence. President Cleveland appointed tlie boundary commissioners and congress instructed.them to proceed with /their labors, entirely independent of 'u-ans-Atlnntic intluciiecs. When the dull-witted English bureaucrats saw that the American press und people did not care for their sneers or threats, they changed their line of action and became excessively polite and accommodating'. They. admitted that there might be something to arbitrate, after all, and that perchance the London foreign ofllce might not be in the exclusive possession of all the geographical and dlolomatic 'wisdom of the world. And they furthermore admitted, that Mr; Oluey, our secretary' of state, although not "trained in the lit'ie niceties of diplomacy, was shrewd enough to tiike advantage of every wcnk point in the Salisbury letters. And then John Bull began to hedge. Olnry Mmkn a Strong Ca«e. Of course, so experienced a sUteji- .man ns Lord Salisbury would not be guilty of openly-conceding any point. Hence, when circumstances and the justice of the American demands compelled him to. make overtures, he aimed to'minimize the importance ot the Venezuelan affair ami substituted n proposition for the creation of a. permanent crbitrhtion corc'ir.!ss:'ou for the-settle- mchf of all disputes v^liicli might now exist or hereafter arise between Great •E-'ta'n-snd the United States. He knew that such a proposition would; receive 'a hearty-response from Englishmen and had rcn'soa to suppose, that it.would, the American public. Secretary iH'cRtlpr -it may be tnkenfor•„.. . hat 'he is sincere' in his desire to-'.peo •jctuate friendly relations between the. 'real Knglis!i-speaking nations. He does not hesitate to admit that the Veuc/ueln rai.iunilerslantliiigjs no.t inir poi-U'iit enough 10 risk a war, and virtually admits that it is not :i question materially alYeoting Hie l«">° r or th « integrity of British territory, hnglanu feels confident that the present negotiations for a complete system of international-arbitration will terminate in the conclusion of a treaty; nnd although. Secretary Olney has at- present the better-of the diplomatic, argument it is reasonable to predict that Lord Salis-; bury will- revise his opinions in conformity with the American secretary s- argument. From now on the subject of general arbitration will take the place of wearisome correspondence about a number of minor disagreements; and before long the Venezuela dispute and the Alaska boundary squabble will .he submitted to tribunals appointed by the two governments. Never has the prospect of war between England und the United States seemed sodistantas now; and just because honorable reasoning has supplanted jingoism and brag. Salisbury'! Government u Failure. Cut, leaving aside, thin arbitration proposition. Lord Salisbury has not added any laurels to his reputation during his present administration, Ine parliament will close its session on the 14th of August without having accom- ,>li*hed much of anything. With a majority of over 100 in the house of commons, the conservatives have made,* failure of everything they touched as a party measure. Kidii-ule has been heaped upon the ministry, whose members failed to work together harmoniously; and it is not surprising to hear that \ J. Bulfour will retire from the jjoveriinwnt leadership of th« house and lake a seat among the lords, before the next session opens. In this case Joseph Chamberlain would become the real head of tlie conservative party, and such leadership would be equiviilcnttodism- te-ratio,i und dissolution. Chamber- In hi's failure in South Africa, the Boer episode and his silly threats in the -Venezuela matter will not be forgiven by the English public in case it should be given a. Chance to record its opinion at tie polis A change in administrations would not interfere with the negotiations for intcrnotional arbitration, however, and consequently tlie little tempest which is now brewii-.g in the British political teapot is of but insignificant interest to the American people. The Cuban 8tru?v:<> for Liberty. The renewed activity of tlie Cuban patriots who, under Con. Antonio Maceo, recently defeated : ii= Spaniards m the President of the Sculpture Society . ... Writes a Sharp Letter. ;'. rltlclHcri the Committee In Clmr c c for tempting Kola-Smith'" Moilol *nU Alien for nn Exhibition of tliM Compel Inn Statue*. The latest fr.atiira of the controversy between the National Sculpture society and- the Sherman statue committee of the Society of the Army of the Tent ncHscc, over the accepted design .for tlie onuostriun statue of Gen. Sherman, to lie "erected'in-Washington, is a letter -.vritten by .Mr. J. .Q..A..W.arr], president of the Sculpture society, to On. Dodge and otJicr members of tiie committee of tue army society... It is in response to the public statement made by the latter in reply to the criticisms passed upon tiic-n because of iheir selection of the rtcsi'ni of Mr. Carl Kohl-Smith, of .Chicago Mr.\yard's statement represents the attitude of the organized sculptors cm this question. '_ In it he says to Gen. Dodge and his ns-. sooiates on the army committee: _ On.- point, which you raise may be plnnsiWe enough to deserve elucidation, anrl that is that we suffered the proper time for a protest to pass, and lid not-protest until the final award hail been announced. The answer is that up to that time, there had been no occasion for such action on our part. We recommended two competitors, ana two only, for a further competition, am you -selected them. If you had om.tte:! u, select them, or either of them, we should have protested ..t once. It is • rue that vou added two others of your own choice, but this would have done 1C harm, if you had recurred to our a,l- v'ice, us we- had every reason to expect I hat you would from your explicit statement that such advice was to aid you in reach ing vour "conclusions." The announcement o£ your award was the first notification we had-that vour promise to take expert advice was '•o be no more completely fulfilled, although you had- explicitly announced that siich advice was to .lid the committee in reaching "it* conclusions." With thin exception we cheerfully submit without further argument the •^—"^ ' " j-^* 1 Brazilian Balm THE GREW SOUTH IMERICM BiLSIM I cu»M * • • MAGHO. I HADICAU-Y CUItf 3 CATARRH! 1 It clears the head of foul mucous; heals tht sores and ulcers of the head and throat.; sweetens tie breath, Mid perfictly restorw. the senses of the taste, smell and _ hearing. Stops headache and dropping .into IW. throat. Also destroys the germ which cauMt 1 HAY FEVER. im? a perfect cure in a few days. Ne*E ^=,1 No fatalcasc of T«A. GRIPPE ever knows phere Brazilian Bain TS faithfully '-sea. 4r. • • -' '• i grippe germ and quickly rem<n» bad effect . .... JestroJ' tii: a. uuu ^uc*-u . .... |.| B LE in ASTHMA, CROUP. BKO»> ^PI,EURISV, PNEUMONIA, IJYSPEPSLL* \MSM, TYPHOID and SCASI.B* MEASLES, and any disease -whete thti. naammation.reverorCo&gesMott, -Greatest relief in Consumption eve? discovered. jrf r«8h jCOldjB one dOT.^JStojg o mafilc. Pr^ thtv »« Tfc. B.st 50 Cent Bottie contains 10(1 Dos«s, or Two Weels Treatnwnt for Catarrh. «>.oo mom-e eou*t-s THRK* soo. gomes. HOME TESTIMONIALS: Balm cnred me of inveterate catcrrh which I fead for. ow » ye» Or, H. A. Lo fan »port, Infl. rort. Qenerml Pa.wnger .Vcns e m . Olney WHS in sympathy with the plan ami invited tihe submission' of a scaeme : which would be acceptable to both countries.. The answer came In-thr f o,rm of a treaty consisting .of six arM- clcs three of which provide for the appointment of arbitration tribunals and specify the character of disputes that shall be referred to them; end w.blch. were perfee'tly- sdtaaf n'ctory ' to Mr.'Ol: tey " But to the fourth'nnd fifth nrticlea Tu'r 'secretary 'of state objected, because "\mdef" ffi'em the parties enter into arbitration : and,. determine, afterword. when they kiwnv,; the irrsult, whether 3bSoSS™»taytota i^ySi A. •« »«-g>-gs'.;-Jt *;i£ * J " _ _ _..AMI^VO ^ •• ••»«ifAnU 6 OA OI«hk«AlaM CO., Cleveland, Jfc FOR THE BLOOD, NERVES,! LIVER i KIDNEYS, j 4 B. B. B! B. cured me of Heart j and Bowel Trouble. Yours, \ IBB'BB arejmrely vegetable, j Put upInWpsules, sixty in a box. i Thirty"dBysV^eatmerit In a box. i Prlo*'$l p6T i box^'or',six' lor (o« . Mannfactured'by H. G.BRAQO, RT. HONi'A. J. they will be bound or not," Under tho proposal made by. the, United States tha enter into' arbitration having ' para ene determined, beforehand .'.that , they ; wl 1 be bound. "Tho latter," says Mr..Olney "is a genuine arbitration, the for;: mer' is » mere ; imitation. The plan^of Lord Salisbury :i8 that all the fprmU and ceremonies of arbitration- «hall be gone through-, with., but,, ,with liberty ;. for; either party to .reject .th«, award « not u»''» b -'GEN. .ANTONIO MACEO. . province 'of Pinor del Eio in a pished battle, iaflicting a loss of 300 killed and severely wounded, is dec;ared to be. the beginning of the '.aA of the great struggle for liberty and freedom. American 'Sympathy, which has always gone out to the "rebels,"'is aroused to such, a pitch: that, -before long.'the government at Washington must :Wke some official notion The rebellion.has now reached its nmxJmum rtrength. In .all parts-of the island,thepatr\ots.arfwinniug.vic- torlcs, while the, Spaniards .waste their means, time and'strength in perfecting the "trocha-'-rbr line of fortiflcations-- which"li Bupposed to protect the city of Havaria from all rebel .attacks. The in-. Biirgent army :is numerous enough to: .defy.the Spanish troops, but an insuf- fiency of arms and -ammunition .would, render a gcneraLattaek foolhardy. Jn B conversation with'.'on. American cor- renpondent Gen, Maceo expressed himself OB able to cnpture'Havanft provided he could secure 20,000 dheap'Uemington rifles; 1,500,000 cartridge*, 10 cannons an'd 100,000 rounds of artillery ammunition. At present-the, republican, army consists of 00,000 men, stationed in th« eastern, centra''and Western parts of the island.' Ten thousand of these are armed'with infantry and cavalry Mau- ie'f'riflee; 1 20^00 with infantry Tiflea of the' Eemlrigton: pattern; 15,000 .with •borfBemington carbines,: and ,15,000 with miscellaneous arms of every, conceivable pattern, and make, from,American repeating rifles, down to. oldtime flint-lock 1 gun»! With'20,000 additional men 'rind plenty of ammunition; Gen. MVceo could'sweep a path-through Weyler's' ridiciilouB "trocha" 'and join the armies of: Gomez and Garcia; and united forces:could ^ake.Havona In ROHtSMITHIS; STATUE OF QEN. . SHERMAN. uuestlons of propriety of procedure which you raise. These are questions which the public Is competent to decide for itself upon the evidence.- But there is anothoraud much larger question upon which the public has not sufficient evidence to decide, and yet whic'i the public must decide, both because there is no other tribunal and: because the public has a right U decide It Of the -'500,000 put at your disposal with which to erect a monument to Oen Sherman, $80,000 wns contributed by thp people of the United States. The question is whether by trusting to your own in neglect of.more competent, be : cause more in'structo!, ju.dgment, you have ii'r.dertnl;en to misspend thus public money by directing the expenditure, of It upon n less Worthy worlt-of ; nrt than might have been obtained, for, it. 'it is a qupstion whether the training nnd'experience that'confer nuthority in : every profession-and m every tr"^ nhall. confer authority in the; choic Means, H. D. Battery anfl A. K. Klstler. CURES Klood, DI«P«ls Cold* «nd __ . th. Compl.xlot. «n< to ^ owa a/«r* ror Sale by B. F. KBH8L1KO. e of B. «wr Kill taeCitWhwierQbei«ndiyp« enn Catarrh. .,,Ti»if .pm»»itti J«J:;d«P. ™ CiTiPHH ; the U»«ue» «nd folds of.th» t -'*'oi' 'ffliin'bnme, 1 «nd t'o U^ liking^- It .ACT^*...^-—..—>.;. mitted 'that ii procepdilig. of .that .BOrt m'tist hive 'a tendency'to bring all arbir tratibh into'eoateiopt; that ench party, to a dispute should decide to abide .by B n award.tefore entering into an arbl- .trotion or nhoul4 ,dec|de. .not to enter Into it at all^lUnd^qnoeenterinff Into Itj ghouid'bis irrevbcably'botind." ; A rWtr,tlq,opPtn ; . .-. ! The V log1c"o'f the American position ,lf unasBailnble, and' U- Wmitted'.even I b^ tht-tory press of Londpn.;!.IV>aB,*een 'hinted tha-t Lord '.SalUburjr, f ram.ed tie proposition in ambiguous terms tor the ibkiVpurpa«e of :;db«ourtag: .•.the-Vw' but: to .'vlew> of , -ct UJJC liniUCU . AV*>«•=«. v-vrv..— .._.,-,-,„ . rpltc of the eut.ire Spanish army. But quite as effective-TvJnorc so..perhaps— than 20,000 rifles w.ould be the recognition of/the revolutionists by .the govern- 'mrat'of tne United B'totes;;arid'to secure 'this' Thomas"Estrada Polmn, minister plenipotentiary-of the Republic ofSSWo to-the,'Unltcd r .8tatea,iis straining every nerves - Spain' Is about, .to .send 40,poo additional troops -,to., ,th« -island, ; and. th'eie,, the "Cubans, think: *hould be met. not, only, -by .^rnjed-patriots, but.alp by. tie offleial 'dUapproyal of the gwatest nation on'-earUv '•'•-' - •. > ,.;:;; •:,••.:.;,: las .'iivQ'.- :Q'.-W. mean, wu; : . •that in.other, dpcunwnt^he. »peaks,f avoiw. ibly of the ilonroe.doctrlne onditBhp- r " lioS 1 farming'is carri'ed on 1 e'xtensi«ly' }n China.- 1 There'are : thbuwind« of large breeding'eBUbLishments'.ricattered.'over tbe a northern' d.l»tric*»: : .b< ! Manchuria »nd; MongolUi, .and, no;.dog;(*®n« in the. ..world ,OIB.. comjaw, jyitU,,,'tapse : ,that. l come^rbm..tb£'io iiarts us regards either '•ki»* J -«'n'nHtV • or Tenffth L't Tiair.''.. . [man. C.UIJ.1CI H.Ui.-*t«> I'-.F -•• — public works of art, to be paid for with public: money.'..This..i«- the. question '.upon which.werhave.notified you that we should appeal to. the public. .TV.: have endeavored to fippenl to the public notVus'yoii erroneously suppose, by ,,,,'Vppeal.to the'Renatfi.ofthe United States: for though.we should have held It entirely proper to invoke.the senate to arrest the'execution of your pro:cct, ns n matter, of fact the. quest ion wai raised in fhatbody withoutonr prompting Hut we. have appcclcd in, the first •instanee'to the secretary of war .is the custodian- of the 'public money which von propose to spend, not .merely .witn- out but against expert advice. And we linve clone what we tbulil to secure.an nripwil tio the general public by Inquir- Inp of enoh-of the sculptors .in the second competition, instituted, conducted ,ir.d decided by your cpmmrttee, whether he xvould be-willing.to.exhibit his moflei in "competition with the other three in'th'is eltyV From Jfr. Ka.rtlett, •jj'r. Kiehmis n'rid'Mr, llhind we have.re- i-etved.' ilriqiialifled' nssents. Mr. Rohl- R-n.ith has Jnformc<l'us that, ill-hea-lth n ml absence from, the, country would pivvent. him at.present from takin? pa.rt in, such on.exhibition, but that ia •'tin' (^iirly aut.nmn he might be able to •V\'c.'tlierefore' respcx-tfully invite you to'Voope'rate-with.on in Recuripg nil ev'hiWtiori'of the competitive- models.- not, on-ly.in; this nity,:bnt : TO.fnr as.may. be practicable. In- other cities ; of the •nnlon..."To;you'we ; pr e sent | .t.he..opnBidr e.ni.tiQn t'hat,, if >he pnL'lie agree.with vou. your choice,will be ratified B.na -vlrirficntedV- 1 FofonrRclwOt-is^ »nf- fl!.ic'nt'"in'fiiiccirieJit tliht such'an'exnl- bftibn- would .necessarily-tend.to"pro.- mofclpubllcMntereaf m the arf of .sculp: t u re. a,nd ; publlc;di"crimina.tion between ' nure-or less adiDirableexnmplesof fh.at " ''To.'bring nboiit,such - ~«"H i, 'thV A HISTORIC BUILDING. Conrtjioote WhewTuicalii Pr.ctl«<l w Be Aband'onod. The case which was recently decided. by the supreme courtof Illinois, removing, the county seat of AVoodford county •from Metainora to" Eureka, is one of the few coses in that state where an effort to remove a county seat has resulted in .uccess. The laws of that commonwealth are framed in such a.manner as •to render it almost impossible to secure a removal. It is required that the question of removal be.submitted.to-a vote of the people, and, that an election can only be -held' every' ten. years. '-' The case .just decided; says the St, Louis Republic.,is an. interesting one; and,bQs;,.yi"elded a rich-.horrest to the Attorneys on both sides.' ... •"—'.". , Metomora. is a town of aboutTOO inihnb- and is located on a, branch of the c.. \»l«, J 'quaiity, or 'tenjrth ai ure- or . . urt.''To. bring abont.such ^»» ult -^ 'i'ri4 rif tn'e most important objects for, ivh'ir>' ;1 'Uii,' 1 ''. ;| ™ 6l ? t - < ' exis1 ;^. ".-'!'; ,';- ; '.., OLD METAMORA COURTHOUSE. Chicago & Alton railway, but lisa no direct connection by rail with the larger towns of the county, and for this rea- 8on was unsatiafactory as a.county seat. In this .instance, however, "possession was nine points of the law,, and Metamora held the county scat against air contending towns until 3394, when a 505 votea.were cast for the removal of the county.r.;at..to-,.li;ureka, a»d J.OoO against the measure. ., • ; This election did not settle the matter ns Metamora contested thee cction. In the circuit court the decision of Juflffc-'N. K- Wbrthington was favorable to Kiireka, * ' . This decision has recently been M finned by--the state supreme court, and th«; county seat will be.reraoved -o J-u- ^The courthouse which the county will ''abandon when the county.seat is renuivecl to Eureka is .one of -the oldeit in the state. It wus erected in •l'S*4. 'and .has'beeJi tlie scene of many exciting trials.;ijo which some.of the most .brilliant:lawyers in this country, nave ,been.engaged. .. -. .•,;.•'••• ... • • ;.i ' 'Lincoln practiced law in.this.eourtr 'Vouse for a numbe'r of years before, his ''entrance•'Into the campaign for the pWsi'dehcy.' Our present vice president. - ( Ad lai Stevenson,' won his 'first honors ( in'ithe Woodford..county, courts.. The i rich voice of nobert...(i, * '"" lesoundedtlirough.thelinllsotl joric build ing as he argued before judge ""MSIIv other men well known to the peopU-'of t,his country hove practiced ra thai county. It U safe to say thrt few other courthouses in the state hare D more interesting history than h«s Metamora. ~ The necessary steps for tlie removal of the records nnd offiecs of tlie county from'Metamora will be taken in a few days. The new courthouse wBI be erected on.the public square in. the center-of the business part, of to T^; The property was recently deeded to ;.. the county by the city of Eureka,.oa . condition tnat'tSe courthouse be erected on It, ^ - • ,-:•••••••• Comblnlnr Colon. Black combines well with almost at it. Black aad-palc pink, blue, yellow, . rreen, red, lavender and .even rather dnrk shades of blue, clear.brown arii green are excellent ' combination!.....; Brown combines well with yellow, gold and bronze If it i» the shade of• browm ; which has.brightness.. It,in cftectiTe also with .black and with certain tanw v of green. A chocolate-and-milk brown.- combines well with old rose and the, dull'shades of pin£ Very dwk jfP*«n, is effective'when brightened by : ltatag» ; of narrow trimming of pale blue. .«.| ; medium shade, of green unites with oW; pink. BrownUh green looks welhwtth, bronzetir.d copper color. Darkbhie.nMT|. be brightened by lines of bright,, rich, red oy lines of old rose or of clear yel- • low: Blue of the "electric"and"cadet < varieties is'best combined with bladkOT; with fifiured silks in which the same ; ; shade . predominates. — Youth's .Companion. . j • H« WM €»•« H»m«BBd. The lawyer's fair cliunt sat beside hfe desk, her dainty handkerchief ready for instant u«c in her beauteous band.. Tho fair client soaght a divorce. j'Vil'tui' .'vi«f^--- -- -----. ^ •He often came home drunk, sHi said. , • •- . The lawyer made a note on a neratcn- P!l "And he beat roe with the flatof ML- 'ax " the fair client went on. "And ko,. called .me names and throw the joast st me and he stuck a fork in my «rm- • ... Overcome.by .the memory of her role-, fortunes, the fair client bowed her heAu and; wept. The lawyer, wade «other : -note.. His- face exprewed no epP^"- Why- was 'the. ,lawyer unmo»pl at; . her Brief? TVhy did .her trt>^bles-r»l«e no ans%vering throb in>M.br*a»tT.'. .-'•; ' Ah, gentle reader, the lawyer,w»,' csxe-hardened.—Chicago Tribune. .: , Nearly » Million Pen«lon«i». :, Mn.ronnd'.numbers there nrc-b>er008,- often OUO persons-drawing, pension*-**-* mill, of 1 he civil war.

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