Elkhart Daily Review, January 22, 1902

Elkhart Daily Review

January 22, 1902

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Issue date: Wednesday, January 22, 1902

Pages available: 4

Previous edition: Tuesday, January 21, 1902

Next edition: Thursday, January 23, 1902

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Publication name: Elkhart Daily Review

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All text in the Elkhart Daily Review January 22, 1902, Page 1.

Elkhart Daily Review (Newspaper) - January 22, 1902, Elkhart, Indiana ftÜiiiStäis \ f^-......... iii^. -V- ^ ^ ' ^Review. ESTABLISHED IN 1872.ELKHART. INDIANA, WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 22, 1902. DDTr'l? Saturday edition 3 cents ^ «V» v*-« AU Other issues 2 cents. M'-y -»■11 ¡te« L. S. & M. S TIME TABLE. On and after Nov. 31901, Lake Shore & Mlon-ie^n Southern trains to and from SUihart will ran as follows: Bast Bound. No 32 VIA OLD ROAO LBAVBS No 44 ' " " No 6 " " " No 42 " " " " No 14 " " " " rio 2 TIA AIB XINit MATES No 10 " " " " No 16 " " " îTo 23 " " " No 28 " ' No 28 • ' " " No 533 TO GnAKT^BAPIDS " No BIO " " " ' & 25 a m 5 00am 10 S5a m 11 15 am 6 40 pm 11 20 am 1 30 pm 4 40 p in 8 20pm 11 45 p m 1 OOam 5 36 a m 2 20pm West Bound. 1^0 37 Pacific Express Leaves S 45 am No 3 Past Mail Ltd. No 175 Elk, & Chgo. aocom.' No 15 Boston and Chicago ' No 21 N. Y. & Cheo. Ex. " No 19 Lake Shore Limited No 7 Day Express " No 23 Western Express " SUNDAY IRAENS. e 05 a m 6 30 am 9 15 am 1 05pm 1 BO p m 3 45 p m S 05 p m Nos 6,10,14,16, 22, 26, 28, 32, 532, East Bound Nos 3,15, 21,19 23.37, West Bound The Lake Shore via Cleveland In connectior. ith the Erie and P & L E Rs form the auiok-and most direct route to Pittsbarg G. J. GKAMMEK. Gen'l Traffic Mgr. A. J. SMITH, Gen'l Pass Agent A. L. GOTW.\T>T Tlofeftt Agen- C. C. C. & St. L. R. R. me FOUR BOPTJB. Nov. g. 1901. going south.A COLLEGE PROFESSOR. One of. Georgria's Usefid Educators is Grateful For What Pe-ru-na is Dola^ For Suffering Humanity. C. C. C. & St. L. R. R. me FOUR BOPTJB. Nov. g. 1901. going south. No No. No. STATIONS. 83 25 27 a m p m pw Bent.on Harbor— 7 00 i 00 5 00 Niles.............. g !S t 56 13 Elkhart.......... 8 4i 2 35 7 10 Goshea .......... 9 03 2 fttí Milford Jet........ 9 27 3 19 Warsaw .......... 9 58 3 51 No. Manchester... 10 35 4 30 Wabash .......... 1 '15 5 05 Marion............ 11 58 5 52 p m &.Ederson......... 1 15 7 15 Greensburg....... 4 05 Cincinnati, O...... 6 00 Louisville, Ky.... 6 30 Indianapolis...... 2 35 8 20 p m Terre Haute...... 5 07 St. Liouis, Mo..... 9 45 Muncie, Ind....... 3 05 Dayton, O......... going korth 1 No noä No stations. 28 2J 22 Muncie, Ind....... St. Louis, Mo..... Perre Haute...... a m am Indianapolis...... 11 15 6 45 Louisville, Ky____ 8 00 Greenaburg....... 10 20 p m am Anderson......... 12 40 8 15 Marlon............ 1 66 9 22 Wabash.......... 2 35 9 52 N. Manchester • • • • 3 12 10 35 Warsaw........... 3 50 11 08 MlUordJc......... 4 13 11 34 4 sa 11 55 B m pm Elkhart........... 7 20 4 50 12 15 Niles.............. 8 01 5 25 12 50 Benten Harbor.... 8 50 6 20 1 43; The new Big Pour train No. 5 makes connections for Terre Haute, St. Louis, Mo., Muncie, and points east and west of Anderson J Lynch- P & T Agt, Cincinnati, Ohio K. Henry, Elkhart Agent. The new Big Pour train No. 5 makes connections for Terre Haute, St. Louis, Mo., Muncie, and points east and west of Anderson J Lynch- P & T Agt, Cincinnati, Ohio K. Henry, Elkhart Agent. Attorneys- at- Law. iohn M. VanPleei "Vernon W. VanPleet VanFleet & VanFIeet, LAWYERS, idlana Xatlonax JBairilc Butldlns K. itf. JoliUB^oii:.'' J. D. Osborne. JOBDSrSOIi & OSBOBNE, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. Practice in all the courts of Indiana. Rooms 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6,7. tT. S. Flag Building, 210 South Main street. References by permission: St. Joseph Valley Bank; Indiana National Bank E. Corbett. CORBETT & C. C. Raymer RAYMER. Attorneys and Counsellors-at.Law. Indiana National Bank Bnilding. Heme 'Phone, 704. OEIISrTISTS. Dentist. •--« ftolit Work a Soeclalty. 408 S. Main. St., Opp. PO MAIiCOIiM POUNDER, ■..DENTIST... "•If Lexinaton Ave.- over Dr. Haggtrtjr'« OfBca HOME PHONE 621 PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS. a a BATTMGABTiraR. A. J. B^AnHGABTNTB. Drs. Baumgartner & Son. Office No. 109 Division street, 3d door east of the Central Block. Special attention given to chronic diseases and aflectlons of the throat, nose and oars. German and Engllsli spoken. rtf* Cftrkhn j Northeant corner of Sec-Ur. ^pOIl 11. -j ond and Franklin Sts. Specialty. Diseases of the Nose, Thioat. Eye and Ear, Edward C. Crow.D.O. | Elizabeth M. Crow, D.O, OROW & CROW, 'Osteopatbic Pbysicians. ((Successors to Dr. W. L. Riggs.) Offices, Spohn building. Hours, 9 to 12,1 to 4 Other hours by appointment. Home phones office, 663; residence, 580 DR. W. H. 'rpÒMAS. Office and Residence. AU'calls. attended In aity and country. Office'115 Harrison street Oesidenee Zil Marion Rtmt. MRS. J. G. QUERARD, No. ^ rast Jacksoa Stfcet. Opposite page's MUL. Is preMred to repair and readnie tACB CURTAIN5. and make . eanai to new. Prices : ttoB snaraateed. ï-v i-z: Robert Q. Swaffieid, (Sucoesaor to Royal B. Garl.) Practical Electrician. i. Up-to-date Honae Wiriug a Specialty. H^eFbonedaff. Säult/Ufgum p. A. Ctirtrlg:iit, A. B., Principal of the Georgia Normil and Industrial Institute, and editor and proprietor of the "Georgia Hel]}ing Hand" "vrrites the following glorying words concerning Peruna, and its efficacy in the cure of catarrh. He says: "I was induced to try Peruna by the advice of a friend, and certainly believe that suffering humanity would be reUeTec^it they only gave Peruna a fair trial. "Would that I could frame words ¡sufficient to express my gratitude for tlae benefits derived from Its use."—P. A. CtrRTRIGHT, Greensboro, Ga. Hon. W. N". Eoach, United States Senator from ITorth Dakota, in a letter written from Ijarimore, North Dakota, says: " Persuaded by a friend, I have used Peruna as a toidc, and am glad to testify that it has grea tly helped me in strength, vigor and appe tite. I have been advised by friends that it is remarkably efficacious as a cure for the almost universal complaint of ca tarrh."—W. N. Boach. Senator Boach's wife recommends Pe-ximaalso. Shtisays; "I can cheerfully recommend your excellent remedy, Peruna. Indeed, I know of no other remedy as good as yours. It is a grand tonic, and many of my friends have used it for catarrh with good results."—Mrs. W. N". Boach. The most common phases of summer catarrh are catarrh of the stomach and bowels. Peruna is a specific for summer catarrh. Mr. Wm. Hebley, Duqaesne, Pa., writes:—"/ am cured of catarrh of the stomach of two years standing. I had it so bad thai I could not eat anything but milk. I doctored with severaf doctors and they could give me relief tor a short time only. / saw Peruna recommended and thought I would try it, and I now think I am cured of catarrh. I have worked two months and did not lose a day."—Wm. Hebley. Mr. Moses I". Merrill, Columbus, Cherokee Co., Kansas, Bural Bo^te No. 3, writes: •'I had been troubled with systemic catarrh, which affected the lower bowels especially. I was troubled with running o£E of the bowels and troublesome catarrh of the bronchial tubes which caused spitting of thick mucus. Since taking Peruna my improvement has been wonderful. Mybawels are regular as clock-work. / can now eat like other people and my vituals digest."— Moses P. Merrill. Hon. Willis Brewer, Bepresentative in Congress from Alabama, writes the following letter to Dr. Hartman: House of Bepresentativea, Washington, D. O. The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, O.; Gentlemen—"I have used one bottle of Peruna for lassitude, and I take pleasure in recommending It to those who need a good remedy. As a tonic it is excellent. In the short time I have used it it has done me a great deal of good."—Willia Brewer. If you do not derive prompt and satisfactory results from the use of Pertma, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a full statement of your case and he wiU be pleased to give you his valuable advice gratis. Address Dr. Hartman^ President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.Told by Pain K you have pains yoa should look after them quickly. Pain shows something is wrong. Tiie sharper th^ain the more danger tl^e is in delay. There are thousands of women to-day who arc bearing awful pain almost continually, rather th^ tell a physician about the shooting pains int^r lower abdomen, about the agony of falling •of the womb and the distress of leucorrhoea. They Jet the months pass and their troubfe becomes harder to cure and more distressing. But modest women can secure exemption -from the embarrassment of a private exami-jiation. When pain tells them of danger ■they can cure themselves by the use ofWINEo'CARDUI in the privacy of their homes. You can be cured without distressing pubKcity. "With these facts before you there is no reason for the de!!ay which is increasing your misery and wasting the days of your life. "Why not stop the pain today r Belen, Miss., March 9, 1900. I have -used one bottle of Wine of Cardui and one package of Thedford's Blacfe-;araught. Before I began to take yonr medicines I had pains in my back, hips, lower bow els and my arms. Sometimes I thought I would go blind. My head acli«d and I was so weak I could hardly walk across the floor. Now I can ozily feel a little of the pain in my side and I am going to use yoiir medicines nintil I get cured, for 1 believe they will certainly cure me. I have been ms>.rried twelve years and am the mother of seven children. Z than!: you for your wonderful medicine and what it has done for me. MATILDA SMITH. (■ymptoms, "The Ladies' Afinsory Company, Chattanooga, Teon. THiE INDIANAPOLIS NEWSA YEAR'S RECORDCIRCULATIONTotal eopies circulated 1901........................17,565,646Daily average 1901....................................56,120Daily net gain 1901 over 1900...........................6,333Daily average December, 1901, 59,014ADVERTISINGTotal columns printed 1901............................16,102Gaid ] 901 over 1900..................................2,851|Total lines 1901 -...................................4,830,600Gain :L901 over 1900.................................855,525Total Want Ads. printed......T...................... 216,781The News has the largest per capita circulation in America.The News prints t\» ice as many Want Ads. as all the other Indianapolis papers combined. GLOBE REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE.202 South Mafn Street. is a place where yon may be sure of receivmg good value for the money you pay out, Just now we are able to offer some extra'desirable bargains in houses and lots at about ^^^ijOO. Some oa most excellent terms, too. Yoa should see the ne w houses we haye for sale in Lane's Addtion, payments inonthly, and compare them honestly with any other honestly built houses.. insurance on We loan money on mortgage seenrity, and write fire i áll küidg of risks. See us, tod let us.stow where we can save money for you. GliOBS BiEAk j BSTATE KXCBANOXi, Grotmd. Floor aoa Soatb Main street.TO OKLÏ III PURI Story of European Proposafs for Interference in the War with Spain.STATE DEPAETMEUT 13 INPOEMED But Will Not Go into Any Controversy —HoMse and Senate Ti.lk Filipino—Capital City Notes. Wasliing-ton. Jan. 22.—The state department-v.ill not be drawn into the coivtrovei-sy Avhicli has sprang up "between the European poAvers respecting the efforts made by them to prevent the United States from going to war with Spain. Lord Cranbonie's statement in parliament ^londay Is recognized as absolutely correct as far as it went, but there are chapters in the Jïtory which he did not touch upon, and it is recognized here as inexpedient to develoij all the facts even now, lest animosities spring up Avithout sufficient reason. The franlc statement of Lord Cranborne touching Austria's earnest efforts to prevent war caused no resentment here, wliere it is realized that there were dynastic and sympathetic reasons that justified—or at least extenuated—the Austrian purpose. Policy of tlio Semocrafs. Washington, jan. 22.—^The committee of twelve appointed by direction of the caucus of house Democrats to consider a number of resolutions outlining the policy to be pursued by the minority, during the present congress, has agreed by a vote of 11 to 1 to recommend to tiie general Democratic caucus, which meets on Friday, the adoption of a resolution declaring it to be the sense of the Democrats of the house that the caucus is not for the purpose of making platform declarations, and has no poAvar to add to or subtract from the national platforms already adopted. Henry of Texas Avill offer as a substitute a resolution for the reaflirmation of the Kansas City platform. TVllson Asks Money for Inspection. Wasliiugton, Jan. 22.—OAving to the threatened interruption of American !#3at . exports to iimroije because of-a failure of goA'emment inspection the secretary of agriculture yesterday sent to the house a request for an emergency appropriation of $40,000 to carry forward the inspections conducted by the bureau of animal industry. Without this the microscopic inspections cannot continue after March 1. The secretary says: "The indirect effect of its temporary interruption will be much more damaging to American interests than the mere loss of the continental export trade for a feAV months. It will result in brealving commercial connections and creating a bad impression in countries to wihich our products are sent." FItlPINO THE BONE OF CONTENTION Ho Occnpirs the Center of tlie Stage in Botli Houses of-Congress. Washington, Jan. 22.—For nearly three houi-s yesterday the senate had under consideration the Philippine tariff bill.| The measure was made the unfinished business and pi*obably will hold that position of preference until It sliall have been voted on finally. The debate AA^as opened by Lodge of Massachusetts, chairman of tlie committee on Philipi^ines. He sketched the reasons AA'hich had actuated the majority in presenting the measure, and urged sti-ongiy its enactment into law at an early date. llawlins of Utah delivered a vigorous speech in support of the minority substitute, in which independence was promised to the Filipinos as soon as a S'table giv-ernment could be established in the Philippines. His discussion of the general Philippine question covered much of the gi-ound that has been gone over during the past tAvo years. In concluding his speecli Rawlins said, referi-ing to the Filipinos: "Let the Ishmaelite go. OtlierAvise the burden of our difficulties Avill gi-OAA'. Taxes, like the Old Man of the Sea, will hang upon our backs, and In the end the gory head of tlie i-epu'blic may be raised upon a pike as a terrible warning to any who would straggle to be free." The same subject was one of the most prominent in the house, AA'here, under the fiction that they are discussing the urgent deficiency bill, the membei-s talk on any subject they please. Kem of Illinois, Gaines of Temiessee and Dinsmore of Arkansas spoke against the present Philippine policy. Gaines declared that while in the Philii)pines he learned absolutely that the Americans promised independence to the Filipinos. Kahn of Califoraia challenged him to produce the name of a single Filipino who gave him such information. Gaines said that the information had been given him in confidence, and that if he were to divulge the names of those wlio had given It to him they would lose their heads. This reply elicited jeers from the Republican side. Bacon of Georgia referred to an order of the secretax'y of war to permit ships under foreign flags to enter the ti-ade betAveen the United States and the Philippines after the decision of the supreme court that the Islands Avere domestic territory. No exigency of trade, In his opinion, was a suflacient reason for such violation of the laAv. SteAvart of Nevada, In reply to Bacon, declared an executive officer could set aside a law for the public good, and tliat the rule had existed for centuries that statutory law must yield to great emergencies. _ Senate and House Briefed, Washington, Jan, 22.—-Yesterday the senate debated the Philippine tariff bill without action, passed a number of private pension bills and other measures and held an executive session. One of the bills passed extends the time for building a bridge over the Missouri at Council Bluffs, la. Another appropriates $150,000 each for buildings at Muncie and Anderson, Ind. Another is to provide medals for the men who fought on the Cumberland, Congress and Minnesota in the GO'S. Tlie honfle managers are allowing the widest latitude in the debate on the urgent deficiency "bill now before the house, and the members speak on any subject they choose, while no action has been taken on -the bill. MTTtE NEWS PROM PANAMA í^'.S&ÜiSí But AU IB Qutet There Now and tho Slaughter Was Not Great. Washington, Jan. 22,—Confirmatory iniorma-tlon of the killing of General Alban, the governor of the department of Paaama, in the figlit between tlie revolutionary and the government forces was received at the Colombian legation yesterday. The dispatch was from General Arpona, who haJ taken command in place of Alban. Dr. Sil-va, tlie Colombian minister, is encom--aged to believe that there will not be any attack on the city of Panama by the revolutionary forces, as the voluntary retirement of (Jeneral Herrera, tJie revolutionary leader, after the sinking of the Lautaro, is an evidence hat he has not sufficient meai to operate aggi-esslvely. Dr. SilA'a calls attention to the fact that communication by AA-ay of the Isthmus is still open for tho Colombian government, which is thus enable<l to draAv for reinforcements on the cities of Carthagena and Bai-ranquilla if it so desires. The fight betAveen the ships AA'as not so bloody as had been expected. The Lautaro was sunk and the rebel Darien Avas so badly dam-iiged that she Avent aslioi-e. The rebels report seventeen Avounded and the government lost fiA-e killed and four Avounded. rresident Has S>chlcy'8 Appeal. Washington, Jan. 22.—After a conference lasting several hours with his counsel. Admiral Schley approved the appeal from the findings of the court of inquixy and it was oeliA-ered to the president late yesterday afternoon by Teague. The rppeal sets out the grounds of error upon points of law and fact alleged by Admiral Schley, and concludes with a lengthy argument in support of his contention that he has been imfafrly dealt -n-ith. Admiral Schley and his counsel refused to make the appeal public. Tobacco Men of One Mind. Washington, Jan. 22.—The ways and moans committee yesterday resumed its hearings on Cuban reciprocity Avith special reference to the proposed reduction on Cuban tobacco. The tobacco interests of the United States were largely represented, the otficei-s of the large leaf, manufacturers' and growers' associations 'being present, and they all said that the reduction Avould kill the business in the United States. National Guard Reorganization. Washington, Jan. 22.—Tbe draft of a bill providing for a general reorganization of the National Guard in the seA-eral states and placing them on a uniform footing was sxibmitted yesterday to the National Guards' association, whicli the adjutant generals of the many states are attending, by a special committee, and AA'as indorsed by them. "Would Save a Condemned Boer. Washington, Jan. 22.—William Al-den Smith, of Michigan, a member of tlie house committee on foreign affairs, yesterday introduced a resolution directing the state department to request the British government to Avithhold the sentence of death passed on Commander Scheepers, Avho is about to be shot. _ Bill to Retire tongstreet. Washington, Jan. 22.—Morgan yesterday introduced a bill in the senate placing General James Longstreet on the retired list of the army, Avith the rank of major, the rank he held Avhen he entered the sei-A'ice of the Confederacy at tlie beginning of the civil Avar. Experiment in Free Delivery. Wasiiington, Jan. 22.—The postoffice department has selected the counties of Vermilion and Peoria in Illinois for an experiment In univei-sal rural free delivery and inspectors haA'e been sent out to arrange for putting the system into effect. Better Pay for Bural Carriers. Washington, Jan. 22.—Representa-tiA-e McCleary, of Minnesota, yesterday introduced a bill to increase the pay of rural free delivery carriers from $500 to ?600 for the first year, $660 for the second and $720 for the third year. __ Election of U. S. Senators. Washington, Jan. 22.—^The committee on the election of president and vice president of the house j'estdclay made a faA'orable report on the bill for the election of United States senators b}' direct vote of the people. Confirmed l>y t,l»e Senate. Washington, Jan. 22.—The senate in executlA'^e session confirmed the nomination of Fi-ancis E. Baker, of Indiana^ to be United States circuit judge for the Seventh judicial circuit.TWENTY-SIX MILLION Dollars To Be KocUefeller's Final Gift to the Cliioago University. Oliicago, Jan. 22.—^Tlie Record-Herald says: "It is ramored in faculty circles at the University of Chicago that John D. Rockefeller is contemplating a gift of $26,000,000, in order to see the complete develoipment of the university according to President Harper's plans and under Ms direction within the nest few years. "According to the rumor Mr. Rockefeller wrote to Dr. Harper and asked 'What is the total sum required for the completion of tlie university?" Dr. Harper replied: 'Twenty-six millions and some hundred thousand dollars.'" Stephen A. Douglas "Weds. Chicago, Jan. 22.—Stephen A. Douglas, laAvyer and son of "The Little Giant," Lincoln's famed opponent, has wedded Mrs. Agnes MacDoAvell, a client. Douglas is 51 years of age, while the bride is 27. Tavo years ago when Mr. MacDoAvell died, the Avldow sought out Attorney Douglas to settle the estate of her late husband. The acquaintance thus formed ripened into love. _ Governor Stopped the Fight. Grand Rapids, Mich., Jan. 22,—Eddie :iantry, of Chicago, and "Kid" Gou-lette, of Rochester, N. Y., were to have fought ten rounds at the Olympic club here last night A croAVHl of 500 had gathered to Avitness the mill, when Sheriff Capman appeared and announced that he had an order from Governor Blies to stop the fight. New Society of Pro Boers. New York, Jan. 22.—Announcement was made last night that tlie American Society of Freedom, an organization Avhich AvlIl seek to secure the recognition of the Boer republic by congress and aid for the Boera by the United States, has been formed, with headquarters at the Morton House, this city. George M. Van Hocîsen is president of the society, and among its vice presidents are Robert B. Roosevelt, Edward Lauterbach, William Leary and ex-Sheriff William F. Grell. Indians Threatened witli Sutallpox. . Green Bay, Wis., Jan. 22.—Taa'o thou-and Indians on the Oneida reservation here are in great need, and in danger of an Impending S'mallpox ©pldemJc. Since the appearance of smallpox Christmas their affairs have "grown worse. ___ ^ Ttrlne BUlls to Form a Combine. Boston, Jan. 22.—It was announced here Monday that arrangements for consolidating the net and twine mills of the country were nearing comple-«00. .SUSTAIS CRANBORNE Austrian Foreign Office Says the British Undersecretary's Story Is True.ADDS A UÎTE TO THE DISOLOSUEE Not Favorable to John Bull—Russia and Germany Passive—Berlin Statement. Vienna, Jan. 22.—Inquiries made by the Associated Press at the Austria-Hungarian foreign oifice confirm the essential points of the statement made by Lord Cranborne, the British foreign under secretary, in the house of commons Monday. The djniastic relations of Austria with Spain, the queen regent being an archduchess of Austiia, led Austria before the declaration of the AA-ar betAveen Spain and the United States to begin a peace propaganda, Avhich AA'as carried on not only in England liut throughout Europe. France was ready to second the efforts of Austria. Germany and j.».ussia maintained a passlA-e attitude. Great Britain AA-as at fii-st disposed to sign the proposed note, but after a confidentiitl report from Washington declined either to sign such a note as the Austrian ambassador proposed or to taiie any further steps. Austi-ia and France made direct representatidns at Washington, but ceased their efforts after the declaration of AA'ar, from that time foi-tli relying on the efforts of the pope, Avlio Avas backed by the tacit ap-proA^al of all the poAvers. Denial Comes from Germany. Berlin, Jan. 22.—The foreign office denies that Germany desired to cr associated itself Avith any other goA-ern-ment that may have sought to bring about European Intervention in the Spanlsii-Americifti war. The correspondent of the Associated Press yesterday afternoon communicated to the German foreign oifice the statement emanating Mondaj' from the British foreign oifice to tlie effect that Ger-manJ^ Fi-ance and Russia had supported tlie Austi-ian ambassador at London in his attempt to induce Great Britain to sign a collective note addressed to the United States, proposing action by the Etiropean states In AMew of tiie outbreali—or exijected outbreak—of the late Avuar betAveen the United States and Spain. statement of tlie German Foreign OlHce. Later in the day the following statement was handed to the correspondent of the Associated Press. "The foreign oifice declares with all positive nesa that Germany, neither before the outbrealv of the Spanish-American Avar nor during its course, proposed inter-A'ention to other poAvers. Neither did Germany support such a proposition made by other poAvers. It is true that in several instances suggestions [an-regunen] Avere made to the German gOA'ernment from anoOier source in the sense of intervention. But the German govfernment, without exception, maintained a negative attitude toward such suggestions, and made kiioAATi its negative standpoint Avhenever occasion offered. It must further be remarked that it Avas not from an Austrian source [niclit gerade von Oesterreich-ischer seite] that such suggestions reached the German government" 0£ticial Circles Are Annoyed. Some annoyance has been expressed In official circles here that the British foreign oifice, at this moinent, should make statements tending to discourage good feeling between Germany and tlie United States, and seemingly designed to spoil the pleasant prospect of the visit to the United States of Admiral Prince Henry of Prussia. A telegraphic report of Lord Cranborne's statement was disti-ibuted to the German newspapers by the ucaa-s agencies early in the da.v, yet none of the Berlin eA'ening papers, Avitli the exception of The North German Gazette, printed it _STTRPRISED TaS ENE.MY Some Details of tlie Naval Fight in the Harbor at Panama. Panama, Colombia, Jan. 22.—The exchange of prisoners was responsible for Monday's disaster to the government From tlie former the reA^olu-tionists heard of tlie plans of the gOA*-ernnieiit. The Lautaro's circulating pump Avas out of order, and she had no steam up AA-lien she AA'as attacked by.tlie Padilla. The Padilla, AA'hlch was recently painted Avhite, so as to deceive the government officers as to her identity, advanced unrecognized to a spot about 300 metres from the Lautaro. She then began firing at the Lautaro. The position of the latter prevented her from using her tAvo big guns mounted forAvard, but she returned the Padilla's fire with her small after guns. Her gunner, however, was the first man killed. The foreign creAv of the Lautaro refused to obey orders. Geaeral Alban, Avho displayed great courage", Avas shot on the steamer's deck. General Garcia, a veteran officer, lias lieen appointed military commander of the district in succession to General Alban.._ Canners "Want a New Scale. Indianapolis, Jan. —.—The State Canners' association held its annual meeting 3'esterday. About seventy-five members were present. A committee Avas appointed to draAV a new scale of prices. The folloAVing officers Avere eieceted for the year: EdAvard Tuhey, of Muncie, president; W. A. Simpson, of Muncie, secretary and treasurer, Han a Disease tike toprosy. Indianapolis, Jan. 22.—Isaac Lockett was taken to the inhruiary at Evans-ville recently suffering from a disease resembling leprosy. One of the physicians who was called In says the man has every symptom of the scourge. Suiierintendent Dedrick has the patient in isolated quarters and will permit none to see him. Hoonler State Short-Cuts. Fort Wayne—James Ryan, Ou years old, of BusVkVllle, died here while visiting his daughter. • Lafayette—The County Farmers' Institute cordially apjjroves the extended weather bureau service. 'Chesterton—The building owned by A. Milling for cafe and other purposes burned Saturday night s EvansA'ille—^Walter A. Legeman has been appointed receiver of the C. A. Nightingale Manufacturing company because of the inability of the partners to agree. Bluffton—^The Democracy of Wells county has placed a ticket in the field headed by McDowell, for repre sentative.' 'Terre Haute—Conrad Boethel, employed in the Vandalia shops, committed suicide by tban^^K. He was 65 years old. _____ ' ......... MABCONrs SOMANCE IS DEiiD His Engragrement With SIlss Holman Is 0«> dared at an £ud. New York, Jan. 22.—Mrs. H. B. man, of this city, announced yester lay that her daughter Josephine had asked IUSS JOSEPHIIÍE BOAFE1Í HOIiMAH. William aiarconi. the developer of Avireless telegraphy, to release her from her engagement to marry iilm, and that Mr. Mai-coni had complied with her request.COPS APPEAL TO COTTBT Chicago Mayor to Fell the Force of ««lov-ornment by Injunction." Chicago, Jan. 22.—A bill AA'as filed in the circuit court yesterday asking for an injunction to restrain Mtiyor Carter Harrison and Chief of Pólice O'Neill from suspen^'nig from, the police force or from interfering In any manner with any member of the Policemen's Protective association because of mem'bership in such ass(>cia-tion. It is alleged in the bill that the police 'haA'e no remedy at law, and th-art Mayor Harrison and Chief O'N'Iell haA'e threatened to discharge the n.em-tvers of the Policemen's Protective association on a shoAA'^ing tliat they are connected with the association. Gov. Taft on I^and Again. San Francisco, Jan. 22.—Govemoi General Taft, who arrived from Manila Monday night, landed yeste-day afternoon. Governor Taft expects to start for Washington today. He will stop at Cincinnati en route.NEWS PACTS IN ONLINE The American Bowling Congre.is la in session at Buffalo, N. Y. The steamship Ping Sney, which has sailed from Tacoma for the Orient, caiTled a cargo valued at $707,9i")T. EdAvard Evans, of Camp Lake, "Wis., walked into the Chicago health dejiart-ment office while suffering Avith siaali-pox. The Cliicago Pet Stock show is In full swing at the Coliseum.' Because the privilege has been abused hunting in Indian Terntorj has been forbidden. J. W. Plunkett, veteran regular r rmy^ soldier, Avas booked to die soon, but haa coughed up a bayonet point and will get well. Mrs. Addie B. Richardson is on trial at Piattstourg, Me., for the murder of her husband. A $50,WX) fire occurred Sunday morning at Perry, (). T. The French chamber of deputie;). by unairiinovis A-ote, indorsed the acticn oí the ministry in refusing to interfere in the Boer AA'ar. John Morrissey, .John Riley, George Van Horn, Arthur Hedricks, Thomas Hickey, Milie Crannon and Forrest Manará AA'ere burned to death in t fire at a lumber camp near Hamibleton, W. Va. ' __/ HARD STKUGGtE COMING Kun-of-Mine Demand One That Will Surely Cau.se Trouble. Although the national conventltn of the minei-s is but tAA'o days o^d it is eA'ident that a number of iiard s rug-gles are coming between them anil the operators of the four states that sign the wage scale agreement. The miners are determined to force a general adoption of the run-of-mine basis in Indiana, Avestern Pennsylvania and Ohio, where the screen basis prevails. In Indiana the bituminous miners are paid on the run-of-mine basis when the coal is sold "tliat AA-ay, but they 'vant the run-of-mine basis at all times. This controA'ersy has been going on for years, the operators stubbornlr resisting every attempt made to substitute the run-of-mine for the screen. The miners indicated their feelings plainly Avhen they cheered President Mitchell's declaration that this <iues-tion should be made paramount to all othei'S. His recommendation thai; the scale committee be directed to formulate a scale based ou a single run-of-mine standard brought forth morii applause, and it was i-egarded as sl;inifi-C4iut that no other part of his address caused any demonstration. Officials of the miners admitted yes-terp.dy that they Avere iirepared to make a desperate stand for this principle. It is not expected; that the scale AvlIl be considered before tornor-roAv or I'"1-iday, as there are a number of matters relative to strengthenin;; the organization that may be taken up first _ Four Men Instantly Killed. Williamspoi-t Pa., Jan. 22.—li'our men Avere instantly killed on thii log railroad j-esterday of the l^ackawanna Lumber company at Cross Fork, Potter county. The dead are H. J. Herb-street W. A. Bennett, Peter Cze( and Otto Sanber. The men were engaged in loading logs on a car Avhen a run-aAvay train daslied Into them. Northwestern's New President. Chicago, .Tan. 22.—Professor Ed-mmid J. .Tames, of the UniA-ersity of Chicago, AA'as elected president of Northwestern university at a me Jtlng of trustees of the unlversiity held "here yesterday. He will succeed Dr. H enry Wade Rogers, Avho resigned elgli teen ■months ago. Seci-et oelety Stan Suicides. St. Louis, Jan. 22.—William H. Hoff-meister, of St. Louis, ex-supreme recorder of the Legion of. Honor, committed suicide at the Planters' hotel yesterday by shooting himself with a revolver. He had been defeated for re-election._. . ,< He's a Bright Boy, for Sure. ^ Jamestown, N. y., Jan. 22.—A boy 20 years old Is under arrest In this « town charged-with bigamy. Malthew N. Davis, "It is alleged, has two vives, one of whom is only 16 years <dtl and the otJu^-i^S., • .i , ;