Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 9, 1896 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, September 9, 1896
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Jo to" Gray's CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, he has now cornered the largest lot of under•wear ever brought to Logansport at hard times prices for cnsh. These goods are direct from the factories and of the best values in all lines for ladies. gents-ami children: go and investigate and it will not take you long to decide -where to buy your underwear. '. > t i <\ ?' A i.. r«bH«he<3 every day In the week (except by the Lopansport Jour- nftl Company. ......... Pre.tldeni ... Vice Preildeni Secretary ........ .Tr R aaurer a rvT?TfiKT ' HARDY ..V.V.V. W.GRAVEB.. B. BOYER jpltc* per Annum per Month Official Paper of City and County. as seoond-cla»a -ranil-matter at Post Office, February \ WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 0. ISOli. ^REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. •ARRETT A. HOBART of New JerBey. For Governor, JAMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. . •W B HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoo County ' For Secretary of State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of Cass County. For Auditor of State. AMERICUS C. DAIJUEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. ••RED J. SCHOL2. of Vanderburg County WK For Attorney General, WILLIAM A. KETCHAM o£ Marlon L.O. For Reporter ol Supreme Court, RBMY of Bartholomew Co. .upnndent of Publ.c ^strjjetion. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statistical ft J. THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judgo of the Appellate. Court. First District. /WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson Ce. Second District. W E. HENLEY, of Rush County. Third District D W. COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAilES B. BLACK, of Marion County. Filth District. i U Z. WILEY, of Bcnton County. Electors at Large. JI. G. THAYER. CHA3 F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE -W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. •WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Cass County. for Eepresentatlve-CHARLES B LONG- •••r'j^MUtor-CHAKLES E HALH.- 5waerlc-J03EPHG. GRACE. _• Treasurer— BENJAMIN F. KEBS-, . -. . for Surveyor— A. E. . WW C^oroner-DR. J. A. DOWNET, FOT-AisWSor-JOSEPHBARR. ,Vor CominlMioner, First Distrlct—JOHN „ , „„..or, Third Dlstrlct-ABRA- HAM. SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM "The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money., It caused the enactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments in 1879; since then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase our currency or impair the credit of onr country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by international agreement with the lead- Ing commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and untii then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with gold, and we ! favor all measures Designed to maintain inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the' standard of the most enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 1C to 1', -without waiting for the aid or consent of any other nation. We demand that the standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with cold, for all debts, public and private,, and we fav- .-or 'such legislation as will prevent the . Democratic platform. "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 10 to 1."—Populist platform, 1802, • . .- ' ' "We hold to the use of both gold and silver "as the standard' money of the country, and .to the coinage of- both gold and silver, without discriminating against either metal or cnarge 'for mintage, but tho dolhir urilt of coinage of both metals in list'be of equal Intrinsic and exchangeable value or be ad- Justed through -International ngree- - ment or by such safeguards of legislation as shall insure the maintenance of the parity o'f'the two metals and the equal power of every dollar at all times- in the markets and in payment of debt, and we'deuiand thatall paper currency shall be kept at. par with and redeem. .able in »uch .coin. WE .MUST INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR..THE PROTECTION -OE THB'-PABMEBS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND, MOST-DEFENSELESS -VICTIMS OF -UNSTABLE MONEY AND .A .FLUCTUATING 'CURRENCY.—Democratic platform, 1802. THE SCHOOLS MENACED. Next week the children start to school. In the city they will anticipate a term of nine months, and In the country they will havo. reason to expect a., session of'from six io.'nluu months. ,Thc many teachers trust that tlielr salaries, now sufficient for their needs, will ro.main unchanged. The teachers, then, are Interested in the upholding of the money standard. They want uo 53 cent dollars. . They know that a drop to a silver basis means that very thing. There arc hundreds of people, ambitious and with limited moans,, whose children must be educated to become , ... dti/ens. They must, feed and clothe and supply these children with booSs. They are able to do so!now. With a rise in prices, tlie doubling up that silverites promise, the children could not be given the schooling that American citizens prise for their young ones. The Indiana School Fund amounts to thousands of dollars. This represents the collection of taxes from the people. It is sutliciont to guarantee that school keeps. 'Should the value of this fund be cut in two it would menu either a considerable shortening of the school terra- all over the State, or an Increase lu the general assessment. Many thousands'are borrowed from this school fund. These loans were made in dollars worth one huudrc'd; cents. Tho debtors to tho fund must not repay the money or the people In dollars worth only 53 cents. In the cause of education, then, Bryan must bo defeated. His candidacy is a threat that the endowment funds of the many colleges and universities of the country will be reduced in power of well doing and advanclng'these institutions. When tho educational advantages of the country are menaced, It becomes a matter of serious moment to the whole people. This Is only one of the many reasons why the silver basis, which. would form onr understanding within a week from the election o'f Bryan, must not, shall not be. forced upon the enlightened American people. THE RIGHTS OF ALL. Every American citizen has a right to enter a campaign and use his influence for the good of the cause he believes in. Whether he Is a self-styled worklngman with a high geared perpetual motion chin, making free silver speeches by day and night, a salaried orator, the owner of. a mine, a mill, a railroad or a farm, a professional mun or a-statesman, no one can prevent him from honestly expressing his opinions, and electioneering. The government employes are, of course, ordered to keep out of the fight. The pitiable efforts of the silverites to create the idea that Independent American worklngmen are being coerced and bulldozed by ttielr employers into joining sound money clubs, can hnve only one effect, to hasten the halt- -ing ones into the honest dollar organizations. If the success of a party, or a change of the money system means bankruptcy to an employer, and he is longheaded enough to see it, he will do his best to defeat the party of menace, and prevent the disastrous change. His workmen are also quick to see the impending trouble. They unite with the employer In the fight. Why? Because his rain financially means much more to them in every way than it does to him. •-.; Solid, common business gumption forces them, coerces them Into a breaking of party ties, If need be, in order that a calamity may be averted. THE ARKANSAS ELECTION, The Arkansas election shows a Pop- ocnitic victory as was expected. The figures are however not encouraging to Popocrats when analyzed^ and show a Republican gain of 13,000 In that state, where Republicans have never had a plurality over the Republicans: of 48,724. The Populists cast 24,541 votes. This year with fusion the com:. blued Democratic and Popullstlc voje falls 13,000 s'hort of what It was two; years ago, . ' .lv As an Illustration of what fusion Will; nccompfish, the figures-are'interesting The-same proportions in'Indiana, a's : ' stiming that elections are not -fairer, anil the masses of the people no -more Intelligent, would bring about the following result: Republican plurality' ID 1S94 about 45,000,' Populist vote 30,000. Democratic gain of one-half Populist vote by fusion, 15,000, Republican • plurality, 30,000. It will be seen by these figures that in Western states casting a large : Populist vote, theArkansas-returns afford >a basis'of calculation which,' if it Is reliable, insures most of-the states for McKinley. What consolation the Pop- •ocr'ats can find in this they are wel- -come to. It Is likely that they will attempt some capital out'of Arkansas's .increased majority, but the real lesson', of the election is b'ere*'glven. ; ' : CONFEDERATE EMORIAL, Rouss's Suggestion; De^ety An Institution to be 'Built." Chattanooga, Tenn., Sept?- .4.—The movement Inaugurated by* Clmi:les Broadway Rouss, of New York, to perpetuate the history of Hie Southern confoderai-y and deeds or Southern bravery by erecting a magnificent memorial building was .promoted by the action of (lie Board of'Trustees, whps? first session was"-broug4it: "to'.al close here last: night on Lookout -Mountain. Corporate existence will lie given the movement byja charter : ob|limed 'in Mississippi for the; Confederate'^Memorial Association. The idea of a battle abbey has been abandoned as impracticable, and the structure to be ..•reeled will be called the-Crnifcflerato Memorial Institute. ; The board organized by.clccting Gen. W. I). Cliipley, of Pcnsacola, Pla., pres-, ident and G-eu. C. A. Evans, of Atlanta, vice president. Col. Robert,C. Wood. of New Orleans, wll continue to act as general manager, while the. fourth, National Bank of Nashville w-iis.'.ilesig.-. natcd as treasurer and depository of funds, both subject to cfinuge by the .board at its next meeting which was. set for October 3 a.f Belle Meade, Gen,. W. H. Jackson of Tennessee;.C,ol...Rob.- ert White of West Virginia; Gen.'.7. B. , Briggs, of Kentucky and Gen.' Ross of. Texas were constituted nn executive. committee. ...,.--• .-•• .•.'.The plan for raising {he .necessary. <fjmds provides for the appointment of' ''agents In each county to mate a'thpr; iflugh canvass of every State .In the South. The Board of Trustees is, composed of eighteen members .. besides. Col. A. G. Dickinson of.New York, the •personal agent of Mr. Rouss. ..Tlje.bbd^ Is made self-perpetuating ami.' is divided equally Into two' and .four jear term members. Tlie. charter.,, hold good for fifty years.. Fifteen ^. States, the District of .Columbia and.,0.klahp- ma and Indian Territories, are.repro-. sented on the board.' It ?3 ; estimated! that the institute will Involve.an!out:-, lay at least of .?500,000 b'efore.comple- tlon. Its chief mission will be.educa : . tlonal in character by collecting! tjie •correct facts at issue In 'the history ,'pf' the- late war. Capt J.. E. 'HIckey ,of Washington, D. C., was seated as.a .member of the board over W. 'A. Gp'r-,, don, contestant. The location'of .;thb. memorial will not be ; .considered!,till, the money has been raised... .. ELECTIONS EOR THE YEAR. List That You Can Cut Out and Keep for Reference! 'l^ 7 ',' " All States elect presidential electors, and members of Congress November, 3; and all territories elect delegaj.es,Jn, Congress on the same date. ! The following States elect governors and other State officers: Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Idaho, Illinois; .Indiana;. Kansas, Louisiana, Maine, ; Mass'a'^ chusotts, Michigan, Minnesptfi, Mis-, souri, Montana, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New York, North .,. Carolfria,; North Dakota, Rhode Isian'd, .South. Carolina, North Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Virginia, Washington,;;.; West. "Virginia, Wisconsin. . .. ; ' ., ! New Jersey elects secretary' of .!S'1 attorney general, comptroller an'f ' urer. ', . ..' I-,.,,.,... .,.,;.; ;• Ohio elects secretary'of State .and school commissioners. . , '.,. : . a ..,. : Alabama andVermont,Haye^alr.eac^ ..electee State o.fflce'rs.'...The',.f'r^'ansas! A' JUllU'U, W;LVUCJI v, \j*;u*e»*», v^r^^rr.,..,,- The other States mentioned 1 hpWjhelr 'State elections on the saiii.e djat^a's, that of the National election? '."". ; ',-",'., REVOT OF Loud Demand That Sewall"''Get Out of Watsod'S Way!;'.; 0 -;! Leaders of the ''Mlddie-pf : tbe-Ro.a.a i '' Populists aH over the country qr.e,.try ; lug to Incite their followers to an.ape,i). revolt against the Bryan'-Sewaty.tJckftC : ,$lje Reform Press association.at ,0ma- v^a;. Is leading the movement. It Is \lireatened that unless" Sewairbe tak- fljwpff the Chicago ticket, 'the oriler. Tyll.l, Jdfout to : the members of the'FeppieV 'jiJMty, to- withdraw support 'from' the' £5bcrat1c"-ticket; NatloBa'l,' : Statb; Cott- ^fsslonal and Legislative! everywhere;.' ''Ijjere are interesting timc's'ln store f oV JBw'an and Sewall 'and tun t : crowd;, -.„ the belief of many leadingPopii-' lists that the Popocratlc combination' means : the disappearance''of the P0py-_ list party, arid that"the coristanV'a'ild' repeated' betrayals of the 'party' 'b'y r thV Bryanltes are ' parts" : pit the "genial : scheme of swallowfrig. ' ; ;' .'.''"'*._.* Those who are urging true Popiittsts^ to'stand for their 'rights'; 1 apply'natfelr names to those who'"hate been making the. deal with the so-called ^emwrfiW., ' 'It is thought the -flffie fpr'a-"'d&"Vaeaj break Is'hear at hand;- It {srnbf be-; Heved that Bryan aria bis felloV^'hfrW-, at'any time intended to 'recognize tt& i candidacy of Tom Watson.'" "in 'many states, however, the Populists have ( .dK Tided 1 electors- with' the 'sIlTer'' Petto-' fact they have reason to regret. They say it is not too late to. withdraw these-electors and mase the fight clear out for Bryan and Watson. In the South there Is a. voice against the fusion... -It is said The Democrats In the South were not, for silver except as a scheme for the destruction of their enemies, the Populists. The Southern Populists claim that by joining for the election of Bryan and Sewall, they will assure for themselves the same election -frauds and intimidations that have been going on. They say that a fair 1 count Is of more Importance In the T?oti1h than free silver 1 . If Sewall is not, removed, there will probably bo a call for. a conference of Populist leaders. It. Is conceded that the movement will not be Joined by all the prominent Populists. It Is charged that, soine.of them will secure offices as a. result of (flit deal. :lt Is likely that an address will bo issued demanding that the support, of Populists be withdrawn from Bryan 'and. Sewall. The Nonconformist is '.open in Its demands that .Watson's (rights be--allowed. The general idea is- thrtt -the Populists cannot hope to |profit, .-either from tho defeat: or the i victory of the Chicago ticket. j MUST PLAY TO THE END. Spiders Have Hard Work Before i Them to Reach the Prize. | Yesterday was an off day with the JNatiojuU league.clubs, but postponed games were -played at four of the cit- jies..-. Baltimore won two more from the unlucky Colonels, while St. Louis hroppecl u pair to the Senators. Neither Cleveland nor Cincinnati played, both being on the way west. Following are ithc scores .of the games played yesterday: ;..- •j At .Baltimore—Louisville 9, Balti- iiiore 10;. (second game) Louisville 1, Baltimore 3. ! At, Washington-St. Louis 3, Washington .8;.. (second game). St. Louis 1, W-ashiagtou 0. : At Philadelphia—Chicago 7, Philadelphia 3. .. iAt-.Ne-w York—Pittsburg C, New York.8. j ... - STANDING OF THE CLUBS. ' .Clubs . Won Lost Per Ct, Baltimore S2 31 -70V Cincinnati ., -..72 4-t '.021 Cleveland • 71 .45 -.612 Boston 07 52 . .503 Chicago CO 53 - .554 Pittsburg 62 53 .530 Philadelphia 57 . CO .487 New -York , 57 62 - .479 Brooklyn 54 61 .470 Washington 40 G" .422- St. Louis .30 , . .82 • .,.,.305. Louisville-., v. ..-.,,.29 SO • -.255 i Today opens the. closing series of games for all of the clubs. In order that all may have an opportunity to Judge of the chances which Cleveland, lias for success, it can be stated that the Temple Cup money is by no means w-llhin-her grasp, even Dbough she-has i si .majority of the games to play at home. St. Louis plays three games, -it .Cleveland, while Cincinnati- has. a :sbf,t proposition with. Louisville for the .same-number of games. Then Chicago p : lays..at .Cincinnati • Sunday,.and the .Reds go to Pittsburg for three games, -hile Cincinnati has but two games to HLidlpw, both at home and with Chicago. -.That- is .the -schedule; there may be ;s<>me. postponed games which will add iti'the advantage Cleveland has, but ,tlie Spiders must play ball to the end ,t<j win-out • ; j. UK .Pharos devotes a column to a !,doubie : leaded' misrepresentation of the 'JGSerman, picnic Monday. There was no disturbance of any kind, A shop em- ploye wiio had been discharged had wjm'e' words with his forcman/but rfo 'paper would find in the occurrence material f6r' a three .line Item, ordinarily. .The'pi.cnlc was gotten up by tlie night "employes, of the shop. They took their ';families'wl'tli. them for a pleasant day "and had'an enjoyable time. The Pharos -di'scrlbes 'it as.ii "dutch drunk" .while there; wasn't an Intoxicated pers^n^on itl^e grounds; The Pharos Is angry because ajl the leading and Intelligent .German.citizens.are for sound wrney arid'does not hesitate to offer Insult. it'.was 'a. mean trick to take .Amos Ivijeport to .hear Bryan at South Bend an!d liave his pocket picked. Mr. 'Jkcepwjt is., an earnest and consistent Pppulls't, .however iHistakCJi he may be : lio : lias..".faith in free silver. He is honest."; ..trader free silver he would 6nly,; have his. pocket picked to the extent, of 47 cents on the dollar and this he..was.In favor of..! It was bad "fatti'.tp.'take.all.he had. If he .was willing, to.'give up one-half It ought to r ha|rQ : been.accepted. It .was can-ylug the .thing t;op far to take It all.' Mr. iieeport.has. just, cause for complaint. i 1.1',•"'"••' . • ; ' • • • _ lira Weaver, a lad of eight years, wno in Icare of Sheriff'idams, awnltlng.a "cla!lm;ant!';The boy came here.yester- : day Jind.sayVthat a roan named Fisher, a bunkird;',-w ; as to meet ..him. .Mr. ^lilie.r did uot show 'up .and the.boy 'wais'liken care of,by the police, and Is t at ttejresidienc'e of. 'Sheritt Adams until 'hjs; frienfls- can be notified. Highe* of all in Leavening Powers—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE POLE RAISING Miami Township Will Erect a HcKinleyMast. The Republicans of Miami township will give a Sound Money Pole Raising at the Lime Kilns Thursday evening, September 10th. There will be good music, a general good time, and good speeches by prominent orators of the Republican -party. D. C. Justice will be the principal speaker. All are Invited to Join in the celebration, .which will be of the good old Republican kind. PERSONAL. Mrs. Fred Heppe is at Wabash visiting. Mrs.. Ruth Forrest i-s in Chicago visiting friends. Miss Blanche Elliott is Die guest of relatives' at Deeatur, 111. Frank.Schligart is organizing .1 home ta,leiit minstrel at Winam.ic. Miss Carrie Haney Is spending a few days in Chicago with friends. Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Godman were here Monday'visiting relatives. Otto Bruggeman has returned from a week's visit with friends at Chicago. Miss Ella Amoss has returned to Wabash after a visit of several days with Logansport relatives. R. S. Twells left yesterday for Lafayette where he will enter Purdue university. Miss Kate Strccker will leave Saturday for Bloomington, 111., where she will enter school. The Rev. D. P. Putnam and the Rev. H. A. Perclval are at Montlcello, at tending Presbytery. Dr. I, W. Brown and wife are in the city, the guests of the family of City Clerk J. B. Winters. Miss Mayme Griffin has returned from Lafayette after a pleasant visit at that city with friends and relatives. Misses Dora and Carrie Moore and •Mrs. Mattle Graffliu have returned from a short visit wath Kokomo friends/ , Miss Harriet Drake, has returned to her home at Chicago, after a visit of a week with her .friend, Miss Helen McConnell. ,- - - - ' 'The Rev. H, .1. Norris of-New Castle was in the city yesterday for a short call on old friends, and tne transaction .of business. . Mrs. Rosa A. Bruggemau, who has been in Chicago for the last two weeks purchasing fall stock, will return home this morning. • E. F. Kearney will go to Bradford, Oh'io, Saturday, to address a meeting of- the Railway Men's Sound Money club at that-place. Miss Toine Ha-wley has returned to her home at Frankfort, after a visit of a week with her father, William Hawley, of the Ncrthside, Miss Alice Hogan has returned to her home at Lafayette after a pleasant visit with her friend, Miss Gertie Do- Ian of Market street. Dr. W. B. Schweir of Wheatfield, Jasper county, was in the city, yesterday on business. He reports that the political pot in his country Is bubbling over. Messrs Wesley Walton, Robert Wier mnd A. M. Wllley of the Panhandle offices were hunting near Burnettsvllle Monday afternon. They went down on a.hand-car and succeeded In bagging a creditable amount of game. Will A,. Wright, son of John .1. Wright of No. 202 Bates street, who has been employed this summer at the Logan Heading factory, has gone to Terre Haute, where he will attend High school during the winter. Glen Forgy was down from Mnsin- kiickee yesterday. Though the boreal breezes have Intimated the approach of winter, still Glen hangs to the fascinations of sailing the limpid blue and angling for mythical bass at one of the prettiest lake resorts in Indiana. Kokomo News: B. F. Sbarts, bookkeeper for the Logansport State bank, is'visiting U. S, and Mrs.. Wilson of West Jefferson street T_ P. Van. Horn of Logansport Is in the city call- Ing upon the hardware trade- 1 —Mrs. Harry Thompson of. Loganspprt Is.tbo guest.of her mother, ."Aunt" Till Snyder,- West Walnut Street. PATENT ALLOWED. . p. J. Stouffer received word from Washington Monday that his patent on a .roof truss of his design had been granted. He will patent the truss in Canada, and In foreign countries and wl|l soon be reaping the benefits of Ws excellent invention. . ..-'.-. The many friends of the popular con : tractor will be glafl to hear that, the prospects are excellent for his gaining generous returns from.,tte root...- . .. GETTING DOWN TO IT. Work of, the September Term of Court Well Begun. Business was brisk in- the Circuit court yesterday. After tlie long vacation llio lawyers and court officers feel like cnlerinjr into tho work with vigor oud in consequence there was a large number of cases disposed of yesterday. The greater number were settled without trial, and a number went by default. Following is the record of the day: D. D. Fickle, receiver for the Logansport Railway Co., allowance of ?300 granted as receiver of said road, for services rendered. Jamets W. McElhaney vs. Anna Mc• El nancy.- action for divorce: decree granted plaintiff. William W. Moss, Trustee of Noble School Township, vs. Nancy Booth, et al, petition for appropriation of lands for the purpose of erecting school building thereon; petition granted by the court and William Goldsberry, George- Zinn and R, M. McMillen appointed appraisers to view the property sought to be appropriated and fix a valuation thereon, and to report to the; conn with in five days. Robert Parker vs.-I. N. Cash, et al, suit on note; cntise dismissed, costs paid. Dora B. Rodgers vs. Charles M. Rodgers, suit for divorce; decree granted plaintiff on her corn/plaint. James Dempsey vis. Mary E. Demsey, suit for divorce; decree granted plaintiff as prayed. ..George Harrison, by his attorney, John S. Lairy, has entered suit for possession of a bucpy and for damages in the sum of fifteen dollars, against one Ella Leedy. Plaintiff alleges that defendant has possession of a buggy, the property of plaintiff, and refuses to turn the same over. NEW SUITS FILED, .fames Waldsm.ith, by Ms attorney, John B. Smith, has 1 filed a suit for damages in the amount of ?500 against Lucy Cotner. The plaintiff alleges that defendant,,by various arts and.wiles, • enticed the :affectipns of the wife of plaintiff to such :a degree that she deserted him, the said plaintiff, and filed a suit for, divorce. That by reason of being" dep'rived of-the tovc and 'affec- ' tion of said Mary Woldsmith, hls'wife, the plaintiff is damaged in the sum of $500, in which amount he claims damages. TRAIN WRECKERS. A dastardly attempt at train wrecking occurred near IdavIUe Monday. A tie had been placed across "the track •within the limits of the town, which was discovered by'a party of young people, from this, place who-stere' returning hoine. The obstacle was removed only a few moments before the east-bound midnight passenger train came thundering along. An eCort should be made to' locate the authors of such deviltry and punish them to the full extent of the -law.—Press. SHOT A HOMING PIGEON. Henry Dalzell, while out hunting one _day last week, shot a. pigeon In a flock flying overhead. The bird proves to have been a carrier pigeon, and was .evidently on a Journey-tiack home after having r>een released from some distant point. On one of Its legs a narrow aluminum band was fastened, bearing the register number, "F, 28,683." On the other leg was a brass band, with the initials "T. G." stamped Inside. Line Ullery is confined to his room with an affection of the eyes, whlcb his physician, Dr. C. L. Thomas, diagnoses as glaucoma. There is danger that he may lose the sight of one or his eyes, though the disease is in what is known as the secondary form. Fresh Mocha and Java.—Rothermel. ~~ Awarded Highest Honors—World'* Fair. •DR; '' -.BwW^VI .:.-lifts Vt-spvA ':•• MOST" FT-Rt-TCT MADE. .,-,^-,n| 'v'V--' If-'''"'- <''•"• ^"* «.-i-ri. A,-.— '; .uiviihci .>riin f ™"" 4(: \\<.::, '--. 1~ -.'-

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