Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 20, 1896 · Page 3
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September 20, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

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Sunday, September 20, 1896
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*V: *S Let The Whole World Know The Good Dr.Miles' Heart Cure Does H EAKT DISEASE, has its victim at a disadvantage. Always taught thut hour!, disease Is Incurable, when tho symptomn become welldeflnod, tho patient becomes ai^rraocl and a nervous panic takes place, r.::t when a suro remedy Is found and t en [-corrected, after years of suffering, there Is pri-ru i-ojolcln^ and tleslro to "lot tho whole world know." Mrs. Laura Wine- ln?or, of Selkirk, Kansas, writes; "I doslre to let tlio whole world know what Dr. Miles' T)f Mlf"S J Heart Cure has dono for UI > .i lu\»o mo> For ten years I had Heart ClirS P^nm my heart, shortness of breath, palpita* tion, pain in my leftside, oppressed feeling in toy .. chest, woak and hungry spells, bad dronms, could not lie on either side, was numb andsulTerod terribly. I took Dr. lilies' Heart Cui-o and before I finished tho second bottlo 1 felt Its good elTects, I fool now that I am fully recovered, and that Dr. .. Miles' Heart Cure saved my hfc." Dr. Miles' lloart Curo is sold on puarantee that first bottlo benelits, or aiouey refunded. KROEQER & STRAIN, &Embalmers. 610 BROADWAY. CHAS. L. WOLL, :-: UNDERTAKER >•• N*. 417 Market g tett. Calls attended to proliptly. <Uy •' Central Union and Mutual telephone*. Office. No. 16; Residence, No. 1ZL STATE NATIONAL BANK LOGANSPORT, OrtPITflL - $2OO,OOO ' .f. F. JobnBOn, -President. r;; 8. TV. iniery. Vice President ' H. J. Heltbdnk. Cashier. $t' - •'• OTRECTORg. t. ». JohnBon. B. W. Ullery. J. T. Elliott W. M. Elliott. .W. H. Snider. Buy and >o'l Government boiidg. Loan noncy «n personal aecurlty and collateral!. I«»ue special certificates of depoiltt bearing C per cent. lntor*»t when left one Mar; 3 per cent, per annum when deposited iix vnontliB. Boxes In Safety. Deposit Vaults of thli tank for the dopoult of deeds, tnnurancc ••Holes, mortgage* and »ther yalluablei, rented at from 16 to P5 r*r year. WAITED. I AHTED H NOVELTY to take out a potent on. From $2000 to $3000 of ftred by a manufacturer lor a good selling article A "international Patent 4 Technical Bureau - "KeloUelt" South Bend, lad. or at 1401 STonadnock, B'k., , Ciilcagn Ills W ANMD-lIen to learn bwoer trade: only eMjt wee k« required .- new opponunltj; situations securad graduates. 8«nd I »r catalogue, Holer's Barber School, 283 south Clark street, Chicago. . DAILY JOURNAL SUNDAY, SEPT. 20, - 1890. I ' press goods for tho thousands at the Trade Palace. . •Jobncy Tod<], son of the motorman, 'Is sick with typhoid fever. f David Maurice 'Was taken a place at the Capitol, -the now sample room of .'A', C. Barnett. Jiow capes and jackets. High value a.nd low prices—the motto of our cloak ..parlor.—Trade Palace. • .Thte Broadway Epw.orth League will •$ve a-musicaf 'next"'Friday night, in the lecture room of the church. There is shown an increase of forty on the enrollment at the E£lgh school over lost year, the total now being 278. Look! Look! Such bargains never . were heard of as now in our underwear : aepartmen't this week.—Trade Palace. [Walter Illlngsworth will be joined In : England soon toy his wife, and wilt settle down in Yorkshire in a hoteJ recently purchased there by.-him. jMrs. Stedlael Smith has gone to Chicago to attend .the opening of the latest fall styles in dressmaking, and will be •'at foomo to -her customers after Sept. ..23d 'at 1S15 East Broadway. It Is now charged that "Shanty" .•Hamilton has t>ecn working the game that caused his conviction and sentence to the penitentiary, this time, the charge being the theft of a pair of trousers from, -the. tailoring establish- "inorit of Pat Pierce. It Is Said tlio of- '•'fendcr was intoxicated. He h'as not arrested. IS INTERESTED Senator Stewart Owns a Big Mexican Silver Mine. Wants His nine and Product Doubled in Value. B. Curtis, 'the able correspondent Js- lu Mexico writing for the Chicago -Record, the only Chicago doii-ly loaning toward fi-ee silver, lu his totter in Prkl'ay's Issue -ho says: "I .havo discovered down hero very Un.porw.uit reason- why Senator Stinviirt should be so deeply Interested iin itihe mloiptlon of tho free coinage policy by tlio United Sbnltes. Its name Is r.he Intcrnanlonsil Mliitafr Company of Washington, D. C., and the senator from Nevada 4s preslitait of tho cot porarion and owner «!' the- majority of Its shares. From the copy of tho lust •annual report of Mr. Wlnm'lng'ltofT, the manager, wlilich was liiuideil me yesterday, it seems -to -be one of tho most va-lnaiblo and profl'tnblc silver mines in Me-xico, and Mr. Stewart is eu,tltled to coiijrr.itui'.-itions upon tho iwsscssioiTOr so lucrative nu iiive&tuicu-t these li-nt'il times. • "It appears from tihe report that tin* ui'iiii-o, or tho group ot miliies. tlmv is owned by the company, known col- loctiivcly as -t'he San Miguel dol Mcs- quitail, or, in English. Saint Mich-ael ;iatal trees, jxot only paid of the expenses and $15,000 lu taxes to th Mexictm government last year, per- ini-tled its ow-uors to do considerable (lovelopiue.nt work and add expensive Jmprovwnoivts, but.ouaibletl them to 200 tons of. oro to the smel- Monterey -every wcok, wliieh yielded -about 14,000 ounces of silver bullion. TJio value ot tli.is bullion iji Mexican money at -?1.29 an ounce can be easily ca'iculaited and nJso tho not profits of the campaaiy 'which the manager estimates -at from' $7,000 -to $9,000 a week. He reports, also, that lie has S.OOO tons of low-grade ore on the dump which will,pay not less tlian it-wouty-five ounces of silver to the ton when 'his plane for treating it by 'llx- ivi'ation' is completed. "According to Senator Stewart's well-known arguments, the passage, of a free coinage law will bring silver up to a par with gold, which, by a simple mathematical process, will not only double the value of Iris weekly puSSfts from the San Milguei mines, b\it will double the value of the property. "This group of mines Is famous •throughout Mexico. There are six of them,- --srhl'di, "according 'to 'the report of the manager, yield ore that ds worth from SO to 300 ounces to 'the ton. Tin; ores are dry and contain a'bout 5 polecat, load. At present Mr. Wlnnlng- lioff is havjng a great deal of trouble with waiter, 'which ts very scarce upon tho plalois, tout unpleasantly plenty In tho'sha-fits and tunnels oC the mlaies. It ts very expensive to keep It out, but the recent introduction of a pumping apparatus that h«s a capacity -of 1,450 gallons a minute will go far to meet ttu? difficulty! .unless Mr. .Winninghoff is wrong In his calculations. "It costs tho senator $G.C5 a ton lust year to get Ms ore -to the 'smelters at Monterey.* It was liaulcd from the mines In tho • i-nltarnatl-onal -railway cars, and then stripped by rail. His freight bill 'amounted, to a total of .800,000 for 1S03, which 'includes the cost of transporting coal from Mr. C. P. Huntington's mines in Mexico, as well «s other supplies. ,Thear convenience to -the railway lines gives Mr. Stewart's mines-more than usual value, and If Ms manager has solved the water problem the senator can be congratulated upon having -one of tho most profitable silver invesltmen'ts In Mexico, which, as T have sold, will double kr value if tho financial policy 'he advocates is adopted." - '.' ' A SMART JAP IN QUBA. Now York, September IS,—A dispatch to the World from Havana says: Esquiel Murata, a Japanese doctor who came to Cuba a few months .ago, ostensibly to Inform hlmsolf on the sanitary condition of the island, lws proved to be n spy. He was so Imprudent a.s to mail his report, a,ud It was seized and delivered over to Cap-tain General TVeyler. On being translated Jt proved to be.a report to the Japanese government on the. military condition of the Island. Murata was looked for too late; he had already sailed. .The report is u plain statement of the progress of the Cuban revolution, accompanied by a map showing .the place occupied by tho rebed-s and loyal troops. The report winds up as follows: "In conclusion I will say that the loyal troops number 147,000, of whloli there are 7,000 officers. They hold the principal cities and towns, while the rebels, numbering 43,000 In all, hold the woods, •hills antl plains. It seems there Is an understanding between Weyler and his soldiers to do no fighting. The former Js too busy making out his profits on big contracts for supplying tlie anny with food Jtnd clothing to attend to military operations. He never goes but of the city walls *nd is captain general in name-only; acting as governor in ar- resting unarmed citizens^ and giving out olvll orders. The army is run on the go-as-you-please plan. Occasionally the troops go scouting an^ return having killed some stray peasants. They then maXe out a false report of a supposed fig)ft with, the object of gdltlng promotion.' Since the rebellion started over 1,700 promotions have been made aud about 8,000 medals and decora- tloiis lawaa-ded for supposed defense of the rebels; nevertheless, these have continued -unmolested in their work of Invasion and destruction. The In- surgeults as a intlftary organization are very deficient. They are poorly drilled, badly dressed and bad shooters. Tlisy avoid fighting, but -light desperately when forced to. In open battle thoy would meet .wlith sure defeat by the well dressed 'Spanish soldiers, but their ivfl rfjwe Js one oC strategy -and tricks. Wells are poisoned, ateo fruit and food. DyiiMinlite Is sown broadcast. Every scheme Is resorted to except reail fighting, lu vimv of.'tliis st.ii.te of affairs we 1 migli't without fear -accomplish.the isi«i/.ui'o of die riiilliipp-!no Islands, but uoit by force, ns did the French in Mad- agastJiir, but with tactics aiid luidct-- hand nlding of the ivafilves, like the American state's with the Cuban rebels. To n.voi'cl lirternaitionel complications they feign noutrailtt-T, but secretly aid the robi/ls in fighting the Spaniards, ready to step in and -annex the Island at the pro-pei- time. PollOAving the inothods o'C -t-he Aine-rJcans wo might <?n.slly secure control of! the Pliillippine ishind-s without bloodshed anil complications with Spain. * * * * Commenting on the above die World says: Mr. Murata came to America.with Lalatata last, summer ami went directly to Cuibn, ns sta.twl in the dispatch, ostensibly to stiwly yellow fevev He explained that it was of great importance to Japan in view of the fact that the disease frequently made its appearance in- Formosa, From the be- giiHiitng Dr. Muraita's presence in Cuba was reinarkwl by 'tihe Spanish authorities with -more or less suspicion, but nevertheless he 'was treated with much courtesy and afforded every opportunity to make observations. ANOTHER BIG SPEAKER. Roswell Q. Horr to Address the People Friday, Sept. 25. ^Another speaker of national reputation Is promised to address the people of Cass county before the end of the month. Roswell G. Horr of Michigan, has been secured to moke an address at the rink on Friday afternoon, September 25tb. Ex-Congressman Horr Is well known as on eloquent speaker and his service in Congress covered a period when the greater part - of the financial legislation now on the statute books was passed, and he is thoroughly Informed! on the question. A GENTLEMAN FROM JAPAN. Peru Republican: Frank Takasug!, who graduated 'Ot DePauw Ualversity last year, was In Peru Wednesday and was interviewed on tlie silver question. He : says th'at nearly all the business in v »poa te done with silver, and while it answers a good 'purpose to that country where transactions are small he thinks 1-t would be very Inconvenient in America. A laborer ' in Japan .gats from twenty-five to forty cents a day in' silver, whteh in our money is worth about half that amount. With the high price of labor -and the'WghM 1 price of living In this country-he thinks an exclusive use of silver would be about Uhe last thing Americains -would want. Mr. Taloasugl has beeii in this -country seven years and expects to take post-graduate work for two years longer In the sclcn/ce of government at Cornell University, before going back to Toklo to teach in the National University In-that city. . '"'-.,. . . A FIGHT ON. From an eastern -paper It Ps learned that there Is an'. ; Interesting IxittJe of millions on between the Western Union Teleg-raiph company and the Bell 'Telephone corporation: It will be a battle royail arid one of far-reachtag effects l<f .pushed -to tine. end. Russell-Sage will be the financial general for the Western Union, while J. Pierpont Morgan will act In the same capacity for the Bell people. Both are able flaan- clez-s and crafty schemers, and wliich will come but successful Is a riddle. Thoy have had. a few similar tilts 1-n the past, and as a rule Mr. Sage has felt Mr. Morgan's steeJ cut him deeply. WHY IS IT, ; ' If catarrh Is a bloo'd disease, as some claim, that physicians frequently advise change of air and climate to those suffering? Catarrh Is a climatic affection, and nothing but a local remedy or a change of climate will cure It.: HHy's Cream Balm Is so efficient as to do ^ay "with- 'the necessity of • leaving home and friends, causing instant relief and Is a real cure of catarrh.!' The Central Union Telephone Company 3fas sent out postal cards -to all of .its patrons In the city asking their indulgenc'o 'ponding the extensive 'repairs, and improvements DOW making in : the lines.. . • • : CLOTHING CLOTH ING. We have no old shelf worn goods, but everything new and up to date. Read the following prices: Our $15.00 Suits go for $J2.OO Our ;t>;2.00 Suits go for $9.00 Our $10.00 Suits go for $ 7.50 Our $8,00 Suits go for $5.5O Our $5.00 Suits go for $3.50 500 FOR CHOICE OF HHY STRAW HAT IN THE STORE. 25c choice of any {of our Children's Straw Hats. Boys' Duck Suits one third off, thny are bargains. Mow isthatimeio buy a Suic of Clothes, a Hat cr Gents Furnishing Gocds. and 526 Broadway is the place to save money, These Prices are For CasH Only, G-. GRACE & CO, 264 OADWAY. "WHO WROTE THAT?" Troy Times: There nre rimes when the question or remark ot" a persistent interrupter will destroy tho cfCect of a speech one! discourage the orator al- 'rnost -to tlve point o£ breaking clown. When Bryan, of Nebraska, in the Fifty-third Congress, was in the midst of a. .rhetorical climax, find with arms uplifted was gushing «• very famillnr line, t-he house was convulsed by the question of Walker, of Massachusetts: "Who wrote thait?" The whole tiling .-was so ridSenlous that it was five min- •utes 'before Bryan coul<l go on. Hero 'is another: Thomas Baitlett, of Vermont, was renowned for his flights o£ rhetorical oratory, and -a seat In Congress was the special goal of his a.uibi- 'tlon. When lie was elected, a story oC 'how he had been silenced by an audience of college boys got around, and on the ocacsion of the now member's first appearance the House was pro- pared to receive him in anything but a serious spirit, Rising to indorse -a proposition which' had just been, vigorously attacked, lie began.to declaim Impressively: "Sir were it not for tlio rules of the House I -would pour upon the opponents of this measure the 'vials of my wrath-" he got no farther. Mr. Polk, of "Tennessee, was upon his feet lu a moment, moving-, with every appearance of eager interest, "that the rules -be suspended and the gentleman be allowed to pour!" Such a disconcerting burst of laughter followed that tho unfortunate orator could not only subside wraithfully into silence and his seat. 3 •'OTrtnsioi:=absoHits»urIty.Ii:'.T:;*s £ "Old PfOCCSS" 2, prescribe K. Gumratos i Co. OJcl Process £ . 3 wu[ S i i <. 7 .-.vlicro:ist!ino;snt:si-c..ic:rc£l." g I'land-MsdC . ' £ -. s. j.-^,, 1 -.., -j. ., r, - SoTif-Mssh 9 Iic-r.'.r::o:-Jo--!t;a! CojlSfotflccllaiia ;i ^>^u» i »o.o». for Mcdich-1 ?r;rpose;: and So^d Only by Druggists 'ITliS WhlsScy Is dj.«o3"to7j'num. <>.'-••'' !••>' I'-""' f-""' r -',V :;r ' i: ":"'- l " :/1 ; " 7 ! '~ liofl/.Hnolu aavoran-^ou'i'.!''!. ..- ;u ~ ; ;'""*•" •>••<":•*'••*'•• r_u..^..-1,'^,. w .^.. .. ^ R; CUMMIH5 & CO.- i ,• "OLD-PROCESS f; WKf5KEY , KiEFES 3RUG CO. Sols Controller and D:strlbut*r*. Indianapolis. ?100 REWARD, $100. The readers of thts paper will be pleased to learn that there Is at least one dreaded disease that science has been able to cure In all its stages and • that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure •Is the only positive cure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional disease, requires a constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure 'is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucoui surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the foundation of the disease and giving the patient strength by building up the constitution and asslst- ing.nature in doing Its work. The proprietors have so much faith in its curative powers, that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any case that It falls to cure. Fend for list of. Testimonials. Address F. J. 'CHENBY & CO Toledo, Ohio. Sold by Druggists, 75c. ACRUiMB. ' TJie South, Bend Times, organ of '&hlvdy, wbo so grossly insulted Hebrews at Peru, remarks: It IS worthy of note that the heaviest contributors to fflie Armenian, relief fund at Hamburg ore Hebrews. This Is a-magnanimous sixjciuien of pMIa-nfiiropy, inasmuch, as there exist historic reasons whiy Jews should' dislike Armenians, and also many practical arguments against exciting TurkMi hostility to thp Jewish people scattered; through the 6ititom«n emj)lre. RAILWAYS AND SILVER. Why Employes of Transportation Companies Favor Gold. New York Bress: Free coinage of silver threatens a graver danger to men wbb work for 'railroads' than to any other body of our citizens. The railways of the United States have a bond ed indebtedness of over 93,000,000,000. Th«p rtoci-pal and interest of this enormous debt moist be paid In gold Under free coinage all the receipts of our railways would be to silver money because every man. would pay for his passenger ticket or for tlie transportation or" i'is freight In silver. Now, the railways cannot increase their rates, because they are fixed by 'law. Even, therefore, should the transportation business of our railways not dimlnteli their receipts would •not'be enlarged, but whereas every dollar that ite now paid to tlie railway will discharge one dollar of its gold obligation, under free coinage of silver it would take two silver dollars to purchase one gold dollar with which to discharge one dollar of gold indebtedness. .Since the railways could not increase their earnings it would take twice ns much of <UieIr receipts as It now talkes to pay their gold obligations. Where would -Mils money come from, since 'It could not conic out of increased receipts ? It would have to come out of decreased expendiltures, would it not? Now, the'Heaviest. Item of expenditure thsit a 'railway has 4s wages. When a railroad sets out to reduce expenses It cannot make much progress In this direction unless it takes its 'heaviest out- :in.y, which 1« the payment'erf wages, and c\it§ that down- sharply. When railways ore disehargHigeiaployes and cirtitoing- down tlie wages of those men w.'ho ore not discharged" iin order to be able to buy enough gold at a premium of 100 per cent to pay theSr gold obligations, what will become of the railway employes? .How. will those who .have been discharged and. thrown on the labor market gejbviny. °* the. wonderful benefits which Mr.. Bryan promises free coinage will : bestow on us? How will tho^e men whto are retained ', in their situations enjoy getting, In- I stead of the dollar which they now I receive, a dollar which will buy only I half what our present dollar will buy? jVe. don't think railway, -men- ara | thoughtless enough to suppose for tine ' minute, when the railways income cannot Increase and when the drafts on Its receipts for the payment of gold obligations are increased twofold, that there is any likelihood of them getting, two dollars for every dollar that they now get They cannot, If ffiey look the situation squarely in the face, expect to get even as much as they now get, and therefore we do not see how any railway men In the United States whether lie Is the president of a trunk line or whether he is- a- track" repairer, can vote for William J. Bryan. . THE WA3AS.H. RIVER. '_'he Wabosh river has been the subject of many poems, some of which have gone into the waste basket, says the Terre Haute Tribune: George' W. Osborn, of Detroit, Mich., 'has written some verses on the good old stream, which are not half bad. They breathe a spirit of affection for and loyalty toward the historic river which all of us are able to appreciate. The poet concludes: And when I shall sleep my final sleep, Awaiting old Gabriel's horn, May the ivyand myrtle above me creep Till the glow of th$ judgment mom. JI<iy the stars of each night shed a radiant light, . The moon throw Its silvery sheen. And the little birds sing their songs In the spring, Above my grave so green, Where the swish and the swash of the old .Waibosh My requiem shall be, IJke a moan and a sig.h for the day* gone by, TVlien I was light-hearted and free. Tneorlee of cure may be discussed at lengrti by physicians, but the sufferers,,,. want .quick relief:. and, pne' : ,MlJiute ,; Cough CureH.wJU.ifiTe.It'-tovtbsip., A.- t «afe cure ft>r.children.-..-It Is "the..-^.;-. harmless remedy, tht* produces, luamedl- ate