Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 10, 1898 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 10, 1898
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

EQUIPMENT IS SCARCE fitatt* Asked to Supply Everything the Volunteers Need or Wilil Need. TJ3CLE SAM'S STOCK IS SHOfiT Will Be Difficult to J'lt Out the Troopn That Are Wanted! — luillaim'n Quota Nettrly Ready—Wig Boycott I'liinned for the Wire >"»II TraM; by the Labor Ciiions —I>«-ath of » Yttifrun Newspaper M:tn— El-Treasurer Tajlor Yiudicatcd. Indianapolis, May 10. — Gov. Mcunt yesterday afternoon received the following dispatch frcm Secretary Alser, lit Washington: "-Referring to my tple- Ifram of May ',', we wish everything you can furnish, a;; the j;overnment is suing to have hard work to equip its troops In time for service. Pleast have inventory of sl.ate property furnished •with a view to itsi rsturn or accounilng :tor. The organization to be equipped ;for Chickamauga should havi; every•thing: required for field service—arms, ammunition. atcouterments. camp equipage, tenuige, (;tc." The governor :said that there art? «nouzh Wnls for tfcur regiments and tvro batteries. AlRer'si fln-i THrifriim. The telegram Alger referred to was as follows: "It is ttie Intention to order 1:0 Camp George H. Thomas, Chicka- raauca park, the uvo regiments or in- I'antry from your state whic-h will be the first equipped. Every effort should 1)e made to equip the regiments, taking theai in turn, rather than to try to get them all read;' simultaneously. Report l>y telegraph, when the First regiment will lie ready, and also any subsequent changes in date as to when each regiment will be ready. It Is also the intention to send one battery of light artillery from your state to Camp Thomas." Sledlcal Ej:am:liiiitt<ms Completed. The medical examinations were completed -last evening. Captain May announced at 9 o'clock in the morning that every company had been examined, l>ut, with few exceptions, companies •were short of men. "Today -we are sx- aminlngr the recruits for the various •companies," said Captain May. "and by evening we nope to have examined enough men to fill every company. We have been exceedingly particular in accepting men—so particular that there has been some complaint. With so many nien anxious to go, it has been possible to ge: the best, and when we «.re through we shall have a volunteer army of whidi Indianians may be proud," Lust Adt Before Marching. It is estimat?d that the work of completing the rolls \viil take a day and a Jmlf. After tlie recruits have been examined a.nd attached to the companies «ui entire- new set of rolls wil! have to lie made. It will be necessary for every cme of ihe 4.(i2:; volunteer infantry to Tv-sign the rolls, and this, it is remarked, will take time. Unless there 1» unexpected delay, the muster will be- j:in tomorrow afternoon. The volunteers will be marciied to headquarters by regin^entu. Every man's name will be called, and he will be asked to «ep a couple of paces forward. After the roll lias been called the oath of allegiance •*rlll fce administered collectively, Then, £.3 soon as equipment can be packed «nd the cars loaded, t-c.'o regiments will te off .for Cair.p Thomas. GKEA-lf FT.AN OF UNION LABOR, IFhicli Is Inl«u3*a 'I .Smash the Biff Wlr« JtaU Trust. Anderson, IndL. May 10.—The Arrow "Wire Xail tompany, whose plant, located in this a!*y, has seen closed down three years, held a s.ecret session in Cincinnati during the past week, s.nd •with other anti-trust concerns and representatives of organized labor planned a campaign against the newly organized nail trust. .Libor Is interested, inasmuch as the new trust has not only notified workn-.er. of reductions ranging from 5 to 3o per cent., but has also adopted a plan ol! unsteady operation. It is proposed to get all the union carpenters in the nation to refuse to drive Ji "trust nail." It is also proposed to organize lathers the same way. Officials of th.; two national unions referred to have already ':aken the matter up and assured those Interested that this could Le done all over the country. It is then proposed to thoroughly organize the anti-trust wire nail mills and put the Arrow plants in this city Into cperiit-ion. A big wire nail drawing mill is to be e:-ect'?d in connection with tile Arrow mills, and this mill is to furnish finished wive not only to the Arrow, but t:o all other anti-trust concerns ths.t need supplies of this kind. Another Tiire mill for siiniilar purposes is to be erected in connection with the antitrust mills at Ashland. The anti-trust nails are to have a copyrighted union label, which wilt be cast on every nail. and the carpenters and lathers will be •Eked to respect this, and require nulls •with the stamp. The r.ail combine now controls 'the fourteen largest plants in Jkmerica. VETKKAX JIOTTKXAl'-IST KIT.r.ED. fleubcn Jpirer KHU Down by u Tin in on th* Blu font Line. Shelbyville. Ind.. May 10. — Reuben Spicer, the veteran journalist, and dur- ins the civil war one of the best known I»emccra1:ic eilitora in. ihe state, was run down and killed by a freight train on ths Big Four traces. For a number of y'pars Spicar had beer, totally deaf, otherwise he retained all of his luculties and physical vigor. The engine and lour cars psussed over hi:? body, mangling it terribly. Spicer was born at Penn Tan, X. Y.. sSxty-eisht years «,BTO. H« 5earred the printing business -\,vhi'« a liov, but previous to the civil •«-ar He engaged in the railroad busi- »•&•?. und it is said that while acting in this capacity t.e assisted many fugitive slaves in escaping. Spicer settled her* in 1S59. pur:ha-»ing The National Volunteer, the Democratic «r»an ot she county. During the exciting times of the civil war his paper created a. treat deal of altent'on ttirouirhout the state. He was a. vigor- cm, vritw and freely expressed his «]>inion». He continues as owner until 1171. when he sol* the plant. The iol- lowlnj; year he established The Inde- pendent, which he conducted until 3ST5, •when he discontinued it. Siince that time antO recently Mr. Spicer engaged In Job printing.^ yot Slafe for (Spaniard* to Talk. Peru, Ind., May 10.—The other night on a "Wabash train, en route for 'this city, a riot was narrowly averted. In one coach were a number -of immigrants; among them four Spaniards. Near by were eight members af the state militia. One of them understood tne Spanish language, and when he heard the Dons talking among themselves, he notified the others. The conductor of the train and other employes prevented a general engagement, but the Spanish were compelled to keep still. Exprrt and Jury Do Xot Affrrf. Auburn, Ind.. May 10.—The case of Lorenzo Taylor, ex-treasurer of Steuber. county, for retaining public money, was tried last week ill Angola, The jury found that the county owed Taylor over $35 instead of Taylor owing the county. Expert Ernest was employed hy an association of farmers to examine the county records. He reported that there was $190 due the nounty from ex-Treasurer Taylor, and :F3,000 from the ex-auditor. Union I,almr ]>fiinon*tration. Muncie, Int:... .May 10.—The nrst Of a Scries of demonstrations in tfie inier- ests of union labor mapped out for the present sunimer i!i the Indiana, gas IreU occurred in this city Sunday. There were three special train loads from other manuDicuirin;:: towns, with 2.500 visitors. A feature of the day was an imposing sm-ei. parade by the different crafts, in which 1.500 rn»mters participated, led by brass bands. They Were Shamed Into Knllsting. Auburn, Ind.. May 10.—Twenty-two recruits for company K, Third regiment, at Camp Jlount. Indianapolis, have left here. \V. H. Mclntosh, a veteran, was the recruiting officer and accompanied ;hem. Several members of the company, who had come ti.ome, returned. The militiamen in this vicinity who were unwilling to enlist are Che subjects of criticism and taunt. Scores on the Diamond. Chicago, May 10—Following are yesterday's scores on League diamonds: At Pittsburg—Louisville 5, Pitisburg 9: at Washington—Fhiladelphlf. 1!1, Washington 6: at Cl€'veland — Chicago 12, Cleveland 1; at New York—Brooklyn 1, New York 3; at Cincinnati—St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 5; at Boston—Baltimore 13, Boston 0. Western League: At Detroit—Columbus 10. Detroit (i: at Milwaukee—Indianapolis 5, Milwaukee 3; at St. Paul- Minneapolis 2. St. Paul 12; at Omaha- Kansas City 7, Omaha 14. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. "Charlie" Thorpe leads all jockeys in the country in the number of firsts won. In the French parliamentary elections the moderate Republicans gained eight seats. A pet dog killed the infant child of Micha.el Glick, Chicago, by biting it in the neck. The condition of Gladstone at the la.t- est report was not changed. He was comparatively comfortable. The gramd council of Illinois, Improved Order of Red Men, at Springfield. Ills., Inaugurated their annual session by giving a banquet. Flre<n a densely populated district of Duluth did dsimage to the a-mount of about $100,000, direcily affecting more than 1.500 persnos. The president has nominated Charles H. Allen, of Massachusetts, to be assistant secretary of the navy, vice Roosevelt, resigned. H. J. Whigham, who it was f pared had been shot by the Spanish soldiers in Cuba, has been hi?ard from by his employer, the Chlcag'O Tribune. Karditza and Georgcus, the two men who attempted to assassinate Ki/nc George of Greece in Athens on Feb. 2ii last, wsis executed yesterday. Henry E. Potthcff, city treasurer of Peoria, Ills., who attempted to commit suicide the other day. Is now discovered to ha.ve forged the names of relatives for S'12.000. and he is also a defaulter to the city to the amount of $5:00. The IViNillier We May Expect. Washington, May 10.-Following are tlie weat.ler imlit at.ions for twenty-four boars from 8 p. m. vH*ir"r<iftv: For Indiana and Illi- nois—.Pdi-tly eloudy irea.Oier: TJOseH-iIy showers in northern portions: westerly wi'nds. For Michigan—Partly cloudy weather: scattered showers: light westerly winds. For 'Wisrcmnin —Partly cloudy weather: possibly ssowera in southeastern portion; light westerly winds. For Iowa—Fwir weather: westerly winds. TEE MARKETS. CliIrBRu Grn.il! and Produce. Chicago, May :>. Following were 'the quotations on the BoanJ of Trade today: Wheat—May. opened Jl.TIt. closed $1.75; July, opened. $1.09?i. closed $l!l9',i; September, opened S9c .closed SS^c. Corn—May, opened 35',ic. closed ;!6?4(': July, opened 35"ic. closed :;7c: September, opened 36',~c. closed :57%c. Oats—May, opened Sl';,c. closed lil^c: July, opened 27Vic. c' sed 27*ic; September, opened 24Vic, c: "-ed 24Vic. Pork—May. opened $5.S7%c, clo.^-d J5.9"Vi[; July, opened J5-87^. cK^->d $3.92^!-; September, opened $5.95. closed J6.05." Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 16c per Ib; extra dairy, loo: fresh packing stock, lltgill'Ac. Eggs—Fresh stock, lOViiC per dez. Live Poultry- Turkeys. 7j?l 1 i)c per rt>; chickens, S<g 8 1 '-c; ducks. Sc. Potatoes—Common to choice. 75<SS">o per bu. Sweet Potatoes —Illinois, .fS.oQ<g-4.00.per brl. Clhirago Lf:ve Stock. Chicago, May !>. Hpjijs—Estimated receipts for the day. 41 080; sales ranged at $S.20Jj:4.0"i for pigs, JS.SMNffi'l.l'D for light. $3.95(14.05 for rough fiacking. S3.95®4.15 for mixed, JinG $4.054H.22H L'or heavy packing Jind shipping lots." Cftttl?—Estimated receipts for the day. ^0.000; quotation!! ranged at JS.OO^a.i":! for choice to exti-a steers. $4.10®4-S5 for iiood to choice do.. $4.15*8 •4.IJ5 fair to guod. S3.S5(g'4-25 common to medium do.. $.'..S3fg'4,25 butchers' steers. J4.00®4.90 fed western steers, j;.x75@'i.'-5 stock'rTF $4.0C'!g''t.SO feeders, jC.50j!4.4(i cows, $ i 3.10®'4.-;0 heifer?. $2.70f 4-i5 bulls, oxen and stag«. J.".6PS>4.60 Texai steers. and W.DO@6.00 veal calves. Sheep eir.d Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 18,000; market rath«r active; feeling steady; quotations ranged a.t $3.6U-g 4.35 'westerns. to.00@4.55 natives, J.JTC J4.06<£:5.25 lambx. Milwaukee Grain. Milwaukee. May 9. •Wheat—5c higher; No. 1 northern. J1.50: No. 2 northern. 11.22; July. $1.52%; September. 95%c. Oats—}»c higher; 35 ©33%!. Rye—5c higher: No. 1. T5c. Biir- ley—Witaktr: No. 2, 53^-c; sample, 47® 53 c. UNCLE SAM ALL WAR THE NATIONAL SPIRIT SHOWN CROWDS OF VISITORS. BY Heavy Work at the Wavy Tard—Making Gun« That Will Throw Thon»md I'oond. Pr<^ectUe« Thirteen Mile»—Ameiriean* the Best Shooter* In the Woi-ld. [Special Correspondence.] WASHINGTON, May 2.—That this city .baa become the cynosure of all eyes, particularly those of patriotic Americana, has been shown by the vast crowds that have visited ns during the month jnst ended and ihe -immense numbers v?ho have sought entrance to the galleries of house and senate. Prom the moment that the president sent his message to congress up to Che present, time the capitol has been thronged. At first tbe sergeant-at-arms and his assistants had great difficulty in managing the masses who applied for cards of admission, but latterly they were denied all privileges except chose granted through the intercession of members, or unless they arrived, as many did, at an early hour in the morning. The barometer of public opinion was reflected in tbe crowds attracted by anything pertaining to Ccban independence. It was not alone at the capitol that our numerous visitors asserted their presence, but all through the various departments to which, they had access, and especially in the bureaus'Of the war and navy, at the great pile of buildings over by the White House. Thousands SHIPPIKG A TEN INCH GUN. and thousands have gone away disappointed because theiy could not see President McKinley,,shake him by tbe hand and whisper a word of warning, caution or encouragement in his ear, but they may be cheered by the reflection that there are thousands living in this city who have never seen him yet nor attended his receptions. Failing to see tho president, many were insistent upon a sight of the secretary of navy or of war engaged as they were, the one in the equipment of our fleets and the other ;just then directing the mobilization of our armies. There seems to be an opinion that a man employed in such great affairs at such a critical crisis has a different air and bearing from ordinary individuals. Washington Iiavy Yard. Dntil the navy yard was declared closed to the public that was the point most thronged, not only hy visiiting strangers, but by our own citizens, who always find there, both in times of peace and war, a variety of interesting material. During tho stay here of tbe Vesuvius, which earns for repairs and overhauling of her guns, the daily average of visitors was from 20,000 to 25,000 toward the last, tind the commandant of the yard, Admiral Norton, was obliged to order it cliosed. It is there, right now, that vast preparations are making for war. Thoy are going on so quietly that no attention is attracted toward them, since tbe yard is an ordnance factory and not a shipbuilding establishment. Within, the great shops are long rows of guns in the rough, varying from 4 inch to 13 inch caliber, the largest weighing 1 some sixty odd tons and nearly 40 feet in length. It seems incredible, but we are assured by the guides that the 18 inch guns will send a 1,000 pound projectile 13 miles. A mile to every inch of caliber, the.ar- tillerists reckon, and an average corresponding increase of 100 pounds of powder. The ponderous guna are forged at Bethlehem, Pa., and brought here to have their jackets hooped and shrunken on, to be trimmed, polished, bored and grooved. These processes may be viewed here when the shops are open, as everything is open and above board. That there have been spies here as well as in every other forge and factory, fore and dock of onr government no one doubts for a moment. We have been almost criminally careless in the exposure of onr operative and defensive details to strangers, as instanced in the ca,se of the Spanish naval atlache a few vreeks ago, who was allowed to leave the country with most valuable information obtained by stealth. The only satisfaction we have at present is from the fact that recent operations have been secluded and have tieen so driven forward, especially on th« seacoast defenses and gun emplacements, that iE;formation obtained a few months ago is now obsolete and of little value. Rushing th<; 'Work. Since the $50,000,000 appropriation, and particularly since the declaration of war, %vorfc has been pushed ahead with redoubled energy. Workmen are divided into day and night; gangs, and eivery hour of tie 24 is umployed sis days and nights of the wtiek. And yet, despite thess extraordiEary exertions, the advance is necessarily slow, and it gives one a feeling of impatience to note the gradual boring out of the big guns, the crawling ahead inch by inch of the machine that; cuts the grooves and rifles the bore. One realizes that guns and ships cannot .be built in a day, a week or a month, but that in time of peace the nation should have prepared for war. As with ships so with guns. The feeling seems to prevail among experts tbat ic is better to bnild mars torpedo boats than cruisers, more rapid, fire guns than 13 iccners— »t least, -while we ar*i building the big battleship* and tba big "gtins, that we should Jus employ every agency to tnrn Out a i^varm of wasps and! hornets to aanoy the enemy, as these can be produced in a comparatively abort time. There are some things in the nary yard whleh show ne tbat -we have engaged in war before and cana> us to feel proucl of our bluejackets in the olden time. For instance, •within the mnsetini which, by tbe way, stands in the shadow ol 1 a willow raised from a slip brought firom the grave of Napoleon at St. Helen;*—is a collection of guns captured by our sailors in past wars. There is one wh:ich has a peculiar significance at this time, connecting, as it does, the discovery and conquest of America with one of the wars in which we were, as usual, victorious. It is a gun, a Spanish gun, wade in the year 1490, twc years before Columbus sailed for America, and tuken by Cortes to Mexico ic 1520 and captured by our troops there during ri.e investment of the City oi Mexico. There in also the sternpost of the old Kearsarge, with its trophy, an unexploded shell, received iu that memorable fight with the Alabama, off Cherbourg, June 19, 1864. Outside, near the. gate, are a pair of bronze cannon captured by tbe brave Decatnr at Tripoli in 1804 and a long torn which was used against tbe British in 1814. All the trophies there are memorials of victories, and, in truth, when we come to look over the records, we do not fiud any defeats' to chronicle, which are a favorable augury and guarantee for the present aii.d the future. Americans Can Snoot. In all tais fuss and fury about the relative strength of tbe Spanish aud American navies there is oue thiug which, it seems to me, has been overlooked—that is, not the ships or the gnns, not the armed cruisers or the torpedo boats, but the men who man them! Spain may have a finer fleet- that is, more torpedo craft, torpedo destroyers and battleships, weight for weight of metal—but she bas not got the American sailor. And I say American meaning the race aad not the individual. Granted tbe Spanish sailor may be as brave, :may be more headstrong aud rash, inured to fatigue and unafraid of death, still there is one thing he cannot do, neither the Spanish marine nor the soldier, and that is—shoot! Did yon ever bear of a Spanish Daniel Boonu, Davy Crockett, Andrew Jackson, or, in fact, any man of that noble piooeer type that could shoot with a rifle a squirrel in the bead or pnt a bullet twice in the same spot: No, you never did, for he doesn't exist. Those Tennessee rangers who picked off the British at • New Orleans and the thousands of sharpshooters during our last war can be duplicated over and over again in our army and navy. I don't know the reason why—it must be a racial defect—but it is as true as preaching tbat the Spaniard cariuot shoot. He will dare enough and will even rush straight up to the gnus of an enemy, but -when it comes to shooting —why, ho is just as likely to shut bis eyes and point his gun up at the sky as at the man or ship he is fighting. I suppoise it must bo because the Anglo-Saxon., the Teuton, the American, possesses (;he faculty of holding on and hitting hard that gives him the victory over the men of the Spanish race, as a rule. It ii> nnwise to underrate an enemy's strength or equipment, but what 1 am stating is an actual fact and may be proved by reference to records which show tbat the Spaniards haven't gained a victory over any civilized people, either on land or at sea, for many, many years. Trafalgar was their last greaf; eea fight, and the world knows w«ll enough how tbat ended, assisted by the French as they were. They have shown times enough that they are brave, and if it were not for this radical defect in their make up they might be invincible. A Study In Size. I was usver more impressed with the disparity iu size between our sailors and those of the Latiu uatious, Spain aud Italy, than the other day on Pennsylvania avemiu, when I met a bevy of Italian sailon; strolling through the town. They were bnta little taller than American boys of 15. and they were very good specimens of the average Latiu sailor man, Mo, though size and stamina may not always go together, yet I would rai;her "tie to" our big Jack Tars than to their little ones. The coming here of that Italian training ship, by the way, was looked upon as an event the day it steamed up the Potomac aud anchored off Alexandria. It is named the Amerigo Vespucci, and as that gruat Florentine was tbe first to cruise along the north coast of South SPAIN'S SORRY QUEEN MO SIGN OF FALTERING BEFORE IMPENDING FATE. AMERIGO VESPCCCL America so the ship named after him was the fi;:st of her kind and nationality to entiir and sail up the muddy Potomac. It was rumored here that the Vespucci had come to take away the Spanish minister, but of course that was not true. However, it was a very curious coincidence that she should eventually sail away the very day, April 20. that Senor Polo y Beruabe asked for and obtained his passports! I saw the ship depart down the river that afternoon and tfcat same evening, at dusk, witnessed the qniet exit of Polo y Bernabe, carrying with him all visible emblems of Spanish prestige and authority. The ground? about the handsome house he occupied at the corner of Eighteenth street and Massachusetts avenue, were a-bloom with tulips and hyacinths—flowers of spring. I -wondta what season's frost or flowers will welcome him, should he ever return? F. A. OBEK. of Monarch »nd Mother—Bfn Carlo* and Weyler More Dangerous to th« Dynasty Than the United State*. Chtar C**t of the Pretender. [Special CorresDondence-l MADRID, April 26.—Few Americans have any conception of the troubles of Maria Christina, the queen regent of Spain. Detested as is General Weyler i:n Cuba and the United States, he is idolnced in Spain and is prepared to espouse the cause of Don Carlos, the pretender to-the throne, when opportunity affords. Danger to the present dynasty lies in the fact that the Carlists can show as clear a title to the throne of bpaiu as the Prince of Wales can to that of .England. To demonstrate the case, il is necessary to go back to the reign of Charles IV and his spouse, Louisa Maria of Parma. The couple had two sous, Ferdinand, born iu 1TS4, acd Carlos, who first saw the light a conple of years later. Ac the time of the bfrtih of these boys, there was at the Spanish court a shrewd adventurer by the name of Qodoy, who had succeeded in ingratiating himself into She favor of the ting and his consort, and into the affections of the latter. The complaisance of the monarch was resented by the people and JFerdinand was not out of his teens ere he had become the center of a plot to have his father removed that his way to the throne might be clear. The populace felt that any one would be preferable to the despicable Carlos IV, and inasmuch as Ferdinand had die- played considerable activity and some ability as a plotter, it was argued that he would at least not be a nonentity as a king. A lot of unscrupulous plotting and counterplotting then followed, in which Napoleon Bonaparte took a hand, making his brother Joseph king of Spain. That weak creatnre was unable to retain his place, and after he had been driven out there was more fighting for the throne, the efforts of Napoleon being directed at first toward keeping Ferdinand off and afterward toward keeping him on it Out of the smoke of battle Ferdinand emerged triumphant through the force of circumstances, and he recommenced a reign which was one of the most outrageous iu the world's history. His ALFCKSO XIII. troubles continued, and from time to time he was compelled to make promises which he ruthlessly' broke as soon as the altered conditions enabled him to do so. He enjoys the unique distinction of being the only man cm record who deliberately ignored a promise made to Napoleon Bonaparte and then escaped punishment. Ferdinand's brother, Carlos, had not been idle meanwhile. Being a member of the Spanish royal fawily, he had to do a listle plotting on his own account, and he had not neglected his duty in tbat direction. Still, bis conspiring bad tip to that time amounted to very little, for the reason that he had considerable difficulty in explaining to those who wished to become adherents just what he was plotting about. But his opportunity came, as *; is said to do to all •vrho wait. Spain was one of those countries iu vrbicb the Salic law, debarring females from succession to the throne* prevailed. Ferdinand had bee?i thrice married, bm was still not a father. Carlos, every one assumed, was certain to be the next king, even without his plotting. At this juncture Ferdinand determined to wed once more. His fourth wife was Maria Christina, daughter of Francis I of Sicily. She bore him :i child. It was a girl. The Salic law was in the way. A second child came—another daugh- tisr. The Salic law was still in. the way, and Ferdinand was in despair. But, like all men who are either great or think they are, he decided to rise to the occasion. He did it by repealing the Salic law, and his brother Carlos waxed exceeding wroth. He at once resumed plotting, and witi: Eome success for a nime, but finally tho "nine points of possession" proved tco ss-ong for his "o»e point of justice." and npon Ferdinand's death his daughter Isabella succeeded him. She waia followed by Alfonso XII, her son. who was a worthy descendant of the notorious and contemptible Ferdinand VII The present boy king is i;he sou of Alfonso XII and "the Hapsburg woman." Maria Christina. Thus it will be i-een that tbe throne is held by tbe great-great-grandson of Carlos IV. The present "pretender,'' Eon Carlos; V, is also a great-grandson oif the same man, hut be is in addition the grandajia of th« man who was reali- ly entitled to the throne^ -while little Alfonso XIII is the great-grandson of the woman who never had a shadow erf right to it. This ajrtainlj looks like pretty clear title for the so called "pre- TIIOMA«:,.J. THE NEW WAY. \]C70MEN u* "to tMnk "t+- «.»!,« disease*" could only b* tnsaied after "J»- c i 1 examination*" br phwl- cluis. Draad of such treatment kept thousands of modest womea citent about their Buffering-. Theia_ troduction of Wine of Ctrdnl hits now dwnon- •trated that nine-tenths of all th« cases of menstrual disorders do not require a, physician's attention at all. The simple, pure taken In the privacy of ji woman's own home insures quick relief and speedy cure. Women need not hesitate now. Wine of Cardui requires no humiliating examinations for its adoption. It cures any disease that comes under the head of "female troubles" — disordered menses, falling of the womb, "whites," change of life. It makes women beautiful by maidngr them veil. It keeps them young by keeping- them hesdthy.' $1.00 at the drug store. For »cWce In cues re*ilr!nr rpectal directions, address, frfvine symptom*. th» " Ladles' Advisory Department," Tha Chattanooga Medtcin* Co.. Chmta- noopi. Tenn. W. L ABBISOI. M.D., Cury, Mill., wye "I UIB Wine of Cardui •xtenilvtly La my practice and find iUmortexMl nrtpiuntiion for fwniil* troutUM." The members ol! the Elks band- h&Te had their photographs taken, placed la a group ;iad framed. It forms a handsome picture. How'g This! We offer One Hundred Dollari roward for toy- case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY * CO,, Props* Toledo, 0. We, the underslerned, nave k»own F. J. Cheney for tnelagt 15 yeu-g, iind belieVe bint, perfectly honorable in fill buglneat traroao- tlona and financially able to curry out any obligations made by their firm. WBST & TstJAX, Wholesale Drugglau, Toledov Ohio.. If ALBINO. KlSKAH & • MABVIK, Whole§al«P- DruggiBts, Toledo, 0. Hall'» Catarrr- Cure i« taken in-wardly, act. ing directly upon' tbe blood and mu- oouj turfaoes of the eastern. Price, 75c per bottle. Sold bj- all drug-glnti. Teitimooialr lent free. Hall's Family Pill* are theibfgt. J. P. Webecer has recovered front an attack of accutie Indigestion, There la a Clam «f Pe«ple Who are injured by the use of coffee. Recently there has-been placed in alt the grocery stores a new preparation^ called GRAIN-O, made of pur* grains, that take the place of coffee. The most delicate utomach receive* it without distress, and bufi few can tell It from coffee. It dons not cos* over one-fourth u much. Children* may drink is with great benefit. 15> cents and 25 cents per package. Try it. Ask for GRAIN-O. Seekera After Gold know they maybe disappointed, but seekers after health cake Hoods Sarsa par ilia with the utmost confidence that it wlU do- them wonderful good. Hood's Pills are the only pills Intake with Hood's Sarsapurilla. KMT>. yet efficient. LIST OF DEMOCRATIC. Delegates to Congressional Conreatl «•• J. D. McNltt, Frank Seace, Geo. Lucy,Samuel Hioes^D.D. Dykeman, Chas. W. Homburg, A. Han:»on,Chai. Feiker, William Heppe, Walter Uhl, Dr. J. B. Lynas, J. P. Marfiln, S. S. Helvie, Al Merrltt, (5eo, Jeffries. John TBrlnley, Charles Spltznagle, Oliver Efied. Lewis Roes, George W. Burkhart, the postaffice address of whom Is Logansport: C. F. Davis, Twelve Mile; M. W. Kistler, Royal Center;: Thomas Flynn, Deer Creek; Floyd Burton, Lucerne; George W. Emery, Galvestoi: William J. Gibdon, Bur- nettevtlle; G. S. RlcketU, Sew Waverly; Daniel Bonn, Wiltou; Dr. Snyder, Onward: Allen Soltder, Deacon; Edward Whitfidd, Lucerne. Two million Americans suffer tbe tourturlng pangs of dyspepsia. Ko need to. Burdoct Blood Bitter* cures. At any druj; (tore. LAKE BREEZES relief from the uwelt«rror the town or city. They raise your spirit* and restore your energy. Tbe great*"* comfort and pleasure in i*M travel is. OD one of the LAKE manGAH AND LAKE SUPERIOR TRANSPORTJJIOR GO'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS. 5«(l[nri between Chi.|»fo m*t bland tour tines cv«ry I«*»M extremely low rite*. The new rteel steamship "JaKltti* 1 magnificent vessel, elegantly <XJ comfort and coniMuenca. Writ* for iBtorwttnt »••*• # mutter. Hat few, «r tfk oar nsarait M

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free