Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 12, 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:
Thursday, May 12, 1898
Page:
Page 18
Start Free Trial
Cancel

E IT LEFT CAMP Indiana Troops That Have Received Orders to Start for the Front. THKEE EEGTMENTS ARE TO KATE, i «T Which Will Go *t> MxAlle—Born Bony Preparing to MarcK—Decision In a Ca«* Under the Nicholson I-»w —Boy* Win Their .Strike ut Sluncfo—X.OKt Brother found by Mean* of » Marked Kgf —J3t»te Item*. Indianapolis, May 12.—At least ;hree •regiments of infantry and one battery will leave Indianapolis for the south within a few days. The date of departure has not yet been fixed, but none «f the troops went last night, as had been expected. The first command to •depart may be the First regiment, which -will be immediately mustered into the •ervice as the One-hundred-and-flfty- ninth Indiana under the following order •received by the governor yesterday from Secretary Alger: "It is now desired that one regiment of Infantry of your •rtate, as soon as mustered and equipped. be sent to Mobile. Please inform me •when it will be possible for your troops to move. If not fully equipped, but sufficiently, so as to travel, it may be considered best to have them go and complete equipment, etc., at Mobile. A detailed statement as to the situation of your troops is requested as soon as it is possible for you to give it." jCxplttimtion of the Order. The Second and Third regiments, now the One-hundred-and-flghty-eiffhtb and Cne-hundred-and-flfty-seven; h Indiana, regiments, respectively, will go to New Orleans, and the governor's new order mean that either the First or Fourth regiment should so to Mobile. Lieu- tanant Colonel May, when advised, uri- oAcially of the order for an additional regiment, said he would muster in the First regiment at once. Men wh» have eerv«d in the army say that the camp at Mobile is the best of there ail—much tetter than any of the points that have been named for concentrating the troops, and the placing of them there means that they may be held for service in this country longer taan those In the other campa. Col, Studebalcer In Command. The One-hundred-and-flfty-seventh Infantry, Tuesday, which was known as the Third regiment, was in a happy mood, owing to its bavins been mustered in before the One-hundred-and- fifty-eighth. It placed Colonel Stude- fcaker, of South Bend, in command of the new United States soldiers. The Interest in camp centers around the preparations for thedeparture of the Onehundred-and-fifty-seventh and One- iundred-and-nfty-eighth Indiana volunteer*. United States Infantry, and the Twenty seventh Indiana battery for New Orleans. Statn Equipment Distributed. The new uniforms the state had on hand were brought to camp yesterday morning and distributed to the men without uniforms in the regiments that h*d been ordered out for active service at once. Lieutenant Colonel May, U. B. A., the mustering: officer, says that after the distribution has been made, men still without uniforms in the regiments called out. will be equipped by trading civilian dress for uniforms now vont toy the men in the regiments that k»Y« not been ordered to the front. The «»«nite instructions of the mustering •Acer are that the men shall take to Knr Orleans the Springfield rifles with •which they are now armed. DECISION IX A SAJLOON CASK. •Tew LI flit on th« Worklnjj of tlie :Xtrhol- xon Saloon J>uw, Indianapolis, May 12.—The appellate court has overruled a petition for a rehearing in tne case ot thft state of . In " dlana against Samuel B. Mathis, which •was reversed in December. Mathis- was arrested on .a charge of having permitted a person who was not a member of bis family to go into his saloon on Sund:-'y. but was released by the circuit court, which held that this alone was not a criminal offense. In reversing the case the appellate court held that it vas. A rehearing was asked on the ground that under the Nicholson law the only effect of permitting: a person not a member of the owner's family to be in the saloon is to furnish prima facie evidence of an illegal sale of liquor. But the court says: "In this view we do not concur. The sale is prohibited. The presence of one not a member of the proprietor's family at stated times Is prohibited. Both are offenses. The question whether one may be convicted twice for the same offense is not before us, but the presence at a prohibited time of one in the place of buisness not a, member of the: proprietor's family is made an offense, and the offense Is clearly charged in the indictment." STKIKK OF BOYS SKTTtKn. Xnncte Flint Glass Works I» Oner Mor* Doing rJusiu<-*«. Muncie, Ind.. May 12.—The strike at the Muncie Flint Glass works, in- «ugwat?d by 200 small boys, has been adjusted with a victory for the youngsters, who have returned to work, after being insured that they would receive «n increase ia wages from $3.50 to $4.SO per week. The boys are employed as helpers to the skilled blon-crs and other workers, and when they refuse to work the tons of molten glass in the big tanks cannot be used. The factory has been closed a. week, with large losses to the firm, and there is much happiness at the adjustment, as more than 600 persons return to w«rk, TRACED BY A MAKKKD EGG. .*t Brother Puts His >"ame on Hen Fruit and Is Found. English, In<3.. May 12.—Among a shipment ot ecgs. sent by Duffin & Gregory, jnarehantsi, from this place to Philadelphia. s»me days ago. was one egg bear- lot tbft name of Frank G. Thornton, irii« had been running a. peddling was-«D for th» firm. The egg canie into the youesiioD of young Thornton's cousin to Philadelphia, and through h«r hands to his slittr, who had n»t h**r* of fc«r brother For lwwhly-*ev«a ys*r*. The young man came to Amerto* from England i-wenty-fceven ye»rs &go, when only S years of age, with hJe rather, who had lost his wlf«. The daughter, four years older than Franlf, was i«fl in care of relatives, to whom she had been bound until of age. The flder Thornton died shortly after his arrival in this country, a^* a 'l communication between Frank and his sister ceased till th* egg -bore his name and address to her. Thr«-o Men Wnnl f« <5o to Conffr.**, Anderson, Ind., May 12.—In getting the support of this county Horace Stlllwell becomes a formidable candidate for congress in the Republican Eighth district fight. The other prominent c-ontestants are Mayor Cromer, of Muncie. and E>r. Sharpe, of Bluffton. They are about evenly matched. The convention will be held at Decatur, May 27. This is the Indiana gas belt district, noted for havinsr the largest voting population and morepostoftices thai" any other district in the United States. Representative Henry does not ask fot renominatlon. Biinifd to Death l>y Her Pipe. Vincenn^s. Ind., May 12.—Mrs. Eliza Hulen. aged 100, the oldest person in Kno.x county, was burnod to death at her home in Edwardsport. She was partiallj paralyzed and in lighting a pipe her clothing- caught lire a.nd her charred body vva.s found shortly after by the family, who had been in the field at work. Baby Show ;it Columbia City. Auburn. Ind., May 12.—A successful baby show was held at Columbia City. There were -00 entries. Mrs. H. S. Brigigs, of Warsaw, and Mrs. J. A. Barnes, of Auburn, were the judges, and prizes were awarded to the prettiest, fattest, crossest and best-natured infants. ^ Crumpucker by Acclamation. " Lafayette, Ind., May 12.—The Republicans of the Tenth congressional district yesterday renojninated E. D. Crumpacker on the first ballot by acclamation. Resolutions indorsed McKinley's Cuban policy. SENATE !ULLZS_AEBITRATION. House Measure Amended— Houne for Direct Election of Senator*. •Washington, May 12.—The senate yesterday discussed without final action what is known as the railway arbitration bill—designed to adjust differences that may arise between railrodad officials and their employes. A number of, amendemnts were agreed to, one providing that no injunction should be issued which should compel the laborer against his will to carry out any contract for pprsonal labor or service. After refusing by a vote of W to 90 to consider the senate bil! restricting' immigration the house look up and devoted the session to the house resolution to sumbit to the states a proposition to amend the constitution so as to provide for the election of senators by a. direct vote, and the proposition car- .ried. The senate amendments to the postoffice bill were non-concurred in and a conference was asked. No other important business was transacted. SCOTCH on tl\« Ball Field. Chicago, May 12.—Following are tha records at base ball made by League clubs yesterday: At Cincinnati—St. Louis 1, Cincinnati 2; at Pittsburgh- Louisville 3, Pittsburg 4; at Washington— Philadelphia 7, Washington 16; at Cleveland—Chicago 5, Cleveland 7; at Boston—Baltimore ,4, Boston 8; at New York—Rain. Western League: At Omaha—Kansas City 9, Omaha 0; at Detroit—Columbus 5. Detroit 9: at Milwaukee- Indianapolis 6. Milwaukee 5: at Minneapolis—St. Paul 10. Minneapolis 2. Harvard Winn a College Debate. Cambridge. Mass., May 12.—The debate last night between Harvard and Princeton on trie resolution that the present restrictions cm immigration Into the United States are insufficient was won by Harvard, whose representatives argued on the affirmative side of the question. The Weather TV« May Expect. Washington, il»y la.— Following are tha weatlier indications for twenty-four honrs from S p. m. vst-rclay: For ladiaua and Illinois'— Partly cloudy weath'ar, with showers! variable winds, becoming westerly. For Lower Michigan—Partly uloudy weather: showers; light northwesterly winds. For Upper Michigan—Generally fair, warmer weather: light northwesterly winds. For Wisconsin —Fair weather, pveredad by showers in southeast re portion: liuht northwesterly winds. For lou-a—Fair woather, prooaded by showers: winds becoming northerly. THE MARKETS. ChicuRw (.iraln uud Produce. Chicago. May II. Following were the quotations on tha Board of Trade today: Wheat—May. opened $1.SO. closed $1.75: July, opened $1.15, closed Jl.llVi: September, opened 90c. closed 91 Vi. Corn—May .opened 35vic. closed 3S*lc: July, opened SD^C. closed 36i«c; September, opened 36c. closed ;',6%c. Oats—May. opened 31c. closed :31}sc: July, opened 27c, closed 27%c; September, opened 24%c, closed 24%c. Pork—May, opened $11.37%, closed nominal: July, opened S11.05. closed $11.65. Lard—May. opened and closed nominal; July, opened $5.90, closed $6.47U. Produce: Butter — Extra creamery. 16c per rt>; extra dairy, 15c: fresh packing stock, 11®11><.C. Esrgs—Fresh stock. lOc prr doz. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 7(5'9c per tt>: chickens. Sffi gv-c: d'ucks, 6^<g:7c. Potatoes—Common to choice, 74<ffS3c per bu. Sweet Potatoes —Illinois, S3.50i3M.00 per brl. ChirKgo Live.Siock. Chicago. May 11. HOSTS—Estimated receipts for the day, 5 OOfT: sales ranged at $3.;5@4.10 for piss. $o.93fS 1 4.17V> for light. S4.00@4.10 for rough packing. $4.0304.25 for mixed and $4 15@4,30 for heavy packing and shipping lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 14.500; quotations ranged at J5.004f5.25 for choice to extra steers. $4.10@4.S5 fur sood to Choice do.. J4.15 4JM.65 fair to jrood. S3.S5fo-*.25 common to medium do.. S3.S54r4.25 butchers' steers J4.00@4.90 fed western steers, $3 75®4 25 stookers. $4.00@4.Sp feeders, J2 50(S4 40 cows. $3.10(84.70 heifers. $2.70 @4 *5~ bulls, oxen and stags. SS.«0@4.60 Texas steers, and $4.00g>6,00 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 16,000: quotations ranged at $3.60(3P4.S5 westerns. $3.00(g4.33 natives. and M.0»@5.r5 lambs. Mil»vsufcc» Grain. Milwaukee. May 11. ' Wheat—5@7c lower: No. 1 northern. tL*0@1.45; No. 2 northern. $L23S'$1.32: July. $1.40; September, 9S%c. Oat»— Unchanstd. Ryr—2c lower: No, 1, 70c. Barley—Unch»jns:*d; N». 2, 5«c; «unp]*. VALUE OF CORN CROP. How It Is Affected by the De- monetization of Silver. BOKE FACTS TO POJTDEB OVES. If the Standard «f V*ld« H»d Mot Be«n T»mper*d With th« Value of Oor Prod- nctB Wonld B« »»rly Doubled—Sneer* Do Not Convince—Abont Silver Mining;. At the corn convention held in Chicago recently the chairman said that- the annual -value of the silver output is $40,500,000, white the average value of the corn crop the past ten years has been $63G,OUQ,000. Judging from the noise the political silverites make, the silver crop is 13 times greater than the corn, instead of the reverse. Yes, and the product of gold during the last ten years has averaged less than $40,000,000 per annnm, about one-sis- teenth of the value of the corn crop. But that furnishes no reason why gold should b» demonetized. Silver mining is an industry of very considerable im portance, and the United States is the greatest producer of the metal of the world. "When this country deliberately joined other nations which produce lic- tle or no silver in a policy of deraone tization that was certain to depreciate its values and gravely in jure those indi viduals and sections engaged in its production, it was an outrage which stands without parallel :.n the history of the civilized government. And it is aggravated by the fact that it has been mainly the work ol a great political party the standing motto of which has been "Protection -to Every American Industry." Bnt any one who deals with the silver question as merely one of silver mining either show gross ignorance or almost criminal dishonesty. Every person who knows enough about the subject to jus tify himself in saying anything con cerning it ought to know that it is a question of money supply and consequently one of prices. Prior to 1873 the standard of value consisted of the joint mass of the two tnetals, reinforced by a larga amount of paper currency aud a much larger volume of pnre credit. Every ounce of gold and every ounce of silver coming from the mines,, not used in the arts, was available as an addition to the supply of primary money, which is the base upon which the other forms rest. Since that year the supply from the silver source has been largely cut off in En- rope and America and the new supply limited to the gold only. The result has been a tremendous rise in the value of money in gold standard countries and a corresponding fall in the prices of the things which money measures, increasing the burden of all debts and fixed charges. Business stagnation and distress among producers and debtors have followed. The silver men in the United States demand a return of the ancient standard of value by the complete restoration of silver in its former position as a money metal, and they are met with contemptuous and contemptible quibble about how much more the corn crop is worth than the silver product. Of course it is. That is what the bimetalHsts have always said. If the standard of value had not been tampered with, the annual value of the corn crop, instead of being $686,000,000, would have been something like twice that sum. If the corn crop has been worth 1S^4 times as much as the silver, proves that the corn growers have 13,^ times as much interest in the restoration of silver as the silver miners have. The totai value of all the products of the United States is not less than $12,600,000,000. Calling the silver product $50,000,000, it stands in the proportion of about $1 to $250 of the total product. Every item of that vast aggregate was lessened in value by the change of the standard. Instead of being worth $]3,500,000,000 they should be worth ful]y $20,000,000,000 aud perhaps more. In 1890 the total wealth of this country, according to the eleventh census, was $65,037,093,197. It is now estimated at $70,000,000,000. At the averages of prices for the decade IS67 to 18T7 that total would be certainly not less than $110,000,000,000. Probably it would be a great deal more, because, aside from the loss coming from the fall in the prices of the things actually produced, that fall discouraged production and greatly retarded development. When one considers these enormous interests affected by a change of the standard of valuation, how unspeakably petty and ridiculous appear such sneering allusions to the value of the silver product, as the one quoted above? Of the ti.500,.000 voters who cast their ballots for William J. Bryan not one in a hundred had any direct interest in.sil- ver mining. But most of them know that whatever affects the money of a country affects the value of every piece oi property, and consequently the welfare of every human being living within its borders. They demand the free coinage of silver because they believed that it would insure the advantage of the entire population of the republic, with the exception possibly of half a million of money lenders and holders of practically fixed incomes. While the interests of the silver miners were not entirely ignored those interests were regarded as only an infinitesimal part of the question. It is humiliating to thick that an American newspaper published in the capital, of the great state of Indiana can be ignorant enough to make snch a comparison honestly. Bnt even ignorance of the densest kind is preferable to total absence of mental integrity, for the former can be rendered by education, while the latter can only be cured by a sojourn in pnrgatory. We therefore throw the mantle of charity over the Indianapolis Journal and express our sincere regret that it knows no bet- • ter. H. F. BABTDOZ. THE CAMPAIGN OF 1898. people Xwt Free Them*«lT«» by the Sm- cred Right of saffnkfe. There is no doubt as to the issue of tbe campaign of 1888 in the congressional elections. There can be no dodging of the issue. The line bas been drawn. Tfae question of the hour is the free and unlimited coinage of both gold aud silver as declared for by the Chicago convention. The issne, more definitely defined, will be monometallism igainst bimetallism. The Eepoblican party is thoroughly committed to the gold standard. That party cannot in the coming campaign screen itself behind a pledge or promise to secure an interna 1 tional agreement for the coinage of silver, because the attempt to do 60 bas already proved a failure. The rejection of the Teller resolution by the house shows to the people where the Republican party stands. The .Republican party is opposed to paying United States bonds according to the terms of the contract. It stands in the light of evading, the law and by its actions states that in order to pleaso the great money power of the country and of London it is willing to act in defiance of law as it stands upon the statutes. The stand taken by that party presents one of tbe most important questions that can confront the people — that is, the right of a people to legislate for themselves. According to its platform it transfers the right from America to Europe to determine the financial policy of our country. Tbe Eepublicaa party bas taken tbe position that we must have the gold standard as long as European nations desire it and can have bimetallism only when they are willing to give their consent. There is, on their part, a denial of the ability of our people to govern themselves, a position that is foreign, yea, hostile, to the institutions of our country. We who favor the free coinage of silver believe that a nation whose business transactions annually equal one- third of all the business of the world, and whose domestic business is 96 per cent of ail its business, is abundantly able to adopt and put in force a financial policy without the sickening spectacle of asking tbe right from a foreign power, Another question of great importance that will be a prominent factor in the coming congressional elections will be tbe opposition to government by injunction. The people have seen within the last few months the abuse of power at tbe behest of the great corporations of the nation to such an extent as to imperil the rights of the citizens- and to make brave men tremble for the institutions of their country. From this abuse of power the country muse emancipate itself. The perpetuation of our institutions depends upon the power of the people to defeat organized and selfish interests of monopolies. I believe that the people are awake to the responsibilities that await them and will rise up in 1898 and in 1900 and by the right of suffrage will free themselves from their fangs. — Thomas M. Jett, PROVED UNWORTHY. HcKinley Hm* Shown Himself Unfit For the High Office He Holds. Whatever he may say or do in a belated endeavor to rehabilitate himself in the eyes of tbe country the president is now a political derelict. His time has passed. He may tail on at the rear of the procession, but he never again can lead. Anything that he may do will be attributed — and attributed rightly — not to a desire to perform his duty, but to a' fear of consequence if be should not perform it. No one would now credit William McKinJey with a righteous motive if he should completely reverse his ignoble policy and inaugurate a course of manly and patriotic activity. His opportunity is gone never to return. Fortunately we know the worst of which he is capable. We know that reliance upon his patriotism is leaning upon a broken reed. We know that so far as tbe executive branch of the government is concerned the case against Spain never will be pressed, the tmrder of the Maine's sailors never will be avenged, tbe wrongs of Cuba will never be redressed. Tbe administration policy — if there be such a thing — is inimical to this country rather than to Spain. And this is tbe administration which was swept into power by the votes of 7,000,000 of American electors — an administration hailed as a genius of national prosperity and the liberation of Cuba. Today it- stands before the world disgraced and humiliated, repudiated by tbe country at large and despised even by its own party. Our only reliance is on congress. In that body — even among the .Republican majority — there may be enough patriotism left to spare the country the shame and ignominy of a complete surrender of dignity and honor. It may be that Thomas B. Beed in the bouse and Hale and Davis in the senate will be unable to stem the tide of wrath and indignation that has been set in motion by the ignoble submission of tbe president. It will be well if it !S so — -well not only for the country, but for the people's representatives in cou- gress. For as surely as day follows night and night follows day political annihilation awaits every man who in the national legislature supports or condones the unmanly and unpatriotic course of William McKinley. As a political force the president has ceased to exist His party will .share bis fate unless it repudiates him vigorously and at once. _ Grim and Growing:. Suspicion* There is a grim suspicion in the miads of a good many that the so called 'business interests" of the country would accept peace at the price of national dishonor. — Peoria Journal. BICYCLE BAGGAGE CAR. It Will Cmrry Two Hundred Wh«el» M»4 Carry Them Safely. Greater New York's first bicycle baggage car has been built by the Long Island Bailroad company and given a practical test. Five more will be added for the summer traffic. In tbe last year the company has changed its policy entirely regarding carrying bicycles, and instead of looking upon them as nuisances has done considerable to encourage wheelmen to ass the railroad. The new cars have racks fastened on the sides and hooks arranged through the center of the car along the roof by which -wheels are assured o£ reasonably safe passage. Tne old way of throwing valuable machines together in a bunch has been abolished entirely. It •wrenched the joints, played bavoc with the delicate parts of the machinery and often rendered tbe bicycle temporarily useless. Cyclists objected strenuously, but railroad" officials shrugged tbeir shoulders and cold cbem it was tbe best they could do. They treated tbe wheel as baggage and "let it go at that." A party of wheelmen made tbe trip from New York to Babylon on tbe new car recently. Tbeir wheels were stored in tbe car, some in racks and some bung from the hooks of tbe roof. When they were taken off, after the 30 xnile ride, not one of them was injured or even scratcbed or marred. Tbe cyclists rode to Patchogae, and then returned to New York, tbe wheels again giving tbe new appliances a test in tbe cycle car. At tbe end of the run all were in good condition and ready for instant service. Bach of the new cars has mechanical appliances to rack 144 wheels, and 200 bicycles can be carried without any damage. The new cars are modeled somewhat after tbe pattern of bicycle baggage cars on tbe French railroads.— JSew York Journal. SHORT WHEEL NOTES. Tandem riding promises to be more popular than ever this year, says Tbe American Cyclist. , Riders under the age of IS are not allowed to participate in tbe Manhattan Bicycle club's century runs. Tbe Auduboa society of Connecticut requests tbe co-operation of all wheelmen and wheelwomen in its'workfor tbe protection of birds. Willie Windle, whose borne is at West Mill bury, Mass., and who was a crack racer several years ago, contemplates returning to tba sport, it is said, In the supreme court at Riverbead, N. Y., William Seaman of Wolverhampton was sentenced to ten years' imprisonment for the theft .of a bicycle. It was bis second offense. Pat O'Connor, who is regarded as one of the best steersmen in the country for a quad, quint or sextet pacing machine, is working in a bicycle shop Bt Louisville, having left the track for good. Tbe Koyal Arcanum wheelmen of Brooklyn have decided to extend to wbeelwomen the same privileges as heretofore on century runs, and a special committee of six strong riders is appointed to look after tbe women's division. New -wheels of 1898 model are scarce on tbe roads as yet, and they seem scarcer than they actually are, probably because of tbe slight difference in general appearance aud because also of tbe fact that many 1897 wheels have been renovated and fitted with 1898' accessories, says tbe New York Sun. Here and tbere a cbaiuless wheel appears and also a few gear cased models. Lack of Noise » Feature. The thing which the makers of tbe chainless pride themselves on is tbe fact that tbe wheel travels along noiselessly, none of the grinding or back lashing common with chain driven machines being beard. Admirers of tbe chainless look npon tbis as a feature of tbe new wheel, but the fact that there is absolutely no noise to be heard is believed bv many to increase a rider's anxiety. Tbe wheel gives no warning of its approach. A rider of tbe cbainless who is very •well satisfied with bis purchase says he bas ridden on all tinds of roads and that the machine seeW to run easier witb each ride. He says it has outcoast- ed chain wheels often, and on one occasion after tbe chain wheel bad been thoroughly cleaned and adjusted.—New York World. Be Mixed. General Harrison says, "I am sure I can serve my country best by keeping silent just now." Is it possible that Seneral Harrison has got the country »nd the president miied? No F»radi«i For Racer*. Although it is granted tbat this year •will be a notable one in cycle racing, there will be comparatively little support given to it by tbe manufacturers of cycles and tires. In past years these bave spent large sums in maintaining racing teams, a single firm which supported a team of record men and pacemakers having been credited witb spending nearly $50,000 in one season, although the estimate is probably es- cessive. Of tbe best men a few may be employed as of old, but the majority will have to look to racing associations and prize money for their returns. Tbe second class men will continue to lead a band to mouth existence. Few, other than stars like Michael, Bald, Cooper and Kiser, have a very encouraging prospect to face.—New York Telegram. LAKE BREEZES CyclUt* and the W»r Scare. President Potter has piped a strain or two about the L. A. W. being able to furnish tbe United States army with 102,0.00 ablebodied recruits, and a few editors have reclothed theories of the military cycle, but as yet tbe cyclists are neither apathetic nor jingoistic. One thing, however, we believe to be true, and tbat is if this country ever has special need of the services of strong and vigorous young manhood tbe wheelmen will prove a tower of strength and bulwark of the nation.—American Cyclist.. bring- relief from the sweltering the town or city. They raiseyow «purt» and restore your eoerfpr. Toe great*** comfort and pleasure in late travel is on one of tbe LAKE MJCfflGAH AHD LAKE SCTEWOR TRANSPORTATION CD'S ELEGANT STEAMSHIPS, SaHIms between Chicafo «»* J*"** 1 ""? IfUnd lour tin** every week, «t extremely low rate*. The new steel steamship "Jla*it»»" i* » magnificent Tessel, elegantly equipped- wttb e. Tn-w erery comfort and convenienc*. — ,__- 'rwbrt Chicago. Charlevoix, Harbor Sprue*. Petoikey, Bay View, MacMnac Island, etc. Write for interesting reading raatter, sent free, or ask vour nearest agent- Address Jos. Berolrhaim, 6. P. A- 1VAKK MICH. AND SUPERIOR YKANS. «•• Km h and N. W*t*r St. Chk*|*. Mrs. Samuel Eothrcck, of Monticello, spent yesterday In the city, the guest of her husband. Mr. Rotbroclc will remove his family here as soon as the MonticeJo schools close. How's This! We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props,, Toledo, O. We, the underaigned, nave known F. J. Cheney for tne last 15 years, and .believe him perfectly honorable in all business transac- Bcns and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. W«8* & TBCAX, Wholesale Druggist*. Toledo. Ohio. WALDISO. KIKSAH * MABVIS, Whole*al» Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inwardly, act in* directly upon the blood and mu- oom surfaces of the system. Price, TSo pe» bottle. Sold by all druggists- lent free. Hall's Family Pills ate the best. Miss Josie Sumption left today for Valparaiso, where she will take les- goas in pipe organ playing. There is a Class of People Who are injured by the use of coffee*.. Recently there has'been placed in al? the grocery stores a uew preparations called GEAIN-O, made of pure? grains, that take the place of coffee. The most delicate stomach receives*It without distress, sod but few can- tell It from coffee. It does not cost over one-fourth as much. Children may drink It with great benefit. 15 cents and 25 cents per package. Try It. Ask for GEAIN-O. America's Greatest medicine lap Hood's Sarsapsrflla, which accomplishes wonderful cures of blood diseases when all other medicines fat to do any good whatever. Hood's Pills are the best family cathartic and liver tonic. Gentle,, reliable, sure. Charles Young has tbe contract for eight sets of harness, to be made for the Sipe & Blake Dog and Pony show. ' ' Two million Americans suffer tbe tourturlng pangs of dyspepsia. No need to. BurdocK Blood Bitters- cures. At any drug store. John Leber. one of the leading- business men of Kansas City, was in the city Monday visiting his aunt», Mrs. Fred Heppe, on Third street. LIST OF DEMOCRATIC. Delegates to State Contention. H. D. Hattery, C. E. Csrter.Johis- W. McGreevy, George S. Klatier,. Peter Wallrath, John E. Irwln, M. Winfield, S. A. Vaughn, Charles t. Wool, Joseph Guthrle, D, J. Qalvert,, L. B. Ouster, Washington Neff,. Harry Rich tar, A. F. Murphy all of whom recelveive ttielr- mall at Logansport; Jerome B. Jones, Twelve Mile; John M. Bliss, Eoy»I< Center,- Jacob E. Beck, Young America; Leonard Burton, Lucerne; G. W.. Conwell, Galves'ton; Willard Galloway, Lake Cicott; H. O. Johnson, Hew Waverly; W., T. Shafer, Onward, and George Enyart, Walton. REDUCED F/IRES To Various Points Via Pennsylvania Lines. Excursion ticket* will be sold »ia Pennsylvania Lines M indicated in tbe following p*ja~ graphs. AJthottjfh coneasgfonj in f»re «re authorized for meetings of certain orde*s.tick- ete may be otnained by any penon whether a member of the order or Interested in theereat The reduced rate* will be open to everybody. To Indianapolis, Ind.—May 13tb and Kth,«c count Fifteenth Anniversary Kaper Com mandery Knighis Templar: good returning- until Hay 16th. Sale of ticket* will be restricted to stations in Indiana. To Indianapolis. Ind.—May 18th and l"t», •valid returning May 20th. account I. OOF. Grand Lodge anc Bcbeiah Assembly of Indiana. FrO» points In Indian* only. To Columbus. J»d.-M»y 16th. 17th and istb, for G- A. B. State Encampment and Woman's Relief Corpj Meeting-, good returning nnril May 21st. From points m Indiana only. To NaperrtUe, 11I_ (Burlington Park; near Chicago)—May 236,34th, 27th and 2£tiubr German Baptist Annual Meeting: good returniDf; nntil J ane 24th, with privilege to extend limit untilJane 30th. Tolxiuigville, Ky.—June l»tb and tOth, for Jr. 0, U. A- M-Nattooul Council JTeetlmK. E»- tnrn limit June28th. To Washington, 0. a—July «U 4th, 5th and 6th, for the National Educational AnocUrton Meeting*. Good to return July 15th, with prlT- • itege to extend return limit until August 31ft. -

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