Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 19, 1898 · Page 20
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, May 19, 1898
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Page 20
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<4V " tfAILY PHAROS THURSDAY, MAY 19, 1898.__ H. 7. WHIH-U*. Iy*vtJ •DITOB* *>H» W. JUBWS. A Barnfcu. PHOPBHTOK8. TBKMB OF BUBBCBIPTION - Dally per week, 10 oentr, P«r month « oentt; per year •gSKteSSTflSF.** *. Saturday Fh&ro*. the two lormtaR the Semi-Weekly •/tttion. tlJ* » year. rtrlcUy in advance. Kntored »t tie Loganaport, Ind-poetoffloe M •f oouO <S*i» mnU matter, ai proidded by law. THE Indiana boys have got so far along as to be marching through Georgia. THE great question now confronting the "strategy board" is how to get at that Spanish fleet. WE can judge by the condition of things at home, how unpleasant the rainy season in Cuba must be. WILLIAM J. BRYAN has tendered his services no his country's cause nnd has been authorized by the governor of Nebraska to raise a regiment. WILL E. ENGLISH, of Indianapolis, has been appointed assistant quartermaster in the volunteer army with the rank of captain. "Capt. English" will sound well. THE doctors bay that more young men are unfitted for army service on account of cigarette smoking than for anyother cause. This should be a warning to young men. THESE too copious rains are neither good for corn planted nor the growing wheat. The rain-maker should divide his supply of wetness so that It might not reach the earth a'J at one time. WE are not taking Cuba as fast as iome of us expected, but it takes a good while to organize and transport an army to the scene of conflict. And then, perhaps, we don't want to destroy Havana, because it will soon be ours and we would have to repair it. INDIANA can reel proud of the record made in answering the call of the president for volunteers. Three regiments and two batteries are already in camp at Ohlckamauga and another awaits orders to move. No state furnished her quota of men more promptly. HON. WIIXIAM E. GLADSTONE, the great English statesman, an extended sketch of whose life and public services will oe found elsewhere in these columns, died at an early hour this morning. He was one of the lending men of the world and for more than half a century has been prominent In the affairs of Great Britain. He was born at Liverpool in 1809, and in 1832 became a member of parliament. He was four times prime minister of England. Bis death removes the greatest Englishman of this century. IT will be good news to learn that the battleship Oregon has safely reached Cuban waters. The Oregon is the second best ship In the American navy and her commander, Capt. Clark, is one of the best fighters. With hla vessel Capt. Clark has sailed 13,000 miles, and since rounding Cape Horn has been prepared for battle at any time. When warned recently to keep a close lookout for the^ Spanish fleet, be expressed, his confidence of be)tig able to hold his own single handed against the entire fleet of Spanish cruisers. It has been six weeks since the Oregon sailed from San Francisco. THE general belief is now expressed that the Spanish fle-t will attempt to make a landing at either Havana or CienfuegOB. General Blanco expects succor from the fleet. He expects reinforcements and supplies. The Spanish fleet comes as a relief expedition, and it must either make ft Cuban port or fall in its purpose. General Blanco, it Is reported, announced to his troops last Sunday that a powerful Spanish fleet had eluded the American fleet and was rapidly approaching Havana. Another sign! Scant occurrence is that the lights at Morro castle, which have not been burned since the blockade began, has since Sunday blazed a red signal, presumably to guide the Spanish fleet. EIMEY TROUBLES Cured by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, Also Backache, I cannot speak too highly of Mrs. Pinkhanrs Medicine, for it has done SO much for me. I have been a great sufferer from Kidney trouble, pains in muscles, joints, back and shoulders) feet would swell. I also had womb troubles and leucorrhoea. After using Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and Blood Purifier and Liver Pills, I felt like a new woman. My kidneys are now in perfect condition, and all my other troubles are cured.— MBS. MAGGIE POTTS, 324 Kauffman St., Philadelphia, Pa. Backache. My system was entirely run down, and I suffered with terrible backache in the small of my back and coulif hardly stand upright. I -,vas more tired in the morning than on retiring at night. I had no appetite. Sincg taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, I have gained fifteen pounds, and I look better than I ever looked before. I shall recommend it to all my friends, as it certainly is a wonderful medicine.— MRS. E. F. MoBION, 1043 Hopkins St., Cincinnati, Ohio. Kidney Trouble. Before taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, I had suffered many years with kidney trouble. The pains in my back and shoulders were terrible. My menstruation became irregular, and I was troubled with leu- oorrhcea. I was growing- very weak. J had been to many physicians but re ceived no benefit. 1 began the use o< Mrs. Pinkham's medicine, and the first bottle relieved the pain in my back and regulated the menses. It is tht best kind of medicine that I have eva taken, for it relieved the pain so quickh and cured the disease.-—MBS. LELIOAJ CSIPPEN, Box 77, St. Andrews Bay, Fl» her manufacturers and merchants at a disadvantage by her gold standaid. Her mercantile classes are now beginning to understend what is hurting them and the boards of trade of Manchester, Glasgow and other cities are petitioning for an early consideration of the opening of the mints of India to the free coinage of sliver. You cannot force trade by seizing territory, but you can do something for it by getting a standard of value that is not constantly changing, and especially one that is appreciating In value. The trade will take care of itself if given a fair chance. "!T is at once amusing and painful," says the Indianapolis Sentinel, '•to note the readiness with which so many Americans are captivated by the theory of an Anglo-Saxon alliance. An alliance for what? We doubt that half of them ever stopped to consider the question, and or those that think they have considered it nine-tenths would answer: 'Why, to extend our -commerce and power.' There is nothing in the world to prevent the extension of our commerce except the ability to compete with other nations, and that is something that cannot be controlled by alliances or other artificial schemes. The iaost successful nation in securing commerce is Great Britain—the ona that made commerce freest. She never h»d any backsets until she put AMOOHJEMEJfTS. . Ambrose O'Brien, of Fulton county, will be a candidate for joint representative of the counties f.f Case and Fulton, subject to >be decision of the. Democratic nominating con ven tion, To voters:— I will be a candidate for Joint Representative of Case and Fulton counties. ubjeot to the decision bf delegate*, and I earnestly solicit the support of Democrats.— Arthur Metzler, Fulton county. The name of 0 A. Davis, of fiochester, will be presented as a candidate . for Joint Bepre- sentative of Class and Fulton counties, subject to the decision of the Democratic nominating convention. ^^__^__^___ De»tn "Was Ahead ot Hi* l>ecre«. Terre Haute. Ind- May 19.— Mr*. Mamie Randolph w.as granted a divorce from Henry Randolph, the decree being entered by default. Afterward it was discovered that the defendant had died a few hours before the entry was made. and the docket will be changed by 4udee Stims-on- ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Corbett has been offered a. large parse to box in Chicago. The Janesville, Wis., Furniture company has been incorporated with a capital of $25,000. The annual convention of the supreme council of the Royal Arcanum is in session at Cleveland. The twenty-ninth annual meeting of the Homeopathic Society of Michigan was held at Grand Rapids. The Illinois State Medical association In convention as Galesburg- decided to hold the next meeting at Cairo. Harry S. New, of Indianapolis, has been nominated to the position of assistant adjutant general with rank of captain. The eighty-sixth general assembly of the Cumberland Presbyterian church commenced its work at Marshall, Mo., today. After twenty-three years' service as conductor of the Apollo club, Chicago, William L. Tomlins formally laid aside his baton. There is a movement now on foot, backed by the business men of Escanaba, Mich., to erect a large city dock on the south shore. Burglars made a general raid in South Omaha Tuesday night. Six places were entered and ransacked, and Mike Hart, one of the victims, was murdered. Thomas Johnson, a?red 73, died suddenly at Baraboo. Wis. He was one of the men who were imprisoned in Libby prison a. long time during the civil war. Senor Medonca. the Brazilian minister. has presented his letters of recaJl to the president, .preparatory to leaving for his new post as minister to Portugal. Oshkosh (Wis.) ladies who desire to raise funds for church work have approached the Citizens' Traction company. asking: the use of the electric street railway for one day. The rush for army and navy appointments is on in great force at Washington and the president is besieged by senators and representatives who wane military titles for their friends. Solomon J. Howard, of Mount Ternon. Ills., is dead, aged 6S years. He •was a Kentuckian by birth, and was postmaster at Owensboro. Ky., during Buchanan's administration. He was. one •f the 'oldest Masons ia Mount Vernon. CYCLONE IS AT WORK (Concluded from first page.) lury. Northwest of that point funnel shaped clouds were seen occasionally dipping to the. earth. Hailstones as large as hen's eggs first fell, and then the passengers saw uprooted trees and parts of fences and buildings flying in all directions. Just before they reached Lanark they saw shattered farm houses, and many farmers rushingacross fields. A mile and a half out of Lanark the poor house was demolished. The building was brick, and how many of the twenty-five inmates were buried in the debris could not be learned. They heard reports of many persons having been killed, and much property destroyed, but names cou!d not be learned. At a settlement a short distance out three houses were u recked, the people saving their lives by rushing into storm cellars. Telegraph and telephone wires are demoralized and particulars will be late. Milwaukee. May 19.—A special to The Sentinel from Antigo, Wis., says: A cyclone passed over this city at 7 o'clock last evening, sweeping everything in Us path. Scores of houses were leveled, many unroofed and other damage done. Xo fatal accidents have been reported, but a score of people were injured. The electric lisht stacks are down and the city is in darkness. The waterworks station was wrecked, but fortunately i there are no fires. Madison, Wis., reports a wind storm with heavy rain. Trees were blown down and windows were smashed by hailstones. Much damage is reported south of Middleton in Dane county. Waterloo was visited by the heaviest rain storm of the season. After the storm a cyclone passed to the west of the city, destroying an Ice house and doing other damage. Deerfield, Wis., reports that a. cyclone passed north of there yesterday afternoon, pulling up trees, leveling chimneys, a windmill, barns, tobacco sheds and other buildings, and destroying crops. NEAKtT WIVED OUT THE TOTTN. Tornado Strikes Peniiington, Minn,, and KillH Three—Fifty Injured. St. Paul, May 19.—A Duluth, Minn., special to The Pioneer Press says: At 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon a terrible tornado struck the village of Pennington, on the Soo line, practically wiping out the place and scattering death and destruction in its path. Three persons are known to be killed and fifty are injured. The section foreman at the place, a section man and another man are among the killed. Houses are blown down, and>t is expected that'when the debris is removed other persons will be found to have been killed. The station, round house and water tank of the railroad company were blown away. There was untold, suffering among the injured people till word could b.; sent to North Crandon, twenty miles away, for assistance. At that place a special train of engine and caboose was hurriedly gotten and physicians and others went to the assistance of the people in the stricken town. Several Lives I-o*t Here. Tipton, la., May 19.—Several' lives werelost and many thousand dollarsdam-. age done "by a tornado which passed north of this place yesterday afternoon. Two lives are reported lost at Delman, and six at Charlotte. The tornado first struck the ground at James Davidson's place, south of Starwood, wrecking several buildings and doing $2,000 damage. It traveled northwest taking everything in its path. At Gabe Sawyer's a barn was blown to pieces and other damasre done. As it progressed it seemed to increase in violenr-e. destroying everything In its path. yelt Near Rockford. Ills. Eockford, Ills., May 19.—A terrific storm passed over this section last evening atSo'clock developing into a cyclone ten miles southeast, in the vicinity of New Milford, Stillman Valley and Davis Junction. The wires are all down and details meager. Chicago, Burlington and Quincy and Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul trains are tied up by washouts. Two men are reported killed at Adeline. Launch of the Alabama. Philadelphia, May 19.—The Alabama, which was launched at Cramp's shipyard yesterday, is the first of the three new battleships of her type, the other two being the Illinois and Wisconsin. She presents marked divergencies of design from the first three, the Oregon, Indiana and Massachusetts. These differences involve both the arrangement of the battery and the disposition of the armor as well as a considerable increase in size and displacement. She was christined by Miss Morgan, daughter of the senator, with a bottle of wine. She will not be ready for sea for more than six months. Score* on the BaU Field. Chicago, March 19.—Following are the scores at base ball made by League clubs yesterday: At Pittsburg—Baltimore 9, Pittsburg 2; at Chicago—St. Louis 11. Chicago 4. Western League: At Milwaukee—St. Paul 7. Milwaukee 5: at Columbus- Kansas' City 4, Columbus 7: at Detroit —Minneapolis 7. Detroit 6; at Indianapolis—Omaha 3, Indianapolis_4. Will Go as « Red Cross Xnrse. LaCrosse, Wis., May 19.—MissBIanche Hart, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer C. Hart, of this city, and a graduate of the Wisconsin Training School for Nurses in Milwaukee, has received orders from the "Red Cross society to hold herself in readiness to proceed to the front on a moment's call. She recently volunteered^ Claim* to Have Plenty of Food. Madrid, May 19.—An official dispatch from Havana says: "The food supply is assured for a long time. Vessels are arriving here from all parts, even from the United States, with provisions.'" Death of Inspector Sclmack. Chicago, May 19.—Insepctor of Police Michael J- Schaack died last night at 9 o'clock, aged 55. The inspector had been on the Chicago police force for thirty years, beginning- as a. patrolman. He was most prominently before the public in connection with the anarchist •xrests and_ trial jca d the^Luetgert triai. X>eP»uT«' Defeat* Wisconsin. Greencastle, Ind., May 13.—DePau-w defeated the University of Wisconsin at base ball y«*tarda.y ky * vme» ot 5 to S. Now going on — for particulars see special reporter war extra, now being circulated. GREAT SPECIALTIES. Men's strictly all wool Suits, JC QO worth $12 for - * t/>7U Lower grades men's Suits, former price $5 and $6, now Boy's knee pants Suits 4 to 14 1 |)|) years, large variety *• vw Cheap or good Shoes CA/, cheap, $1.50, $i, 75c and *>v\< The best Shoes on earth cloth, vesting top $1.98 Chinaware and Barometers Free. £ 3KAND OLD MAN IS DEAE. Gladstone Passes Away at Hawarden at 3 A. in. Today. London, May 19.—William Ewart Gladstone, the "grand old man" of Ingland, died at 5 o'clock this morning at HawanJen castle, liis home. His end was as peaceful as a babe's. ASSOCIATED ERESS MEETING. Managers of That News Gatherer Hold Their Animal at Chicago. Chicago, May 19.—The annual meet- ng of the Associated Press was held n therecital hall at the Auditorium yesterday, 125 stockholders being present. Vice President Horace White, of the New York Evening Post, presided. The annual report showed receipts last year of 51,605,866; expenses, $1,520,545. The following directors were elected: Arthur Jenkins, Syracuse Herald; M. H. DeYoung, San Francisco Chronicle; Victor ?. Lawson, Chicago Record and Daily Sews; Charles W. Knapp, St. Louis Republic. Four advisory board* were chosen, that for the central division being as follows: George Thompson, St. Paul dispatch; D. M. H-ouser, St. Loul* ^lobe-Democrat; A. Howard Hinkle, Jincinnati Commercial-Tribune; H. S. Sew, Indianapolis Journal; E. Rosa- water, Omaha Bee, Last evening the annual banquet was leld at tire-Grand Pacific, covers being | laid for 200. .-. Democrat* to Meet June 2S, Indianapolis, May 19.—The Democratic state central committee met -with a. full attendance. It was decided to lOld the state convention on Wednesday, June 22. After some discussion of the matter it was determined that the call shall include nominations for appellate -judges, notwithstanding the last legislature extended the terms of :he present judges to 1JOQ. Report Was Not Official. Havana. May 19.—Nothing is known officially here regarding the reported blowing up of a small naval boat hav- .ng a crew of seventeen men off Cardenas. We are shewlag the largest line of Sideboards and Extension Tables lot* the city at very low prices. We have just received a car loaA- of Bedroom Suits, which we are sell- log at the lowest possible prices, consistent with-good, honest workman- Bhlp. See the all-wire Hammocks, which, we are selling at very low prices. ASH & 425 and 427 Market Fitting Paper. By fitting paper we don't mean paperj that Is pet upon ttie walls properly: we mean paper that is appropriate to and harmonious with the room. Our long experience will be a great aid to you In making your choice,and our Dtg stock Is sure to contain just the paper ycu ought to have. Tne price will be a fitting price, too. Logansport Wall Paper Company. XUfflSER BflX fi/TTEX. The Weatli'ei- We May Expect. Washington, May 19-—Following are tb» weather indications for twenty-four hours from » p. m. ••psterday: For Indiana, Illinois, Michigan and Wisconsin—Partly cloudy weather; scattered showers; fresh southerly, shiftin? to westerly, -winds. For Iowa—Fair weather, preceded by showers in eastern portion; westerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produc*. Chicago, May IS. Following were the quotations on the Board of Trade today: Wheat—May, opened $1.49, closed $1.42; July, opened] 5107 closed $1.05%; September, opened S9',ic closed SS%c; December, opened SSc closed S4 1 4c. Corn—May, opened 35%c, closed 35%c; July, opened 35%c, closed 35%c; September, opened 36%c, closed Z'iVtC. Oats—May, opened 29%c, closed 29%c; July, opened and closed !6'/4c; September, opened 23%c. closed i3V>c Pork—July, opened $12.00, closed 12~2S; September, opened $12.30, closed $12.35. Lard—July, opened and closed jeffiS'/i: September, opened $6.67%, closed $6.70." Produce: Butter —Extra creamery. 15c per tb: extra dairy, J15c; fresh packing stock, ll@ll%c; Eggs—Fresh stock. lOc per doz. Live Poultry- Turkeys, 6@7c per Ib: chickens, 8@ Sy,c; "ducks. 6%©7c. Potatoes—Common to choice. 65©75c per bu. Sweet Potatoes—Illinois. S3.50lgU.00 per brl. Chicago live Stock. Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day, 59000- sales ranged at $2.90@4.20 for pigs, $4.00@4.40 for light, $4.20@4.30 for rough packing, $4.25@4.55 for mixed, ana $4 40@4.65 for heavy packing and shipping- lots. Cattle—Estimated receipts for the day, 16,000; quotations rangeo. »t J5.00@5.JO for choice to extra, steers. $4.40®4.95 for g-O8< to choice do., J4.25 @4."0~ fair to good, $3.S6@4.3S common to medium do., $3.90@4.35 butchers steers. $4.15@4.90 fed western steers, J3 90@4.25 stockers, $4.20@4.SO feeders. $2.56@4.40 cows, $3.30«S4.80 heifers. $2.70 g!4.25~ bulls, oxen and stags, 53.60@4.60 Texas steers, and *4.00@6.50 veal calves. Sheep an<J Lambs—Estimated receipts for the day. 20,000; quotations ranged at $3.60©4.40 "westerns. $3.00@4.5S natives, S4.00@5.40 lambs, and $6.00(g--7_SO spring lambs. MiVwm-nke* Grain. Milwaukee, May 18. •Wheat—Dull; Xo. 1 northern and July J1.40; No. 2 northern, spot, J1.3W* 1.3S- May, S1.39. Oats—Lower, 38%^ 3S*e. Rye—Lower; No. 1, S7%«M*ic. Barlej—L«wer; No. 2, -54c; •ample. *l Conrrriencing May 1st, and continuing until Oct. 1st,, 1898 the- eummer rate on Residence Heaters and grates is as follows: $1.88 Heaters ...500 per month <i ** 2.25 " 75 C Grates and open front stoves 750 " '* Special Kates on Furnaces and Business Eeaters upon application- All bills are due and payable at the Company's office between?the 1st and 10th, of each month. HE£, W 9?SS.- Dr. Peal's Pennyroyal nils For Sale at Ben Fisher's DrttgfStore.

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