Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 25, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, September 25, 1896
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TAKING TO THE BIKE. Mrs. Anna Gage, wife of Ex . Deputy U, S. Marshal, Columbus, Kan., says i "I was delivered of TWINS to loss than 20 minutes and with scarcely any pain after using only two bottles of "MOTHERS -~—~ DID NOT 8TJFPEB AFTERWARD. vrar^r'^r^i BBiDFIELD nEOUlATOn CO., SOLD BIT ALI, DRUGGISTS. A SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA IN FIRST CLASS STYLE The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route-New Orleani to Los Angeles and San Francisco. Was discontinued April ICtK fhe wporlor accommodations given ttt •real number of P*trons of the above «r»ln during the past tourist seasou. warrants tbo announcement of plans f«r next season of finer service with .qalpment superior to anything yet known In transcontinental traffic. Look for early re-lnanEuratiou o» '•SUNSET LIMITED" this fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunset . acute" in connection with the "Queun and Crescent Route" are running, the only line of through tourist Pullman Weeper, leaving Cincinnati ever.v Thursday evening for Los Angeles and Ian Francisco. These excursions are specially cou- tocted. and the object Is to. enable tbw; who do not care to buy the flrst-clasi round trip or one way tickets, to enjoy . comfortable 1 ride with Bleeping car •rlvlleges and no change of cars at the •try-low.second-class rate. For further Information, addresi v», H. CONNOR, Commercial A (ft. 8. P •o., Cincinnati, O. W. G. NEIMTFR. R. W. ART. S. f •o.. Chicago. Ui. g. Fi MORSE. G. P. * T. A«7 8. P to., New Orleans, La. TIMETABLES. NO DEBT OR DEFICIT. ^Modern Vehicle Gro-winpr in Favor Among Spanish Ladies. HOW PROTECTION WOULD HAVE RESULTED. • There Wonld Be tame Increase In Trea«- ury Kocelpt.-?mport«»oe of Specific Dn- tl« to national Flnancea-Free Trade Does Wot Mean Free Goodi. I would like tc.H«.i a compnrativo stateinont as to tho amount o5r u vonuo 3 that would taw boon collected lot tho yo.™ ending Jnno. ^ The deficiency of the ment would have been rc'iu' • • 500,000 a year and the. •pov.;''y '•-••_ have had $85,000,000 men: .r '.'»( goods each year-upon-wlncvi:.: .. i was collected under- tho McfcJiiloy i ,u tective tariff. ' T!HE COMING MAN. ITnan-"Marchlng Tbroofjh Georgia."! MoKinloy, ho's tho coming n.an as sure as you He'll swoop tho rolKhty pralrios on tho next Then a,Tt"TloT^o eine n win shout the lend Thre^lCrs for McEinlcy and iproteotion. tnonua. Hm-rah from raounUln ond from woold have e . This is an interesting question anrt opens up a good point. We first give the total value of our imports, also separating the free and dutiable, for the two McKinley tariff fiscal years of 1802 arid 189S and the two Gorman tariff years ol 1893 and 1896: .Hurrah I HnrrnhT'Hurrnb for thocominir. coming numl ?h« tide i"<l«Hy riBing. to tba front 'twill conio ogiiin, This grnnd old Ropublloan party. nd It saved tho nation onca, roy boys, 'twill save ^ power- and .11 and he', tho chosen ecr, for the »'«n that brings protoc- tlbnl All honor to tho boys In blno who fought, so Now ffirSEW comrades, it is tim. to Our n'tnTln-danger, but we'll free it once %0 a »; 7*0 » m; 2:15 P *; :!=» P« 2:30 D DO. • .'*— n.nna :10pm; n m;ll:00am;l«» Arrlvo from JXWIISTIIW »»»•» — J. A. McCmLOUOH, Agent; Ix>g<m»port. 1WBBT BOTND. BAST BOUND. 8* • percent. This exhibit is, of itself, extremely interesting. It shows us the'hdtowne s of ft "free trade" tariff, so called. Al- ?hough our importsduringthc > two Go^ man tariff yoars have been »108, 000, uyu STSL. in. the two McKinley arifl years, there has not. been one dolJhrs worth of benefit to the people through Tagger imports of "freo" goods under thp frpe trade tariff. During tho two MoKinley. years our imports of dutiable goods amounted to ^77,383,462, while under thefree trade Gorman bill, they aggregated •778,. 667 078 in the two years, or $1,288,630 mow than under the "high" and -ex- Snate" McKinley bill. The "relief rom the burden of taxation" promised •by tho free traders has resulted m taxation" on $1,288,620 more goods in their two tariff years. . . But the fun is to be found in ^ he "freo" list. During tho two McKinley year we imported "free" goods worth $902,618,816, while tho "free tr ade (BO called) bill of Gorman. Wilson & Co gave us only $733,020.193 worth of "free" goods, or $109,608,622 less than the "eltortionate" and "robber" tariff of Mr. McEinlcy. More than the entire decrease in imports, . under the Jfce trade bill, has been in "free goods That theMoKinley protective tariff gave to the American people .free of duty, while the "free .trade" tariff has given them more dutiable goods and $1.0,000,000 less of goods upon which no -duty was paid. Nextwe give the actual revenue derived ftom customs dunng the two periods : CUSTOMS MVESCI. Average ad valorem rate of duty. On tree By Kentoeky ^^ Idea .of Protection. "The question of so called protection 1« a living, important, absorbing ques- tton which is engaging the attention of The civilized world." So said Hon. James B. McCreary. Demooratw niem- her ol congress from Kentucky, in his s-neeoh in tho house of representatives March 18, 1896. Mr. McCreary was, at Sat time, making a speech in daten e of Bmbassador Bayard. It » ***"*%* thus, once in awhile, to get at the real convictions of the tariff reformers that the tariff is a "living, important, ah- sorbing question. ' ' Those protection.st Who hfve swallowed the free trade bait and side tracked the traffic question would do well to ponder upon such Statements from a Kentucky Democrat. Id C»o Will UoubtlcoB i:o!p Tovrurd Removing tho Barrier WHIcli I'ruvcnt. Tliolr Coins Out Cnlo»» Attended by Some Itcsponslble Ducur.a. Consular Agent Jteru.-ns. ot the port ol Valencia, Spain, reports to the department of 'state. UiM the ladies of Spain are taking- u ? bicycles, -uiid ha thinks this will help towards removing that barrier which prevents them from n'oiii!; out unless aUci:<].ud by some re- sponslblo duenna, Awerican wheels arc unknown in Spain yet, ^though an inferior Frenchmncbinccnlled"L Amcr- icanc," and tearing a spn-nd e*ffl« with the United States coat of arms, is extensively advertised. There issatd to be a food chance for cur wheels In Spain. «« Gcranny is barred out by tariff disca-in-riniition «nd the French ond English wheels are uusatisfactory. Consular Agent Mcrtens also reports that the shoemakers in Valencia, show a decided preference for an article of shoemakers' wax lu.bek-d ' "Supenor American Wax," with stars and stapes, etc., which he is conndent never came from the United States. • At any rpte, the field is there for the real American article, and tho trade of all Miedhoe- makcrs of Spa.in tan be had for the nsking. ENDOWMENT OF CELTIC CHAIR. Catholic University at WBBhlr.cton Soon to Receive 8000.00O. The sum of $000,000 subscribed by members ot the Ancient Order of Hi- bernians, for the endowment of a Celtic chair in the Catholic university, -will be received by the directors of the university October 21. This date has been fixed by Itev. Phillip J. Garrigan, acting rector of th.7 university. Among the prominent church dignitaries who will be present on this occasion are Cardinal Ratolli, Cardinal Gibbons, Kishop Hortz-.ian, of Cleveland; Bishop Foley, of Detroit, national chaplain of the Ancient Order of Hibernian's; Archbishops Corrijrun, Ireland, Knin and many others high in the councils of the Roman Catholic chun:h. All the national officers of the Ancient Order of Hibernians, including -the national president, P. J. O'Connor, a leading lawyer of Savannah, Cia.; J. C, Wcadock, national vice president, whoso suggestion led to the establishment of this chair; Judge F. It. \Vilhere, of Philadelphia, and James Sullivan, a prominent city official of Philadelphia, will nlso attend. The presentation will probably be mode by the national president of the order, P. J. O'Connor, to Bishop Keano, the president of the university, while the speech of thanks will be made by Cardinal Gibbons, who is- chancellor of the' board of directors. raziljan Balm THE GREAT SOUTH iMERICM BiLSH I . . . CUIt ft • ' • Itclearstheheadof foul mucous; heafctte ores and ulcers of ^ bead and tbtorti sweetens the breath, *nd perfcctty restore. the senses of. the taste, smell, and heannfr Stops headache and dropping into the throat Also destroys the germ which cam* 1 HAY FEVER, iue a. perfect cure in a few days. falalcaseo<^AG*OT3evc lAia i AIV— «-»—~ •-- - , ,. • rhere Brazilian Ball, s faithfully '-sed. W lestro," te grippe gene aadquicWyteinoyet >r bad effect . ' " LIBLE in ASTHMA, CROUP. BROS- 'P£EUWSY. PSBTJMONIA, DYSPEPSIA. mSY, TYPHOID and SCABWt* MRASI.ES, and iny disease where tht. nflainmatidn, Fever or Cocgesf ion. Greats relief in. Consumption ever discovered. r P^a^^lflaaHTfjgj j^lcu res a Fresh ColcHn one a^., 8 *?* SssaS?5SftSaKSw^M^rffa^"^ to H^^rTAtao^pSI^The Best Family Medicine In ExML BO Cent Bottle contains 100 .Dora, or Two Weeks Treatment fw Catann. 9t 00 BOTTLE EQUALS THKfm COC. BOTTLES. HOME TESTIMONIALS: • ._» n c {«.M>tAf>afr> rfttrrrn which . COlu anu uj.c mrvjkei. •""— , o,^ W.S.Boothe,D. D., Pastor De laWTriCCl. yH-uijC 4^,1+tAfv** **• " ww- — couch that all the remedies and the i,> bottle of Brayilian Balm. It shaS 1 •*"' _ ,. Y r«A^r«1w doctors 1'ailei be my t&S&SgJ£&£grF*53& *** -* cent bottles of Brazilian Balm m six monies. „. f hand to iny iieau. * -w- ^^ ^ Am cow entirely curc'l and es ma* a . A lail-iT i*t /^?tir*lTlTlfltl VTflS fiC lallj «£S^S» 1 S^S^"fflr B. F. JACKSON & CC., Cleveland,,0, ^^^'^ZZSXttSZX Means, H. P. Battery and A. It. Klstler. No86»rrl»e BEL KIVEB DIVISION. WESTBOUND. Labor monkeyed with this bnzzs&w in 189.3. Better not touch it this year. 288 p m NoSa le«« .......... r No 34 leave ...... . ,. 3:80 p m .....•••. V AND ALI A U.N.*- TKAI«8 .^AV^OaANSPOK I NO e tor m j«H*,-*g' £ lunag.::: Mo M 'orStJMeph.dally.ex aunanj ex Sun-- ••••• IND. ^ S S 438 p m 1893. 1306. 1800. Amount. .1177,462,861 ... 203.8S5.017 ... 1S2.1IS8.617 •1B9.516.278 On and dutiable, dutiable. .48.71 H-» 40.68 23.48 41.75 20.28 «9).OS •20.05 naW> > FOB THE SOOTH No 18 ^ TerreHnutedallyexSun., ..... No 11 for Terr* Haute dally ex 6>un.. - 7 » « m ex >.. - tost Arrltes LnoU. No-IB dalljr. except Sunday ^^ ^ m Or. B. A. Fort. a«n«rM. —"«« Acut flt. LoulftMo, ,. .. ' pneumonl*. Mr«. A. J. L«wrence, of Beaver, !'».. My»: "BraiilUn Balm .brought me pnt of a ieyere ,«tUck .of. ..pneumonia,™ „ 1^.^,11 J'^VM'A'' - T* \m m.' WAtinArflll PCtZl' • Bnfcjeot to Blight change whon offlolal rt»- Mstioa are accurately dotermined. The McKinley tariff custom*, reyenue averaged Blightly more than »l^,000, 000 for each of the.years 1892 and 1893, the two free trade tariff years 1B5e8 87 KSHSJ,So?SSrfithan under the McEnley law-while tho average nd valorem rate on dutiable imports w M 40.80 ppr cent, nnd on^ree and do- SSbleinipStB it was 80.» per cent, only 3.83 per cent leas than under pro- te We"naveBhown that our imports of dutiable good* have been slightly larger £d« the free trade tariff than under protection. We have shown that e cnitoms revenue has decreased at the rate of $80,000,000 a year under rhc "tiff for revenue only," and we have Phown that the free trade bill gave ihc people $170,000,000 ..less, of." free . £od.-«hB.,the .protective, .tariff, ^d the MoKinley bill been .in exisieuu, Jnrind 1886 and 1890, with onr totiii dutiable imuorts of $778,667,078 during . . pot .. .pneumonia, in tpltadid'ttinwi' ; It 1» » wonderful retn- edyforcoujghiindlnngtrbubleg. Also rtot oatwird uie, for burns, cold iorei and chipped handt and fuce, it,cures like nwric. It ii inv*lu»ble in the fam- ,'Uy." ' • .-'•"' ':. •' EDBltoh I*bor NMid. Protection. The working.people of England find that competition with countries employ- tog cheaper labor is too oppressive^ bear.longer and. are demanding, in the interest of themselves and .family to bo saved from the further degraaation it will entail. » is not American com- petTtion they dread. It is the compel- tion of .France,- Germany and Belgium, countries whoso labor , is eyon more poorly paid than, the labor of .England. They have come to appreciate at .last that nothing but tariffs •which are defensive in their characters Will save them from utter ruin anddeetitntion.— Hon. William McKinloy. ..The Duty on Coftl I. Indetemlbl*." This remark was made, by 'the free tmde presidential .candidate ol '.^ the Democratic party, Hon. William J. Bryan, in the Fifty-third congress when the Wilson bill was. under discussion: Bryan I ? of the . regular Wilson free trade brand. He would either, close our coal mines/and stop civing. employment. to labor in our ooal producing states, or he-would- make onr miners.workior the loWer wages that ure paid in -foreign oountires on the bnsis of the women coal miner*-who slave in the bowels of old- England. ••'•''• ••••.••-, ..... What It'UiM'Railed.-' A reveuue tariff—the kind;Bryan ad- vocateg—professes:!o.dp.pnly..<iiie thing —ra f to raise'reyoune, to meet the^x- 6f"tbei"KOV(Tuiiiniit—aiid.it.does w eyeii ; tliut mir'tlni:;;, '^the/Wil-. rbrmiiii"'bili has'pravi'd.' ; „ u^'-indceecfcd iii.raiBiiig'is 01 id-1ndebtedueBH.' : ; / DESECRATE BA^RNUM'S GRAVE. Vandal* Dmocrate tho Follae" ond Plant* Cpon tho Jlound. Residents of Bridgeport, Conn., long the home of Phincas T. Barnum, tt.e great showman, have'been shocked by recent occurrences in Slountuin Grove cemetery. The other.- night some unknown vandals visited the beautiful place and wantonly destroyed flowers nnd shrubs which it toolc years to grow. Valuable plants were torn up by tho roots and left on the graves or thrown into the paths. The'graves of P. 0. Barnum, the famous sliowmon, and Gen Tom Thumb, the midget, were visited and nt each of them the work of the vandals was more despicable than at uny other place in the cemetery. Ml the handsome foliage and plants in the two plots were destroyed. No possible cause for the desecration 1* known and knowledge.of.the'ma.t- ter aroused the most intense indignation.. Revyards have becja. offered ; for the arrest and conviction of tbe.nUs- creaiits and they will" receive scant mercy if they are apprehended. Mountain Grove cemetery is one of the hand- eomest In the country; and the flowers ond flower beds there'have been the pride of all th« residents of Bridge-, port'. 'The ruin effected in one short night will not be effaced for years. BLOODHOUNDS^GIVEN 'A TEST. Tlnltow to an Indiana Connt T Fair Wlt- - neia a Lively t;h»§«. ' . Ma.ny Chicago men and several thousand other visitors nt the county :faar nt Crown Point, .Tjid., witnessed a trial test of SherilT Ilnyes'- -bloodhounds, "Duck" aiid'"Jim," tie other ftfteTijpon. The "subject" was Charles Stewart, o negro, 'who-was "treed" before the eyes of several thousand shouting peo- P Stewart was . tclsen. o ; nn .mile .south of 'the fair p-oi'.nOs into a hea.vy \\:ooa, where he'started back to the prottnds, • ' ..*_ ,.«™ ..rtTit-^rt I'-ivnnVh OVBFV . for lc..pln*the CURBS Constipation. , Blood, D..p«ls Cold, an* and Bofr«shlr.B Condition. CURES Cond t«> f . the Complexion «li4 , ^ ^ o|wao( Book »l« «« ««O p.«*«r .»• For sale by B. F. KEESMNG. swwnp in that neighborhood. In about 30 minutes the dogs were turned loose, ond they quickly scented the trail. They made a dash through the wrwnp, but totli soon camo to a standstill ao.3 began velpinsr. On Invcstisiition the shcrirt found the clogs had meddled wit'h a hornets' nest, ;vn<l were worsted. Both bleeding-, they cgnin toolc up tde trail and located Stewart up. a tree in the fair prouaids, cud were wild until the sheriff arrived and chmncd tlaem. "Jim" wr.5 severely bitten by hometa ancl wn.s in a very nglysiood. FACE STARVATION. F*te la Store for Alaska Miners CnleM I'ronzht Back to This Country. Information has reached the treasury department that 1,000 prospector.; wbo are now in the m-iniug region of Alaska nre in a destitute condition, and if they are not brought down.this toll.to the state, by t.heUni^St^warv r ls they run the. risk of starring- SUHMERTOUR5 VIA -xsr courso.Hiroujrh.cvery ivswiui-—H» without me^^Thlchto^"the|rvrayon. the vessels of.the North American Coin- cVercial company nnd Alaska Commer- 01 EverTsprin'g there-is an csodusof tbJs class of adventurous citizens to the mining regions-of Alaska, and as many of them are thriftless', they.ploep the gor- •crnment in the .Itwnativo of pe™it- tlnp them to starve or of bnng.nff them back to .thc.United. States ,n one of the vessels of tbo Bearing sen fleet Last year notice was given that the vessels "that took theiT, up would be required to briDjj. them back to the Lmted States, but. even then some were left and were rescued by war vessels of-the United States. This year the «•££ Behrinff sea fleet is composed of rev S cuttfrs. arJ.lt issaid that the,.jut- most capacity would rot accommodate "BIG FOUR* TO THE J10UNTAINS, LAKES and| SEASHORES ^ Solid Vestlbuled Tralaa .. ¥ Wltb Wagner Sleeping Ca» : ;. to . • -;-v New York and Bostoi rrom St, Louts, Pcoria. IndlanapoUe, nati, Dayton, Colinnbui, CLEVELAND AND BUFFA1L9 "The Knickerbocker Spec!*!"The Southwestern Limited." Six Terminals at the Greo Cblcago, Bentoa Harbor, Otmdt Sandneky, Tourist Rates In all Direction*. B. O. McConnlek, Pass. Traffic Manager. D. B. Martin, GenL Pats and Ticket Agent. Greatest Discovery or the 19fl| Century. Medicated Ale '.^.^ Fort.be Cured f-'y^ Onliirrb, wid all pnlnionnry U b»» no Slckaiirt Nervous! icW, >•«»;«» " ole annually SICKH Positively' cured by these Xlttle Pills. They alto relieve Distress from Dy!p c P !la » tidigestion and Top Hearty Eating. A perfect remedy for Diztiness, Nausea, Drowst. ness. 'Bid Taih; !n the.Mouili, Coated Tongue ftfa & the Side, TORKDl.LIYER. ..They .Regulate the Bowels. Purcl^ Vegetable. imall PHI. _ 6mall Dow. Small Price. whni to do. • : . __ • • nippophncr I" P"" 1 "' There nre at least SO horse tutcner in Paris. The.flrstonednte*froin 1. 1MB. since when the «n.«mp.. his erowa- continuously. In IB<~I bo«es we're eaten in Paris; m t878, 10.000= in 1804. 21.227: in 1805, more thnn. 30.000. ... The Logaospoh Humane (INCORPORATED.) For the Prevention of Ctu W<Jmen Children and Animal E. S. Klce-Pre«. ' *' ' . - ThivElori j» ,. In England, and Wales 8.0-0 miles rf railway out of.o;Q44 miles of double line*. ^e'workcdon-the/bJocK. system. In Scotland practically >he who ^ .of the is worked on that, system.

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