Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 14, 1897 · Page 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 14, 1897
Page 20
Start Free Trial

JAILY PHAEOS THURSDAY. OCT. 14. 1897. •IX J. r. LOUTHAUr. JOHN W. BARKIS. lionthaln * Barnes. CD1TORS AMD PBOPBIMOHS. TKHMB OF SUBSCRIPTION - DftUy per " 10 oenw; per month Wcentt; per year Ph.ro. the two forming the Serai-Weeilj •"•Son, |l.» & year.jtrtetly in advance. Entered at the I/ogangport, Ind.,pOBtofllce a* ^Us* mall matter, ae provided by law. THK yellow lever has injuriously effected business in the enutti. THE lumber trust is getting io its work. The price of shingles has been advanced about 150 per cent. THOMAS TAGGAKT Is a roan of many accomplishments. He does all kinds of work gracefully, successfully and smilingly- HON. WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN will speak at Headersoa, Ky., toaay His juurney through Kentucky beeu one continued ovation. has THE Democrats are confident of carrying Iowa ibis fall. Republican role has become very obnoxious In that state, but ordinary it is Eepub llcan by a large majority^ THOMAS TAGGAKT will be a formidable candidate for governor in J900. He would make a first-class governor His administration of the affairs of Indianapolis is one of the best in the city's history,^ THE Lafayette Journal of last Tuesday contained a most creditable write up of the Star City. is handsomely illustrated The issue and gives Stop! Women, And Consider the All-Important Fact, That in addressing- Mrs. Pinkham you are confiding your private ills to a -woman—a \voman •whose experience in treating woman's diseases is greater than that of any living 1 phvsician—male or female. You can talk freely to a woman when it is revolting to relate your private troubles to a man—besides, a man does not understand—simply because he is a man. Many women suffer in silence and drift along from bad to worse, knowing full well that they ought to have immediate assistance, but a natural modesty impels them to shrink from exposing themselves to the questions and probably examinations of even their family physician. It is unnecessary. Without money or price you can consult a woman, whose — knowledge from actual experience is greater than any local physician in the world. The following invitation is freely offered; accept it in the same spirit: MRS PINKHAM'S STANDING INVITATION. Women suffering from any form of female -J-"^.S Sffi DID WEYLER WINK? Concluded Iron, let P««e She B. the public ft good idea'or the magnitude of the commercial Interests of Lafayette. Nothing marks the prog- reuBlvenesa of .our neighboring city more than the character of Its newspapers. — THE Democratic party must make its fight for eiletence among the common people. Ii must expect to lose the support of the rich men who have been trying to cqntrol Its destinies for the past few years. The C hlcago convention took the party out of the control of men who ,ought to use it for their own selfish purposes. When their plans were frustrated they joined their fortunes with the party of trusts and protection. They can not, during this generation, again secure control of the Democratic party. The Democratic party must fight the trusts, It must fight the encroachments ot corporations, It must tight tax dodgers, It must tax superfluous wealth, It must fight the corrupt money power or it must disband as an organization, founded upon the teachings of Jefferson. SENATOK FAIRBANKS Is campaign- Ing In Ohio for Mark Hanoa. Every corporation lawyer In the country wants flanna elected to the senate. Hanna and Fairbanks are two of a kind—corporation variety. Nothing shows the degeneracy of the Republican party more plainly than does their occupancy of seati In the United States senate aa the representatives of the great states of Ohio and Indiana—states that have honored and been honored by such men as Chase, Allen and Pendleton, Thurman and Sherman, and by Fitch and Wright, Morton and Hendrlcks, Harrison and Voorhees. Both Hanna and Fairbanks are representatives of corporations. They are not in congress to represent the people. They are the debris which the great "sound money" wave washed ashore. The great corporations will utilize them until the people again have the opportunity to set them adrift. ^^^___ EVANSVILLK and Indianapolis, in which cities the majorities were almost large enough to give the state to McKlnley last fall, have bJih gone Democratic since that election by " handsome majorities. It was the cities of Indiana that gave the state to McKinley last fall and the legislature to Fairbanks. Fort Wayne, Vlncennes and Logansport were the only important cities in the state in which the Democrats were successful, If the cities ol Indianapolis, Evans- vllle, Terre Haute and South Bend go Democratic next fall the Democrats will carry the state and secure a majority in the legislature. The quarrels over the distribution of patronage threatens to disorganize the g. o. p. And then the colored voters are in revolt and want revenge. They alone have votes enough to defeat the Kepublican party, and they are very much aggrieved because their party services have In no way been recognized. j. pxKRpeirr MOEQAN is now engaged in the work ol forming a great railroad trust. Hi» purpose Is to obtain control of all seaboard lines, and destroy. competition in railway traffic- The recent decision of the •upreme court declaring railway pools to *e a conipiracj agalnrtttw public baa aroused the rail war managers and they nf« now attempting to avoid the effect ot that deolito*. Medicine Co., Lynn. Mass. ^'^•^•^ If Morgan is successful, he will obtain control of nearly ail the railway lines in the country and will be able to fix rates to suit his avaricious nature. Morgan now controls more miles of railway than any other man in the world's history. If be succeeds In his'present undertaking he will have the American people at his mercy. If the law cannot check his greed, theo the day will come when the government will take steps to own, control and operate a railway system of its own. Corporate greed will finally lead to its own destruction. Pole Up to Date. Lieutenant Peary had scarcely landed his big 100 ton meteorite at Brooklyn dock when he gave out a statement of his plan for reaching the north pole in the next two or three years. He declares he never made the statement that he would find the north pole next tirce or die in the attempt. "But I shall make a determined effort to find it," he added, "and I shall have practically unlimited funds at my command and five years' tima " The strong probability is that he will succeed in the attempt and that an American foot will be the first to tread the enchanted ground or ice, as the case may he, of latitude 90 degrees north of "the equator. It can scarcely be that Andree is yet alive, or he would have been heard from ore this. Peary has selected 20 Eskimo couples, men and women, strong young people, to accompany his party 011 the little pic A Colored Man's Eloquence. •When the negro race is lifted up and civilized thoroughly, the black man •will probably take first place among the world's orators. A ferviduess, an impassioned eloquence exist in negro oratory that seldom move and thrill through the colder temperament of the white speaker. The address recently at Nashville of President W. H. Councill of the Agri cultural and Mechanical- College For Negroes, *t Normal, Ala., is a notable example of the black man's power of eloquence. President Conncill appeals to the negro himself to stop those crimes of violence against white women for which persons of his race are being lynched. He says the blacks themselves must be the first to take a band in capturing and bringing to justice the fiends who commit such crimes. It is a stain and a dishonor on the black race which themselves must wipe out Here is an extract frcim the concluding portion of his address: Let us restore that sense of security which white women felt 30 years ago in the presence of our fathers tinder any circumstances aim- the most forbidding environments, \\enuis make the humblest white woman in tUe re raotest and wildest, part of our country feel a: safe in the presence of a negro man as angel" Eva did olono with her Uncle Tom. Let u make the white woman of this land attd of al lands feel that our black arms are ever ready backed by hearts as pure as truth, as guileles as babes," to defend their honor—that we ar Trillin" to throw our black bodies betwecr them and their assailants and sued our blooc to the last drop in protecting them and mint ing down and executing these brutes in human Toll it out so that all the world may hear— print it in the heaven's blue so that he wh runs may read-that the negroes in this lam will frown down, cry down, hunt down an strike down this crime and those criminal:, fection rt nas t>een the custom or me Spanish authorities to post a couple of detectives at the head of the gangrway of ships lying at Havana. We arrived at 6 p. m. on'Saturday and left at 8 p. m., during which time the detectives did not leave the head of the ganfr-plank. -Just before the Seneca sailed the chief of police, his deputy and his secretary came aboard. Senorita Cisneros had escaped two day; previously and yet they asked no questions and made no search for her. although upon three former occasions they had searched the Seneca from stem to stern and keel 1:0 promenade deck while lockir.g for suspects." Captain Stevens' said that to the best of his knowledge the or.ly persons who went aboard at Havana were the Lustie family, the Del Kea: family, eig'tu Chir.a- m'e'n, and a n-an whose name appeared upon thf advar.ee passenger list as Juan Sola, and who must have had a passport: otherwise he could net have scr.e aboard. When it was discovered that -Juan Soia" was a sirl. the -Juan" was changed to "Juar.a." ard Miss Cisneroa came In under that name. Miss Cisnercs was siren some articles of female wearing apparel by the stewardess of the Seneca. Mr. Stewart, an Englishman -.vho embarked at Tampico, and who understand? Spanish, said that he sat opposite Miss Cisneros at the table during the voyage, and when she aw the Cape Hatteras light she fell up- i n her knees on the deck and prayed de- ' •outly. Stewart found the rescued Cu- ian a most pleasant companion. She had her hair pinned in a coil, worn under sombrero when she embarked disguised as a ranchman. Call That Cossio Won't Hear. Havana, Oct. 14.—Yesterday's Official gazette publishes, ar. edict signed by the military judge calling upon Evangelina Cossio y Cisneros to present herself for a term of fifteen days in jail, and order- ng all civil and military, authorities to endeavor to apprehend her and if captured to send her to Havana Jail. Cainpbellite Gathering at IndianapoU*. Indianapolis, Oct. 14.—The annual conventions of the three allied Christian (Campbellites) organizations, the ihristian Woman's Board of Missions, the Foreign Christian Missionary Society and the American Christian Missionary society, promise to bring a large attendance to this city, including 2,500 delegates. The indications are that these conventions will be the largest ever held by the Christian church in America, Car Ferry, Milwaukee to Muskepron. Milwaukee, Oct. 14.—The Detroit, ^•rand Rapids and 'Western railway, -which is a part of the Chicago and West Michigan system, has purchased dockage in Milwaukee and will begin to operate a car ferry line between this city Special Tie TIME FROM 6 TO 10 O'CLOCK. 19c For Choice 4 in Hands, Tecks & Flowing Ends. Flats and Bows, Club House & Ties, Worth 25c and 50c 38c For Very Raest Ties, Scarf & FUte, Nothing Reserved, Including Elegant Styles Displayed In Window. Worth 50c to $1.00- Before leaving your order for Suit or Overcoat man Heidleberg & Co.'s See the Bier- —Tailor Made At Ready=Made Prices. AND Logansport Wabash Valley Gas Company. Natural and Artificial Gas. a Diiien. itiLc =•***»" "-- — ^ - u peace, of protection to innocence. X know that I i n g *, _ -_ • I,, J~ ,,,,(• <Vvr-m n nnrt nf OUr flU w rlT , tO UCUUlli Uivu> uia JJI*-L u j v±* ^**v ».w*- v ^ BtrlKe QOWU liiis utiiiiv «i*s- — E ic to the Berth pole in 1898 or 1899 or j untjlnot ^ne shall be^t inoll the landau 1900. Eskimo men will not travel \ without their wives, Peary's Eskimos belong to the tribe of arctic highlanders. These will prepare during this year food supplies tor a three years' trip, and next summer Peary will join them.. He believes it will be possible to sail to Sherard Osborue fiord. Then by land he will take supplies for a permanent camp at the most northerly point of land to be found. The work of making this permanent supply camp, wlierever it may be, will occupy all next summer. The attempt to reach the pole vrill be made the summer following over ice or islands or water or whatever is to be found. European nations pretend that they are afraid, if the United States is per rnitted to intervene between Cuba and Spain, their own colonial possessions in America will all be threatened. They profess to believe that the United States wants to acquire the American colonies of European nations. Such blank, black ignorance is almost beyond enlightenment The nations of Europe judge us by themselves. Any one of them would snatch at the chance to acquire Cuba. The United States, on the contrary, has now all the territory she wants. If we accept any additional, it will be as a favor to those offering us the territory, not to ourselves. This is the case of Hawaii. It would be the same with any other bit of foreign land. In the interests of humanity and of the property interests of American citizens in Cuba the United States desires to see the war ended. This involves no hostility to Spain, nor is there among the American people any hostility to Spain. Thefwo minute horse is already hc^. The four day ship may be with ua before the en* of the nineteenth century. Certainly the five day ship -will be, Little King Alfonso TTTT of Spain •was 13 years old May 17. The year 1898 is upon us, and 1S98 is 146 times 13. la thttfe anything in the number 13? "Wain, first and then pray," eays Mary Ellea I/was. ,G«od advice. The prayer of a dirty nun e* wun could iu"s« criminals do not form a part of our au di»nces, congregations, schools, social gatherings industrial communities, and yet. it is our duty to seek their haunts and 'the influences which produce crime and criminals and wita a whip of the law and the gospel of righteousness scourge them until vicious idleness shall give place to virtuous, industrious intelligence, and thus purge ourselvea and wasfc away these foul Btains of dishonor. Honesty In the Klondike. If reports are to be believed, there ia one spot of the globe where mankind are entirely honest —the Klondike country. It is said that miners' outfits are left lying open and unwatched all along the trail for weeks and nobody touches them. It is true a private letter from a Klondiker mentioned that in one Instance a thief was lynched. In. a time when food was scarce be had stolen a chunk of bacon and appropriated it to his own needs. With a touching farewell word for his wife and babies in the States he was strung up and went "whimpering through the air" like tha soul of Danny Dever, but this is tie only case on'record of the kind in aU Klondike history, so far as is known. The people are as honest as a Quaker, every one, and would not touch anything belonging to another. This is pleasing news. The reason of it is also easy co find. Nobody steals in the Klondike because the miner has already everything that can be bought with gold diere. He has not everything he wants, but he has already everything anybody else has and more gold than ha can spend. The natural inference to be drawn is that honesty is largely a matter of circumstances instead of conscience. Men who do not need anything do not steal. Those who want for everything and to •whom the easiest way of getting what thev want seems to be to steal it are thieves. .... Dreams of avarice, romance and ad venture will alike have a sufficiently magnificent center in the land of Alaska. It is.really a vast, unexplored region, and maps of it -will be constantly changing for the next ten yeara. An ex plorer and miner, -George Stinsoa, ftlaJTP" that ho fonnd last summer at tin head of a tributary o* the Copper river » great lake hitherto unknown. and Muskegon or. Dec. 1. Uisdertajters in Council Milwaukee. Oct. 14,-The sixteenth annual convention of the Funeral Directors' Association of the United States opened in the banquet hall of the Hotel PHster yesterday with but thirty-four delegates present. Meeting of the Railway Unions. Peoria, Ills., Oct. 14.—The federation matter was considered informally yesterday by the representatives of the railroad brotherhoods ir. the absence of Grand Chief Arthur, of the engineers brotherhood. Ke arrived yesterday afternoon, and the federation conference at once adjourned until today, as the chiefs of the five brotherhoods desired to consider legislative matters. It was decidec that W. F. Hynes. of Denver, grant trustee of the firemen, should be located in Washington during the session of con gress to represent the railroad men anc watch all legislation affecting their in terests. Western Union Annual Keport. York, Oct. 14.—The annual meet .. = of the Western Union Telegraph ompany was held yesterday. The report f President Eckert gives the amount of apital stock outstanding as $97,370,00, of which $29,850.35 belongs to and is in the reasury of the company. The net-rev - nue, expenses and profits for the year nded June 30, 1S97, were as follows: Revenues, $22,638,859.16; expenses, $16,06,656.03. All Are in It But Half » Dozen. Pittsburg, Oct. 14.—The organization f the greatest combination of window glass manufacturers ever formed in this ountry has been completed at Camden, V. J. It was named, the American Window Glass company, and is com- josed of all the factories of the country 'xcept half a dozen small concerns. All Gas Bills are due the 1st of each month and must be paid on or before the tenth. ABBREVIATED^TELEGRAMS. Argentina's wheat for export is estimated at 1.000,000 tons. Mayor Harrison will permit no knockout boxing contests in Chicago. Jack Cummings died in the Hotel Dieu at New Orleans as a result of blows received In .a boxing match. Ex-Empress Eugenie of France visited and inspected the Untied States ship San Francisco as it lay at anchor in the port of Smyrna, Asia Minor. One hundred and fifty roads in the United States representing: 30.475 n-.iles of operated mileage, were in the bands of receivers on June CO, 1S96. A. D. O'Neill is waiting- examination at Chippewa Falls, Wis., on a charge of stealing Farmer Oliver's carload of lumber from Eagle Point, "Wis. Mrs. ReacJMtr. of Dakota, who is visiting her parents at Wausaukee, "Wi=_, gave birth to triplets, two girls and a boy. The mother and children are doing well. Robert Ingle, while hunting in the woods near Holgute, O.. rescued the 6- year-old son of llichado iloor from an eagle. The bird was carrying the child away. Heavy shipments of wheat to Europe continue. Over sixty grain-laden vessels have left during; the last two months and six more are ready to sail from San Francisco. "William Daniel, one of the leaders o* the Prohibition party in the United States,- and its candidate for the vice presidency in 1S94, died in his home at Baltimore. Captain Eobinson, of the Baltimore team, denies-that the Temple cup g-ame funds were divided equally. He says each Oriole will get J310, while tte Bostonians receive J207 each. Louis Somers, employed In, the cooperage establishment of E. R, Stillman at Milwaukee, got his left arm.caugtit in some machinery and before he could b» •xtricajted the arm was torn out. , . THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . .FOR THE.. . Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves and Barks. A GUARANTEED CURE ...FOR . . . Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, Khetimatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache* Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Kheum, Eczema, Weak Back, Fever and' Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 26 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. A Great Difference.—I noticed two rillags milkmen this morning. Both deliver the milk from their dairies direct to customers. One drives a fine- looking team of horses, wearing a well- polished harness, and hitched to a bright new wagon, painted and lettered in an attractive manner. The name ot the dairy displayed on tlie wagon if an attractive one. The driver is neat, clean, well dressed, and th« whol« outfit tends to inspire confidence. His milk ifi delivered in bottlw. The ofier milkmaji drives a bony old horse, attached to a wagon which was evident- It', originally tntecded for some other p'urpose, and IB now weather-beaten and dilapidated. His milk is carried In old tin cans rather the worse for wear, and the milkman himself is not an attractive-looking object The milk one carries may not b« any better than that of the other, but if one wer* to choose his milkman just from the appearance of these two rigs, It wouldn't take the most of ug long to decide which it would be," says th» Rural New Yorker. The D*rett* hat still holds its over feminine afleetiops, and with th« addition of increasingly large oeprey*- An elaborate edition of the style fflttU of green moasseline de sole has. beaa figuring at an eastern watering pla««. A larg* Mu« bird, with oufcprw* wings and tail erect, is taed in front Behind this an imm«n*e aigrette ce paradise f eathws nodu euf**tos)J °tw a cluster of water ro*es which r«*» on the h*tr. Another notnfcle hatjii «£ «hot ari taffet* und« nousseiim* .. of both materials '««iPP»«» tie A higb cluitar of «riin»o« «>* »»« n»e< turn* up ««• taat o» <»• «**••*•• Wad which * TW U% «•* o* feather. Exiled to Siberia A story of the exciting yet- terrible exj>eriences of two young Americans who were- made political prisoners in- Russia and sentenced to ther Kara mines of the Czar. This original, copyrighted: *tory, written by the rising, young author, Wm. Murray Grayd* i abroad.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free