Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 12, 1891 · Page 5
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February 12, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 5

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 12, 1891
Page 5
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If you have a cold Call and get a sample bottle- or Pineapple Cough Syrup, at 50 PUG DOGS To be sola for 4. 8 •• C e- n t s at The Grand Bazaar, SpecIaVSale for this week only. FREE READING ROOM, • • ' \ ! '' Open Daily and Evening, 321 Pearl Street. toIAll. MONEY TO LOAN, n anj mm at tb« LOWEST ratM. Private tern! ill Honey alwaye In hand. Ko red top* or de UT Interest ond principal psyoble In Logan* • Rrxwilal arranaements M to payment o Bpeoiai BLTIIUBBIUO^ ^ gnlj Jhe ^jgjjg, 0 ilars apply to Fred W. Mnnson, On SU Kcnrt, MONEY, fleneral Imraraao. and Lo»n«. All Wnde of I_ mrane* placed In first class companies. Endow aent policies puroluiBed, Bonds of eorB/yw. »dtten tor parties holding posltlens of trt ' vhere a bond Is required. ~. 319 PEABt ST. S. M. Gloss on IN LABOR'S CAUSE. MONEY TO LOAN! And Notes Bought In any sum o^er »2S at lowe ' rates. Large amounts 6 percent. GEO.B.FORGY. Baily Journal. -. MORNING, FEB. 12. •'The'case of JVC. O'Connor vs. the Commissioners of White and Carroll counties, on trial in the Circuit Court for the' past, ton days, was given to the jury-last, evening, "and at 2'o'clock ' that .body was still, wrestling with the case.' This case involves the payment fora bridge which was built by the plaintiff for the above counties jointly, a"na ;: whi'ch tumbled-down before''it was trailed. The commissioners refused to pay for the same, hence the suit. •,',,'• Personal Liberty .:' '•'•: ]"•"- ' VH. - ' •' Physical Slavery; „ : - While we are free American citizens, enjoying our personal liberty; but most of us are in physical slavery, .suffering'from scrofula, salt rbeum or some other form of impure blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla is the great blood purifier which disolves the bonds of disease, gives health and perfect physical liberty. 1 • She wan Completely Cured. -••• A:'daughter of my customer suffered ;• : from suppressed menstruation, and her 'health was completely wrecked. At - my suggestion she used one '.bottle of •Br adeld's Female Regulator, which ";; cured her. J: W. HELIUMS; Water •'Valley, Miss. - , . •Write The Bradfield Reg. Co., . Atlanta, Ga., for particulars. Sold by V.-Ben. Fisher. ;• . to15 , : ' • {• " A. Saturday Meal. .\ The.. Woman's Relief Corps will -: serve dinner and supper at the Grand Army Hall Saturday next. The public are invited, to call and aid this worthy organization and get a square meal, all with a quarter. feblld4t Ransom" Joe,' the Walton saloon keeper is again cooling his heels in -. the county jaif, laying out' some old judgements which he failed to pay. | coiitluneel from Fourth Fuge] link that the.titne has arrived when here should be no "pluck me 1 ' stores? nd don't you think it is time that'the •ages of the toiler should be secured o him in cash, the currency of the ountry. Don't you think that the time has rrived when the working people as reducers of wealth and as citizens, qua! to the citizenship of any other lass of the community should aid this n such a manner as to make their influence and power felt? I do. Don'-t •ou think that the power of corpora- ions should be curbed? Don't you ind it essential to protect the interests of the people, the liberties of the people, to retain in all its pur- ty the franchises of the citizens? Why, the possessors of wealth in all orms can live in any country, and enjoy the liberties that, they want. It depends upon the poor—it depends upon the disinherited classes of _ all :ountries to achieve greater liberties, or to maintain these liberties which they possess. The mission" of the wage worker is to maintain the institutions . of liberty and per- perpetuate 'the freedom of our people, even to > greater degree. Our movements pertain to improving not "only the financial condition, the economy of the people, but it is also a movement to defend their moral, social and political position in life. How can that be done, some ask. The organization of ' labqr, the Trades Union, seem to be the bugbear of thousands. They say we onfy Seal with the question of wages, the question of hours, and don't bother with anything else. Is this so? Is the result as indicated or as charged? No! The fact is you will find that organizations of labor seek to reduce the hours of labor. They say there is a large measure of success, possibly, attendiug the efforts of people in other directions, but there is no questions that so deeply strikes, into the citadel of poverty. The people propose to have less hours of toil'; they say that in this, the latter part of the Nineteenth century, that the inventions of mar chinery, the application _ of steam and electricity, that it is not just, that it is improper to ask wa"-e workers to work so many hours a day when it is so easy to produce wealth. They say that it is uujust, and unfair to ask one portion of the working people to toil' ten, eleven, twelve .and more hours a - day, while there are hundreds of thousands of our fellow men walking the highways and byways of our country vainly looking for employment. Wherever and so long as there is one man or one woman looking for work and cannot find it, the hours of toil of those who do work, is. too long. Mr. -Compers here went into a detailed analysis .of the benefits that would follow the introduction of the eight hour work day. He cited the hours, with the following eloquent peroration, My friends, let us remember that we bave duties to perform to ourselves to our wives and ' to our families, to countless millions yet unborn, who will praise us or curse us as we de ' serve. Ring'the words through every hamlet, eight hours means higher wages. More work .for. willing workers, less hours of idleness and more of leisure; less tramps to sell- their manhood; less human souls compelled to drudgery; less rob- ery of the schools- and the play ground; more comforts' for each family of the people, less filching from The poor and neejly, more things produced for more, and a better people; more • things consumed, a greater and grander- market, more wealth, more health, less poverty, and sickness. The kingdom of earth encircling, eight hours to-day, less hoars if needs be for to-morrow, a prelection to the unprotected, poverty fleeing before the hope of a brighter present, more magnittccut aud brilliant and humane future. INDIANA. Population of the State by Counties—Work of the Legislature. . liuliniiii'H Census. W\HIIIM;TII.\. Feb. 13.—The CVn,sus Office has announced the population' of m.i by cimnties"as follows: •otTNTY. Population. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh tliiit Contain Mercury, as mercury wUl surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never he used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do Is ten >old to the good you can possibly derive trom them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured bjF. J.Cheney « Co., Toledo, 0. contains no mercurp, and Is taken internally, and acts directly upon the system. In .buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It Is taken internally, and made In Toledo, Or,lo, by F. J. Cheney & Co. H*~Sold by Druggists, price 73c. per bottle. SLOWLY SINKING. General Sherman Is Probably on His Death-Bed. . \Uums 41)01) . . Fr'aiililin Fulum Gibsur, SlYitvn , |H.;tii* Hjmcu^k •ill-roll •;0.i!-;l|lliii'ri»)n Jiis.s C'hu'l;...' Cltiy 'liiit.un .' JriLwi'nril, ...... Davit— . Dnijiii-. -Kllih-.il 1 ; Fiiv,'ii...."...S. -,'.'.' * l-iiK'' |-.l,.V,.s;i.;l I'OI-H:.,. r.l.T'.l-vSL. Jilsoptl. -.tU>7 : Si-ou M ;i nori ..., ..... 1 li.iMii'Slicllty.... . Miirsh..il lAsis.SiM-mvi-.... Mat-l.ia !'!.'.i',:l.Sl ariio Miami •Jii.iVl.-i'SUMilHJii...- Moni'on iT.'ii:i!Snllivii.ti.-. : Montgomery.. . 18,308 ]l!,T4B I7.S29 i! 1,498 ilrv" ... -W 3 ward'.'.'.'-.'... SU88 11.1X5 14,01)8' 2M.015 15; 1115 113.8WI SEE OTTO A. KRAUS -TJ.-157 - 7.8*9 25.4M Morpnn New von Noble Ohio Orange Owen Pnrl;e Pevry rike Porter Posey Pumstrj Randolph . Kipley ..Total for Stale 7,3.19 H47S 21.877 v.'.r.H 351)78 S" :;: -v:: S Viiniicrlmri,'.... 69.909 VClTllillinll..... 13,154 .. 27, lift .. 10,955 .'. 21.181 .. 1.S.H18 .. S7.KJ8 .. SI,514 .. lfi,B71 .. 17,7(18 ... 19,034 'iU Wayne 3:1 Wells rtri While FOR BARGAINS. Special drives on outside display daily, that day and date only. • One price, plain figures, .goods for Boots and Shoes £1£4UU nuut >Yvii». *-~j • —various movements to reduce the hours of the working people and demonstrated that .not only did wages rise but that there was a greater degree of prosperity for the industries and commerce of the nations. That progress, freedom and intelligence were the natural result of such movements - and that in all countries, states or even industries in the same localities, where- everthe hours were longest, . wages were lowest, and where daily toil shortest wages highest. He urged that men in any given establishment, those wage workers who enter - the factory earliest and- leave it latest always receive the lowest wages, while those who enter latest and leave earliest in the day receive the highest wages. This was due, he ar<rued to the fact that those who have more leisure acquire improved tastes and desires which culminated into necessities, which had to be conceded. He -held that the movement tended to raise the people socially, morally,' physically, economically as well"as politically. It made a better, more progressive, enlightened and independent people. -In scathing words he condemned the charge that the leisure secured would be used in drink or result .in vice, .and showed that the short hour workers were the most sober.and-regular-in,their habits and improvements were continually noticeable among those whose hours of labor baqe been reduced. He assented that the drinks used by the poor were consumed to a lesser degree per 'capita of the people than ever before, while on the other hand the .higher priced intoxicants, the drink of the rich, had increased per capita. That his great audience was impressed with the soundness of his theories and arguments was plainly manifest by the enraptured interest with which they listened throughout and their frequent spontaneous and often long continued applause. -"He closed his speech, which lasted nearly two The Aged Warrior's Physicians Give but Little Hope of His Recovery from His Illness. HE r;BOWS WKAKF.R AIJ. Tllli TIME. NKW VOKK, Fob.. 11.—<'rpm>i-il Sherman is v«-ry low. His condition haf hot changed for the beUcr since Tues day night. At 9::;0 a. m. Dr. Alexander was waiting: for the arrival. o£ Or. Edward G. .laneway, with whom he \vasto hold anotlior ('on.suItLition. Tuesday night the Gcn.craJ only*spoke wlien^ad- dresscd and asked to take- medicine. The members of tlift family were about the bedside, ail night. The doctors an- nouncff'l, after their morning consultation, that the conchtion of General Sherman is loss favorable than on Tuesday. The General suffered considerable,pa.'m dliring the nifiht,. and is constantly growing weaker. Shortly before noon Dr. Alexander looked very- gloomy when he was asked fur the fatest'news of .the sick General. He sai'J: -Tin General paspcd tile worst niuhttie has fond since lie: wn.s taken 111, ai»l It is tint too much i.o -s:iy Unit Ins condition U extremely I orltic.il. Hi: is very raucli worse than he was TiiPSclay morning, and lh<> slight improve- mnnt whirli we observed fliirine the day busHeen enlirely lost. The cluinyi: c.amn after tniilnlght. anrt"*ini;i5 chat time No s«»msui nave been'srartNiilly siiiliiiisr. The worst future of the case is tiiut he seems to Ho most o: tbe lime m a stale of coma, aucl cm only bo ronsen when lood is administered. The only nourishment be has u>ucn for several (lavs has been whisky and uillfc and nt limes he Ua< been delirious, especially during Um lasl. twenty-lour hours. Mo <ioi:s not. seem to suiter inucH-p» ln . arid 't 'S lll| s weakness ai.ci sra.iuui sinning chut wo are afraid of." All of On'cral Stiermari's immediate family, with the exception oC one son, Rev. T. K. Sherman, who is a student in. the Jesuit Theolojfioal Saminary: in the Isle of Jersey, arc with Vnm. Senator , Sherman, his brother, Tvho came.on from Washington Tuesday, remained 1u the honsft until 11 o'clock and then went. ufCo.lga.te Hoyt's for the nitflit.. .llo had jntonnod return- in£ to Washing-ton, but lias dw'ulecl not to do so. On. Wednesday night General Sher-. man went to the Casino in company with some army and navy officers, and •caught a bad cold. ; Sunday was his liLrthday, and during the day erysipelas developed, attended by hifi'li fever. The disease spread rapidly, and his face is .badly swollcn'and painful. SLAIN BY ROfiBERS. Thieves Take tlie Life of a I.ady In C*ll forna WLose Horn* Th y Had Invaded. ' NAPA, Cal.-, Feb. 11.— As Captain J. 0. Greenwood, residing several miles from here, returned to his house .Monr day evening aCter milking his cows he wus met -l>y two men with pistols, who compelled him to submit to. being bound and drugged. -Mrs. Greenwood, .who had been visiting, returned about this time, aud after a struggle was dragged into the house and also bound and drugged. Soroehours later, when Greenwood recovered consciousness, be succeeded in making his way to an adjoining bedroom, \vhere he was horrili.'d to find the -dead body of his wife,- who had apparently been killed 'while resisting the robbers. As he wasroturniiig from the bedroom lie was again 'met by the men, who shot at him twice, both' bullets passing through his left-chock. After lying in a scmi-nnconscioBS condition until morning he crawled into the road, where he was found by a neighbor. He will probably . recover. He says that' there was but a small sum of money in the house, .which-' was ran• sacked by the. robbers. Sliot by an Officer. SAN FBA.NCISCO, Feb 11.— Police Officer James. B. Cavanaugh ^shot and idlled James May about 12:30 a. m May and two other men came from a doorway in a suspicious manner and on seeing the officer separated. They refused when called upon to stop and the otlJeer Bred. Two oC the men escaped but Mav fell dead. Tim I.ejfiBlutnre. v.u-or.is,- Tnd., Feb. 12.— The House on Tuesday-passed Representative lieasley's hill .to suppress bucket- shops. It provides heavy penalties, in- cln.limr imprisonmc-nfc, for running a buckft-sbop. Jinil attaches ;i (hie of from S!»0 to St.OOO for renting property to he so used. It is the most stringent Uuv ol the Iciucl .ever passed in the Sl.:ilc. ami w:is approved by .the House by an almost unanimous^ vote. The hill providing for inspection of steam boilers and for the appointment of :i chief boiler inspector and one •deputy in eaeli of t.Uc thirteen-(.'ongrcs- sionuf.ilistrk-ts was defeated by a vote of iiO to ^'.'. The bill nialr.ng it unlaw-r fnl for any ra.ilrouil company to withhold any part of the wages of their em- ployes ~fnr insurance purposes was passed. A hill hus been introduced in the Senate ereiitiTifr a board o£ railroad and corporation commissioners. It is to consist of two members, the salary of each to be fti.f.OO. The principal duty of the- commission will be to ascertain the correct valuation of the properties of railroad, express, telegraph,- telephone and sleeping-car companies, and compel them to obey the laws. Oam'u.s yomliiatio -s. IxniAXAi-oT.rs. Ind., Feb. 12.—The Democratic'.caucus Tuesday night nominated John 'Hrodie, of -Porter, for director of the prison north; Floyd Park, of Clark,- director of the prison south: Dr. llouser, of Bartholomew, trustee. of the central hospital for the. insane; Daniel Hough, of Noble, trustee of the Logansport hospital; ' Parry Blue, of Sullivan, trustee of the Evansville hospital; K. B. Stoll, of St. .Toe, trustee of the blind asylum, and J. B. Dunn, ,Tr., State librarian. The nominations for the Richmond hospital were postponed pend- inf an investigation of the present management there. The Republicans nominated for the prison north, DJ-M. Williams, of Benton; for the-prison south. G-. W. Osburne, of Green; Central Hospital, Leonard. Wild,,, of Hamilton: for Richmond, John D. Wiggins, of Wayne; for Logansport, A. P. -Kent, of Elkhart; for Evansville, James Stewart, of Jefferson; for the deaf and dumb institute, Thomas N. White,:'of Henry; for the blind institute. Mi P. Robins, of Newton; for State librarian, Miss Emma C, Davidson, of Miami. In the H&o.iier aiilltlii. Lis,- Ind., Feb. fi.— j tant-General Euckie has issued general order No.. 3. ; which geographically consolidates the militia companies 'of the State and forms another regiment. .The First .Hegi-ment is composed of companies located between the Vandalia- and Madison &, Indianapolis railroads; Second Re'gi- •ment. all companies in:the central portion of the. State; Third Regiment, all companies north of the Wabash railroad: the Fourth Regiment is .made up of the com panies at Marion, Decatur, Portland, muffton and Richmond,, Upstairs. S M O K E D M E A T Of this Brand will be found Select. .Goods* Slaughtered and Cured by W. C. ROUTH, Logatisport In<3 For SaleQliv Leading Dealers. Call on the New Druggist And become acquainted with his manner or doing business. Respectfully. H. C. PURCBLL, i ' No. 418 Market, Near Pearl St. '. Specimen Ca.net. S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis-, was troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism, his Stomach was disordered, his Liver-was "affected to an alarming degree, appetite, fell away, and be was terribly reduced in flesh and strength. Three-bottles of Electric Bitters cured him. Edward Shepard, Harrisburg, 111., had a running sore on his leg of eight years' standing. Used three bottlesof I Electric Bitters and seven boxes of i Bucklin's Arnica Slave, 'and his leg is j. sound and wejl. ' Jotin' Speaker, j. 'Catawba/O., had .-ftve large Fever j sores on his leg, doctors said he was! incurable. One bottle.Electric Bitters j and one box Bucklen>. Arnica Salve ' cured him entirely. .Sold by B. F. Keesling's Drug store, ./;.. tola :eii Lives Reported J-Qst. XKW YOKK, Feb. 11.—The iron,snip Bruce and two tugs w-eve >unk in the; bay just after noon. The number ot lives Jost is not known, though itls^re- ported that eightsen were drowned.' , I'leutli. of a Hermit. .COI.UMHUS, Ind., Feb. "12.— Alfred Maybury, the hermit who lived near here, died at the county asylum Monday.' He was 00 .years old, and came here shortly after the war from Virginia. He" left his family and lived in the woods, entering no house for twenty... years and subsisting on roots..'-, herbs, game and the scant proceeds of basket making. He had not cut his hair or beard since the war and both were,|ev- eral feet long. The war ruined^im financially. A few days agd- he'iwas found ill 'and was taken in charge by the authorities. _ _____ Heirs Come to an Agreement. LAFAYKTTK, Ind., Feb. 12.— The heirs of the late Moses Fowler have agreed upon a settlement, which puts an end to th<> promised law suits, involving an estate worth over' .<•«, 000,000. . The widow is to receive S13.000 .in "cash and $9,000 .per n-niinm daring the remainder of her life. _ _ Tliicvlng Tramps Sentenced. OHM M'ASTLE, Ind.. Feb. 12.— Nine tramp" broke into a freight cur at the depot m tliis eity Jnnuaay 31 and took therefrom a linxof raisins. Their trial oronrre.l Tuesday in the eiivuit court, and the entire, t;rn\\d was M-ilt to the i'iiitfjvi.ny 1.11' nvi. ye:n--. I)o Tfou Coitgii? Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam the best cough cure. 'It will cure your coughsandcolds--.lt will cure sore throat or a tickling in the throat. It will cure pains in the chest. • It will cure influenza and bronchitis and all diseases pertainin_ cause- it is a pure balsam, the light and see bow clear and thick - it is; You will see the- excellent effect after taking the first dose. Large bottles 50c. and $1. eod • Gratifying to All, The high position attained and the universal acceptance and approval of the pleasant liquid-fruit remedy Syrup of Figs, as the most excellent laxative known, illustrate the value of the qualities on which its successes based and are abundantly gratifying to the California Fig-Syrup Company. ^ Both the 5 method end results -whet ^ Syrup of'Figs is taken; it is pleasant $ ^ ™~ : -. - and refreshing to the taste, ancUactl ^ jronchitis and all Kent ]y ye t promptly on the Kidneys, 'J to the lungs be-1 J^^ and Bowels, cleanses the flys-^ alsam. Hold it .to tem effectua n yj Dispels colds, head- $ aches and fevers and cures habitual;, constipation. Syrup of Figs is tht J only remedy of its kind ever pro.^ ducedj pleasing to the taste and ac-j ceptable to the stomach, prompt iri, its action and truly beneficial in its' effects, prepared only from the most,| healthy and agreeable substances,' its^ many excellent qua'itiea commend it^ to all arid have made it the mf ' popular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale r in 6 and $1 bottles by all leading dn gists. Any reliable druggist 'tr may not have it on hand will'p cure it promptly for any one w. wishes to try it Do not .accept; any^ substitute. '' CALIFORNIA FIG SWVP CO Diphtheria. In a severe case, ' there is but one thing to do, get the nearest physician, but bow much better it would be to prevent a severe case by having Pineapple Syrup 'in the house; it will do the work. ,Try it- For sale by J. F. Coulson. " K>u tOU/SVILLE,KY. NEW YORK. Kt For sale uyB. y. Keesllng ind aft druggists.

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