Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 15, 1897 · Page 4
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November 15, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, November 15, 1897
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A HEALTHY WIFE la a Husband's Inspiration. UAILY PHAROS MONDAY. KOV 15, 1897, MKJ. J. LOUTHATH . JOHJt W. BARHZS. l>onth»ln * Uurneij. «D1TOB8 AND PBOPKIZTORS. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION - Daily per , week, lOcenta; per month 40 centa; per year itrlctly In advance) J4.50 The Weekly Pharos and the Saturday Pharof, the two lorrointr the Semi-Weekly <~tltlon. 11.25 a year, strictly in advance. Entered at the Loganeport, Ind.,poetoffice as MOODO clEBP mail matter, ae provided by law. THE Wabash railway has all at once become a very Important through line. So dry was the earth's surface that much of the recent rain was absorbed. The rivulets were dry again within a few hours after the rain showers passed. GOVERNOR BUSHNELL declares that he will take no part ic, the attempt to defeat the re-election of Mark Hanna to the senate. He say?, however, that If the legislature deems it "unwise" to return Hanna to the senate, he will accept the honor if his friends In the legislature desire him to do so. Senator Foraker has embittered Banna's friends by declaring that the campaign Is over wlth.hlm and that Haana must make his fight for re-election without his aid. Mn. DINGLEY gives the new tariff law which bears his name all the credit for whatever improvement there is in business conditions. Mr. Dlngley may be right, but It Is the general opinion that had the United States not produced a good wheat crop and the Old World a poor one, there would have been no improvement whatever in buiiness. This ynar's fruitfulness, coupled with the extraordinary demand for American farm products, has improved business conditions. The remits would have been the same had there been no tariff legislation. The Dlngley tariff law has benefited nobody but the «ugar trust and a few other combinations, ai restraint of trade. Every intelligent voter knows this to be true. HON. E. E. PRESTON, director of the mint, states that in his opinion the supply or gold is now Increasing faster than is the commercial demand for gold, and therefore that under the gold basis prices are likely to increase rather than decrease. Such a statement verifies the opinion of men who hold that prices vary according as the quantity of redemption money Increases or decreases. A great crime was committed when, by striking silver from the list of metals in which obligations were contracted to be redeemed, the purchasing power of the more favored metal was doubled. And by doubling the purchasing power of money, the prices of products must eventually decline one-half, and with the decline in the price of products must eventually come a corresponding cut In wages. There is no probability that the increased production of gold will have any perceptible effect in reducing its purchasing power as long as the nations of the world are clamoring for the metal with which to redeem their debts. Senator Carter's Yiewa. Senator Carter of Montana shares the views of Senator Chandler on the money question. Mr. Carter is a bi- metalllst and supported McKinley in the hope that the restoration of sti- ver might be accomplished through international agreement. Mr. Carter is very positive that nothing will be done in the way of currency reform which contemplates the retirement of the greenbacks or the Issue of bonds. "I realize," he says, "that the confidence of the country In the present banking laws has been shaken to some extent, and tbst the lack of perfect confidence is an Impediment to business, but It can be stated emphatically that no alleged reform can succeed in con Kress which takes It for granted that the efforts to secure international bl metallism have come to a conclusion •which proposes to contract' the cur rency or provides for the issue of bonds." He predicts that unless Internationa Mmetallism becomes a reality at the approaching session of congress there •will be an absolute alignment at the next election between the gold and silver men of the country, and that the next house representatives wll be elected on that issue alone. "Anr for that test," he says, "the gold standard men will not be well pro pared." The advocates of the single gold standard concede that unless thej can secure the passage of a la,w at the coming session of congress that bind this country to the gold standard they must prepare to meet the issue In the open. At the last election the advocates of th* tingle gold standard sought to hoodwink the people by pretending to favor inter national bimetallism. Men like Sen ator Oartei were induced to help Vhi gold conspirators by the prom law set forth to restore sll A sickly, half-dead-and-alive v. - oman, especially when she is the mother of a family, is a damper to all joyousness in the home. 1 sometimes marvel at the patience of some husbands. If a woman finds that her energies are flagging and that everything tires her, her sleep disturbed by horrible dreams, and that she often wakes suddenly in the night with a feeling of suffocation and alarm, she must at once regain her strength. It matters not where she lives, she can write a letter. Mrs. Pinkham, if Lynn, Mass., will reply promptly and without charge. The following- shows the power of Lydia "E, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, accom- >anied with a letter of advice: "Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—I have suffered for over two years with falling, enlargement and nlceration of the womb, and this spring, being in such a •weakened condition, caused me to now 'or nearly six months. Some time ago, urged by friends, I wrote to you or advice. After using the treatment which you advised for a short time, that terrible flow stopped. 1 am now gaining strength and flesh and have better health than I have had for the" //O^ P ast ten years- I wish to say If to all distressed suffering women, do not suffer longor, when there is one so kind and willing to aid you."—MBS. F. S. BENNETT, Weatr phalia, Kans. ver through international agreement. Now they find that the conspira- ors want to bind this country to the Ingle gold standard by issuing bonds he principal and Interest of which hall be made payable in gold. If ongress fails to du their bidding then he fight in the next campaign will be between the friends of bimetallism in one side and the advocates of gold monometallism on the other side. The Democratic party will undoubtedly declare for the free coinage of both gold and silver while tbeEepub- icans will be forced to declare for gold monometallism. The great bat- le on the money question is yet to .ome. The advantages thus far obtained by the gold standard advocates have been secured oy stealth _iod deception. The next battle will be an open one and the money power of the world will back the gold con- iplrators who for the first time will ight in the open field. The United States board of genera' appraisers has been wrestling with the clause in the tariff law which exempt* 'works of art" from duty on entering this country. The particular point of discussion was to tell what is a work of art. That no mau can do. The hoard therefore looked at the question from tho other side and defined what a work of art is not. Under the final ruling no copy of an art production, however beautiful and finely finished it may be, is a work of art in the meaning of the law. It is merely a copy of such. Again, no design prepared by an artist in this country and sent abroad to be wrought out by artisans in a marble, bronze, wood or other kind of factory across the water is a work of art. The work when it cotaoa homo on a steamer and passes the custom house is merely a mechanical production, corning directly into competition with home industries. The availability of magnetism as a power in industrial operations is strikingly illustrated at the British arsenal, Woolwich. Great magnets are used to lift shells and armor plates. Silently, powerfully the mysterious servant grapples with its invisible fingers the huge plates and holds them till they are swung into place. By regulating the force of the charging current it is even possible to lift one plate or many, as may be desired. "Will you sell me some fast cruisers quick, with quick firing guns to scare the United States? says Spain to a canny British shipbuilder. "You dons hon or," replies the British builder. "Nothing would give ns greater pleasure than to sell you. cruisers to whip our brother of the United States; terms, spot cash, please." But Spain has not the cash and cannot get it. The deal falls through. It is declared to be a fact that the Thompsons, British shipbuilders, are holding back four torpedo boat destroyers -which they finished a year ago because Spain cannot pay cash for the vessels and the firm •will not trust her for the money. Thus low^ has this onoe proud nation fallen, and it aerTM her right. me men an'a sat up, nan awaxe ana trembling with terror. Holytrack and Ireland were dragged from their beds, ropes were fastened about their necks and they weredragged out on the grounds after being told to prepare for death. The men were then dragged to a huge beef windlass which had been erected to suspend the car- cassc-3 of slaughtered beeves and strung up on a cross-beam. Coudo: was the first man to be hanged. It is reported that he was asked before he was hanged whether Black Hawk and Defender had also been concerned in the murder for which he was about to be hanged. He answered that they had been. The rope which had been fastened about his neck was then thrown over the crossbeam and he was raised off the ground and suspended in the air. Holytrack and Ireland were so nearly unconscious from the effects of the dragging that they did not realize what was about to happen when the ropes about their necks were tossed over the same beam. They were unable to .nand and were slowly raised from the ground on which they lay until their bodies swung into the air and dangled from the windlass with that of Coudot. The mob then dispersed and rode awayi Kifflit Strike Lenders Acqnitted. Wilkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 15.— The jury returned a verdict of not guilty Saturday ir. the case of eight miners who were charged by the Lehigh Valley Coal company with trespassing on the company's property and with intimidating workmen. The men on trial were the leaders of a strike at Avoca' in October. The defense was that no violence had been committed. In addition to the acquittal of the strikers the jury directed that the prosecuting company shall pay the costs of the suit. Comes Out for Fiat Money. Boise, Ida., Nov. 15.— The Boise Sentinel, official organ of the People's party of the state, announced in its last issue that henceforth it will fly the banner of fiat money instead of free silver at 16 to 1, the attainment of the latter being considered too remote. _ Formrd a Bicycle Combine. Toledo, O., Nov. 15.— After several futile attempts to form a. bicycle pool details of a strong combination, has "leaked" out here, which represents fully 75 per cent, of the medium grade output of this country. Illinois Soldier*' Orphans' Home, Springfield. Ills., Nov. 15.— Governor John R. Tanner was closeted all Saturday morning with the committee from the department of Illinois. Grand Army of the Republic, regarding the investigation of .the Soldiers' Orphans' home at Normal. The meeting was held behind Closed doors. The report of the committee was to the effect that "the best interests of the institution can only 'be subserved by making of sweeping changes in its management." Day Indictment To Be I>ismissed. Milwaukee, Nov. 15.— In the circuit court Saturday District Attorney Brazee filed a motion asking Judge Johnson to enter an order dismissing the indictment •which contain? three counts against Frederick T. Day, president of the defunct Plankinton bank. In his petition the district attorney gives as his reason that no conviction could be secured. Though Judge Johnson has not entered the order, there is little doubt that he ill do so. Buried on Their Wedding Bay. Little Rock. Ark.. Nov. 15.— Rome Bronson and Florence Williams, his betrothed. were overtaken by a storm on Black Point mountain Friday and both perished. After an all night's search they were found dead, locked in each other's arms, under a tree where they had taken refuge from the storm. They had been struck by lightning. The bodies were interred in the same grave on the mountain side on their wedding day. Some More "Best Citizen" Outlaws. Osc-eola, Ark., Nov. 15.— Henry Phillips, alias "Doc" Jones, a negro, a self- confessed murderer and moonshiner, was lynched in the court yard here at midnight Saturday by a mob composed of prominent citizens of this town an<J surrounding country. The direct causa of the lynching was the murder of » merchant near here by Phillips a fe\i days ago. Boycott Declared Illegal. St. Louis, Nov. 15.— The United States circuit court ir. an extensive opinion delivered In the case of the Oxley Stave company against members of Cooper union. No. IS, of Kansas City, has decided that the boycott is not a legal weapon. Judge Caldwell dissented, saying both strikes and boycotts were right so long as used in a peaceable manner. ^_ _ Grangers Keep Memorial Day. Harrisburg, Pa.. Nov. 15.— The National Grange of the Patrons of Husbandry observed yesterday as their memorial day by holding commemorative services in the supreme court room. Worthy master J. H. Brigham. of Washington. opened the services with appropriate remarks. after which prayer was offered, and Scriptural passages read. Game Ended In a Riot. Benver, Colo., Nov. 15.— The foot ball game between the teams of the East Denver and West Denver high schools Saturday eo£e<i in a. riot In which the players aid a couple cf hundred of the spectators t«ok part. That no one was seriously injured was due to the fact that a dozen policemen were sent to the scene and fllspersed the mobs. Secretary Alser Has a Cold, Washington, Nov. 15.— Secretary Alger is confined to his residence by a severe cold, but it is expected that he will be «bJe to resume his duties in his office soon. O 10 03 02 a> o rd OQ m -O O iO CO lOe for Baby BANKRUPT SALE Boot and Shoe Offering Extraordinary. We were unsuccessful in securing all" or part of shoe stock recently sold here at assignee sale, but nothing discouraged, We sent our buyer to Cincinnati and Chicago, where he bought part each of the BANKRUPT STOCKS OF DUNN & BAKER, and THE LEMARS SHOE CO., LeMars, Iowa. That made a good selection and at Right Prices em- brarced by the crowds in attendance at the sale Saturday before half the goods had arrived, for full particulars of our lucky purchase see hand bill The Otto Shoe And Clothing Co. Misses School Shoes soc. Women's Leather Slippers 3Sc. 98c for Men's $2.00 Shoes, Arties 75c. Free shines or Glassware with Bankrupt Shoes same as regular Shoes. H » D a* .*• CD CD OD QD O o GD Ol W CD OD Ch I 3 CD Arrangements have been perfected for a line of Semi-weekly. Pullman Vestibuled, Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping Cars between St. Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars will leave St. Louis every Wednesday and Saturday night at 9:00 p. m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A Buffet Smoking Car and Dinning Car are attached to this train at Kansas City, running through to Pacific Coast -without change. Only three days from Logansport to Los Angeles, via this line. For berth reservations etc.,call on or address C.B.MEWEll.Agt. ;.1"S' WABASHE,R, &=*.• v»:: Loganaporl, Ind. HinEsJln fflvertisinL Hank Examiner yo Antigxx Wis.. Nov. la.— The Bank of Antigo closed its doors by order of the fcoard of directors. The state bank examiner had been looking over the bank's bocks, and, it is said, found irregularities on the part o£ L. E. Buckman, the cashier. WU1 Flckt TToklnlHon KMMS City. Nov. 11.— The brewer* m»>. it Is «aid, make a concerted fight at tk* expected extra «*SBiec of the leg- Inla I MIT at Topaka .this winter to effect tba refMai of th* juohlbition law in Have the goods to advertise. Tell your story plainly in the newspaper that the people read, and in language they will easily understand, and among others observe the following Advertising Points: Profitable advertising results from good goods being offered well. Give your rival's advertising attention, but give your rival no advertising. Advertising prestige is J hard to win, but not hard to lose, j 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, Kheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headachy Lose of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Rheum, Eczema, Weak Back, Fever aad- Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 25 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. It is easiest sustained. The add should be so plain that it will be understood by a reader of little understanding. Your advertising should be complete in itself. To secure the "best results, use the DAILY and WEEKLY PHAROS, with its large circulation in both city and county. ^ +M* f 1^. gaBfc I have used Piso's Cure for Consumption, and can recommend it above all others for Coughs and Colds. -^ It is selling 1 like hot cakes. GUSTAV FALK, Druggist, Winton Place, Ohife. August 31, 1897, ==PATENTS« American and Canadian Patents promptly obtained, Patent, Mechanical and Perspective Drawings prepared, Inventions Developed. Read Dur Great . . , Serial Sfcory »»•»•••••+ Spry Block ••>••>«•+* B B. GORDON- TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedies of the Erie Medical Co-no-wforthefliBttiine offered on trial without expense to any boneatman. Not a d»llar »o b« Paid in advance. Care Effect* of Kzna or Excesee* In Old or Young. Manhood FullY Bartered. How to Enlarge and Strengthen. Weak, Undeveloped Portion* of Body. Absolutely unfailing Horn* Treatment No C. O. D. or other §ch««»«. A plain offer 07 a firm of Ugh standing. Frank Gottshall baa returned from a fiablog trip on the Eankakee. Be bronght home 200 pounds of floe fiah. THR City National Bank, IKD. CAPITAL ...... $200.00* JOHS GBA.Y, President, L "N. CBATWOBD, Vice P*e«. F. R. FOWLEK, Cuhior; -DIBBCTO8S- John <Jr«r. I- M Crawfoti J.T. Elliott, J»r. W. H. B«U. A. P. Jenka. W/C. P«onock, &•*• Bhjdeler. &eo. W. Funk an* John C. •ecurtty. Bur and Mil GoYWnnwot Will partp«r« of dafHMlu. whan Mm t HAT aiimtTT* wkaia Mftonte' BBMlotaMr D«f«OT<

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