Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1897 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 26, 1897
Page 4
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MBS. CUETIS, NEW YOKK, UAILY PHAHOS FRIDAY. KOV- 26, 1897 g»*i. T. KTOTHAW . JOHN W . BARKIS. l^outhatn * Barnes. TO1TOKB AMD PKOPBIITOBB. YEBMB OF SUBSCRIPTION - Dally per 10 oeni ; per month 40 cent*: per year TellB Her Experience With Ovaritis. a and tfa. Saturday lormin* the Serai-Weekly flr In advance. l' WJ* a y Kntered at the Lognnnport, Ind.,pO8tofflce as »U matter. «« provided by law. CROKER ia inclined to B. Hill. He may find RICHATID buck David bis match. THE foot ball games on Thanksgiving day passed off wltdout anybody being killed. There were many bard fouzht battles. THE wells thus far (Trilled for oil In this county show no signs of the previous fluid. The oil bearing roc* must lie soutb of the Wahasb river. THE treasurer of Elktwft county ia $20,000 short and the county commissioners are under tndidlment for accepting bribes. Reform is badly needed up in Elkbart county. RICHAKD WILLKTT, laiT president of the string of banks which failed in southern Indiana has returned to Crawford county and his relatives express a willingness to make good any shortage In his accouots in case he is not prosecuted. SOME admiring friends of President McKinley propose present him with a life-size statue of himself made of pure gold. The value of the •tatue at the riling price of gold will be 11,050,000. It will be a golden image and will have many worshippers. | TAICHANY recently voted to appropriate $40,000 of its funds to charitable purposes. Half of this sum was used for the relelf of New York's poor and the other «20,000 was given to the suffering Cubans. This is a large sum but it afforded slight relief to the cause to tributed. which it was con- IN 1896 Bryan received in Indiana 305,753 votes, Cleveland In 1892 re- ceivtd 282,740. Cleveland in 1892 carried the state by 7,125. Bryan received in 1896, 43,013 more votes than did Cleveland in 1892 and lost the state. There is something peculiar about these figures. The Republicans gained over 60,000 votes in 1896 as compared with the vote for Harrison in 1892. The Republicans will not again be able to cast 327,000 votes in Indiana. '•THE Republican paroy insisted in 1896 says the Chicago Chronicle, that there was need for currency reform and the people of the United States were quite willing to agree, inasmuch as the currency is exactly what the Republican party made it. "But while Republicans, restored to power, still talk of need of currency reform they discover that they have no plan or are fruitful In objection to such plan as is nonofflcially suggested. When Cleveland, to maintain the gold reserve, issued Interest bearing obligations the Republican party cried out what they described as an Illicit, proceeding. They represented it as impolitic as well as illicit, and now they themselves are talking of issuing long-time gold bonds to redeem demand notes bearing no interest." A dull, throbbing' pain, accompanied bv a sense of tenderness and heat low down in the side, with an occasional shooting pain, indicates inflammation. On examination it will be found that the region of pain shows some swelling. This fs the first stage of ovaritis, inflammation of the ovary. If the roof of your house leaks, my sister, you have it fixed at once; why not pay the same respect to your own body ? Do you live miles away from a doctor ? Then that is all the more reason why you should attend to yourself at once, or you will soon be on the flat of your back. You need not, you ought not lo let yourself go, \ when one of your own sex hoids outthe helping hand to you, and will advise you without money and without price. Write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass., and tell her all your symptoms. Her experience in treating female ills is greater than any other living person. Following- is proof of what we say: " For nine years I suffered with female weakness in its worst form. I was in bed nearly a year with congestion of the ovaries. I also suffered with falling of the womb, was very weak, tired all the time, had such headaches as to make me almost wild. Was also troubled with leucorrhoea, and was bloated so badly that some thought I had dropsy. I have taken several bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and several of her Blood Purifier, and am completely cured. It is a wonder to all that I got well. I shall always owe Mrs. Pinkham a debt of gratitude for her kindness. I would advise all who suffer to take her medicine." —MSB. ANSIS CUBTIS, Ticonderoga, N. Y. who wield a powerful influence with the administration, do not want trouble with Spain. It would depress stocks; it would retard the restoration of confidence. Humanity demands that the war of extermination now being waged in Cuba should be stopped. This couatry could and should stop it. Why There Are from 6OO to 700 of Them Who Are Out on a Strike. GRIEVANCE OP THE MEN AT HYMEEA "THE RUN OF THE MILL" SALE OPENS MONDAY. 29c, 35c, 5flc, 59e Worth 5flc to $1.50. Screens That President Knight Sayd Prevei «, the DiKBers from Earning More Than Fifty Cent* a Day, and the Screens Unlawful-Fine Game of Football Won by the Purdue Boys-Man Who Wedded One "Woman Too Many. Terre Haute, Ind., Nov. 26.—President Knight, of the miners' organization, was Wednesday in Sullivan county, where thi men at several mines—500 or TOO men in all—are or. a strike. The wage scale directly is not involved, but the strikes bid fair to center on the question of recognizing the miners' labor organization. At two mines the ostensible trouble is over the requirement that all men at work pay dues into the organization and that the operators collect theduesonpaydays. Atanothermine th* men object to the mine boss and at another the company will not permit the men to select their own check weigh- man. At Hymera the operators have I put in screens measuring three inches from bar to bar instead of one and a quarter, as provided by law. Says the Men Are Being Robbed. President Knight says that with so much coal falling through the meshes the men cannot make more than 50 cents a day when paid for on the basis.of the weight of screened coal. He has advised them to stay out until the company complies with 'the law, and promised to see that they were provided with food and money to pay house rent. He says: "The men are being robbed. I personally know of families that have been living on cornbread and molasses, notwithstanding that the head of the family is supposed to be working at the regular scale." PURDUE BEATS THE GOPHERS. We are always looking for something "Sensational'' and VV C dl C eti vv ajr o w e, r»-r\»JT D A KT V rt f T<»rrA Halite UTlfi when ther We are always looking icr soiueuums ^^o.^"— . . .; r EHRMAN MANUFACTURING COMPANY of Terre Haute wired us that they had ],000 etc. •'the Run of the Mill," which means the accumulation of the factory of slightly Imperfect goods which in working nothing, as a Sotor-a:scissor punch does not effect the wear or value to the; wearer. spot <>^||« shso ^P™ c0 does not a llow an imperfect article to go mtoregu^ lar stockfbut: throws it to one side until they have an accumulation as described above, which they sell us at about 25 cents on the Dollar- We sort out and make the whole into four lots, 25c 35c, 50c. Worth 50c to si 50. The Otto Shoe & Clothing Company. Best Game of Foot Ball Played on Stuart Field This Season. Lafayette. Ind., Nov. 26.—On a muddy field, in a drizzling rain, in the presence of 2.000 enthusiastic spectators, Purdue's foot ball eleven yesterday after- lttral ,, e „„,. „ _. noon battled with and defeated a much j the fluid and is nov, ^KV,.—., —, heavier team from the University of Min- j her physician.! attribute her illness to the Governor Mount that the at the university hwve just competed an analysis of sugar **O<M grown at Hamlet, Stark co«oty, InA., whtab ahow«d a percentage of JX%af sugar in the juice. Coal OH »« » Ma»r K*«torer. Shelbyvllls, Ind., Nov. !*.-—Some time ago Mrs. M*«g1e Bush was told by a neighbor that If she would use ooal oil on her head it would prevent h*r hair falling out. Mrs. Bush began the uae of hopelessly ill, and The Meeting of Congres.s Congress will convene In regu'.ar session a week from next Monday. There are several Questions or more than ordinary importance that will command the attention of the law makers. First in importance Is currency reform. Secretary Gage wil ask congress to place the government finances on a gold basis. The house will pass any kind ol a measure that has the approval of Speake Reed. It is doubtful if the senate will follow the recommendations of Secretary Gage. The senate has a free Mlver majority and it Is hardly probable that it will permit further discrimination against the white metal. The gold men feel that it is "now or never" with them and re- cilcltrant Republicans will be driven under whip and spur to support the administration's plan for reforming the currency. Hawaii, with its lepers and half- civilized population, will be annexed to the United States. The administration wants these Islands of the Pacific. I' will prove a gateway by which the Mongolian race may secure a residence In the United States and fill the country with cheap labor. The annexation of these Islands will violate the policy this country has followed for a long time. Territory 2,000 miles a#ay from the mainland, which will require a uavy to protect, will be added to our domain. The Cuban question wlllccome up la the way of a resolution granting the Cubans belllgerant rights. There Is a aentiment In OoagraM in favor of Cuban independence, and the sympathy of the people of the country is well nigh unanimously in favor of tba Cuba. Bat the stock gamblers, WIDOW BELIEVES HIM THE MAN. Mrs. Forbes Has no Doubt Blanther Killed Blanche turnout. Fort Worth, Tex., No\. 26.—The wid- iv of Arthur Forbes, alias J. E. Blanth- er, who was arrested at Meridan, Tex., charged with having murdered Mrs. Philipinna Langfeldt in San Francisco, nd who committed suicide in the -Bosque county jail, has been located in this city by the police officials. The woman now goes by the name of Ada Taylor. She says that she married Arthur Forbes at Little Rock, Ark., in 1S92, and that they taught in the public schools ,n Bosque county in 1895. They had some trouble, during which Forbes shot h?r three times. About that time Arthur Forbes, alias Blanther, was arrested, charged with the murder of Mrs. Langfeldt, and he was lodged in jail, where he subsequently committed suicide by taking morphine. Mrs. Forbes says there is no doubt as to Forbes being the murderer of the San Francisco women; that he often told her that he was well acquainted with Minnie Williams and Blanche Lament, having been Introduced to them by Theodore Durrant; that he often referred to the murders in such a manner that she was convinced he knew of them. NOTHING THE MATTER WITH KANSAS So Far r«> the Pnst Season's Crop Returns Are Concerned, Topeka, Kan.. Nov. 26.—The Kansas board of agriculture has prepared a final bulletin showing the state's crop yields and farm values and the number and farm values of live stock for the year 1897. The total yield of winter wheat is 50.040,374 bushels, worth $33,- 7DS.612, or almost 160 per cent, more than last year's crop. The corn crop is 152. 140.S93 bushels, or 6S.27S.421 bushels less than in 1S96 and its value $7.077,720 less. Of oats the yield is 23.431.273 bushels, an increase of 4,116.501 bushels. The combined value of winter and spring wheat, corn and oats, is $66,76S,- 7SS. an increase of S15.071.930 over that of last year. The net increase in value of this year's agricultural productions over those of 1S06 is $20,204,246. and of live stock $20,50S.9S;i, a total increase of $40,554.231, or somewhat more than 21 per cent. Thanksgiving Sport in the South. Savannah, Ga., Nov. 26.—An unknown aegro was killed by lynchers near Black Heart yesterday afternoon, his body being literally riddled with bullets. The negro outraged Miss Rebie Davis, the 17-vear-oid daughter of Eli Davis, a farmer seven miles north of Black- iheer, while she was alon? in her home. Wa'cross. Go., Nov. 26.—Jerry Johnson, a negro, was lynched last eveningby a mob near Screven. He was in charge of officers and was being taken to jail at Jessup. He was made the target for a number of rifle!? and his body was perforated with bullets. The negro had been arresied for stealing a mule. fire Burus I'p $400.000 in Property. Pensaco.a, Fla.. Nov. 26.—About 1100,000 worth of property was burned yesterday morning by a fire started by an incendiary in an old compress building used by several firms as a warehouse for the" storage of hay and food stuffs and ST->r«»d. to CVubb's lumber yard, and the old freight houses of the Louisville and Nashville railroad. •t. Lotti* lJit-y B-tconi«s a ConnteM. St. Louis, Nov. 26.—Henry. De Pena, compte de Pfcnnaloia, of Parts, France, yesterday roa.rr.ed Miss Marie Rsiae Fusi, a prominent and waalthy l*dy thl* nesota. It was by all odds the .best game of the season—one of the best ever played on Stuart field. The features were the infrequency of fumbles, repeated mass plays, and the work of Webb and Sears, of Purdue, and Harrison, for the Gophers. Purdue made its only touchdown in the first half, when the locals rushed the ball up to within ten yards of Minnesota's goal, where they were held for downs. The play was blocked by downs, and .he ball went back to the Minnesota ine again, where Alward fell on it and nade'it a touchdown. Moore kicked goal. The first half ended with the ball use of the oil. •l^nsc _KaT.ii« i -5e_u.T : sraTBucK Again. New York, Nov. 26.—Jimmy Michael, the little Welshman, for the third time this year defeated Frank Starbuck. of Philadelphia, last night. These two middle-distance racers met in a 25-mile contest over a carefully prepared board track in Madison Square garden, and the "•Rarebit" made a. runaway race of it after the second mile had been completed. He won in the good time of 50 minutes 29 1-5 seconds, thus beating his own Chicago in-door record of 52:34 2-5 , J:05 1-5. At the finish Starbuck was thir- ;ty laps behind; the track measured nine In Purdue's possession and on Min- i ]a p s to t ; ie m ile. There were 16,000 peo- In the second ! _,, „.„«,.,,. nesota's forty yard line, half the Gophers played like demons, but were unable to do more than prevent Purdue from, making another touchdown. Time was called with Purdue rapidly rushing the ball upon the field. Reynolds, of the Minnesota team, was compelled to retire during this half because of injuries. Score—Purdue 6, Minnesota 0—made in the first half. Greencastle, Ind.. Nov. 26.—The Indiana university eleven defeated Depauw yesterday: score, 14 to 0. THEY WANT ROSENBERG'S SCALP. Couple of TVoroen Whom He Had Called Wife During the Same Period. Indianapolis, Sov. 26.—Max Rosenberg, a theatrical impresario, has been arrested at Cincinnati upon an indictment for bigamy returned by the grand jury at its recent session here. Rosenberg's first wife was a Chicago actress, known as Blanche Mitchell, residing at 1195 Milwaukee avenue, Chicago. They were married by Justice Martin in Chicago Nov. 1, 1S96. Last March Rosenberg came to this city with Miss Jessie Crawford, a milliner residing in one 6f the smaller cities of Illinois, and they were married by Judge McMaster, of the superior court. Wife No. 1 heard of this marriage last summer, and sought a meeting with No. 2, and as a result of the conference the first wife secured a divorce in Chicago. and the second succeeded in securing a decree ar.nullinghermariage. Rosenberg disappeared about a month agc>. Miss Mitchell came to this city and laid the case before the grand jury. The Letter That Manarj, Wrote. Terre Haute. Ind., Nov. 26.—The letter Rev. Nicholas Manary wrote to Misa Sparks, and which is the reason for his trial by a church council, was first pronounced a forgery but afterward admitted to be genuine. In it he tells Miss Sparks that he has held many girls in his arms, and that while he liked coquetry she must not think he was going to do any "spooning" unless hehappened to have a girl in his arms. Manary says there is nothing in the letter to which a pure-minded person could object. Sparks says there is. and that is the issue which the congregation has to decide. Jones Opened His Wife'i Grave. Bedford, Ind., Nov. 2«.—CoHSdderable excitement has beer, caused in the vicinity of Limestone, just west of this city, by the alleged opening of his wife's grave by Wesley Jones. Mrs. Jones has been dead about seven years, but it is charged by his two brothers-in-law that Jones dug into the grave Tuesday night and removed some articles of vaJue and they laid the matter before the prosecutors. It is said that Jones does not deny having opened the grave, but claims that he had a dream in which he was told that his wife had been burled alive. Rriie of a Ix>ng-As« Harder. ~Ws.bash, Ind., Nov. 26.—Frank Lud- •svig-. a farmer near Bristol, has turned up a huma.n skeleton on his place. There •wsr» no signs of a coffin or of any clothing. People in that vidnttr recall the murder of a Jewiah poddler thirty year* ago n«ar the place and batteve this i« his skeleton. It -WM only two feet under the surface. pie present. an Vlnton. Ia.. Nov. 26.— The Novak cai«e will be taken to the supreme court. The attorneys for the TValford banker, convicted of the murder of Edward Murray, express the utmost confidence that a new trial will be ordered. If that fail; an appeal will be_ taken. HEART DISEASE. Some Facts Regarding the Rapid crease of Heart[Troubles. THOMPSON'S HERB TEA . . .FOR THE.. . Blood, Stomach Liver and Kidneys Composed of Roots, Herbs, Leaves and Barks. A GUARANTEED CURE ... FOR ... Dysp.psia, Biliousness, Liver and Kidney Complaints, Kheumatiem, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, Sick Headache, Loss of Appetite, Blotches, PimpleB. Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Ehenm, Eczema, Weak Back, Fever and 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. In- Plenty •* Smr»r 1» Yh«M Indianapolis, Nov. J6. — Smart, of Purdue unlvsrstty. ba* tete- Do >ot be Alarmed, iBnt Look For the Cause. Heart troubles, at least among Americans, are certainly increasing and while this may be largely due to the excitement and worry of American business-life, it is more often the result of weak stomachs, of poor digestion. Real, organic heart [disease is incurable; but not one case in a hundred of heart trouble, is organic. The close relation between heart ( trouble and poor digestion is because both organs^are 1 controlled by branches of the;, same great nerves, the sympathetic and pneumogastric. In another way.jalsoitne heart is aflected by that fonn[of poor dices- tlon. which causes gas and fermen- nation from hall digested food; there is a feeling of oppression and heaviness in the chest caused by pressure of the distended stomach on the heart and lungs, interfering with their action; hence arises palpitation and short breath. oor digestion also poisons the blood, makes it thin and watery, which irritates and weakens the heart. The most sensible treatment for heart troubles is to improve the digestion and to Insure the prompt as- similationiof food. This can best be done by the regular use, after meals, of some aafe, pleasant and effective digestive preparation, like Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, which may be found almost drug stores and which contain valuable, harmlessjdigestlve elements, in a pleasant, convenient form. It ia safe to say that the regular, persistent use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets ai meal time will cure any form of stomach trouble, except cancer of the stomach. Pull glee packages of the tablets sold by firugglrti at 50 cents. Little book on stomach troubles mailed ffree. Address Stuart Co., Marshall, Mich. Hor»» Plungos Off a Bridflre Into Fifteen Tett of Water. Middletown, 0.. Nov. 26.— Misses Mary and Katie S*aman. were drowned yesterday afternoon, and their mother Is in a dangerwis condition as th* result of a runaway. They were driving across a bridge that spans the hydraulic north of this city, when their horse becaroe friffhtaned an.d plunged over the site g-uarw. of the bridge into fifteen feet of water. The ladles went down with the horse 'and spring wagon. The scream* of the ladies brought help to the scene, but not in Lime to save the daughters, •whose d'ead bodies were recovered. The mother was rescued with great difficulty, and is still in a serious condition. She does not knew that her daughters ar* dead, and will not be advised until she gels better. The father of the g ladles is a prominent farmer. He and his sons are prostrated over the condition of Mrs. Seaman and the loss of his daughters. They had a pleasant Thanksgiving- dinner together just be- tore the ladies started out for a drive, "ABBREVIATED" TEL-EGFTAMS. The number of players killed in foot ball games this season has been eight. Charles Miller, of Chicago, won the twelve-hour bike race at Atlanta, cov- 224 miles. | Tommy Ryan, of Syracuse, knocked , out Australian im Ryan in the flf» round at Elmrra. N. Y. A dispatch received at Vienna announces that 5,000 Albanians are in open revolt against Turkey, n epidemic of scarlet fever is raging In the little village of Bourbon, His. The public schools have been closed indefinitely. The Opinione. of Rome, strongly opposes the proposals of Goluchowski to form a European commercial league against America. The president in his message will, it is expected, devote more attention to Ala«ka than has been given to the Dig territory heretofore since its purchase. Rev Maurice Penfield Pikes, of tne First Baptist church of Trenton, N. J-, has appointed the prettiest girls in hte «*««» and collection uk- THH First National Bank. L.ocnn«port, Indiana. CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PRESIDENT, W. W. ROSS, CASHIEK, J. F. BHOOKMEYER, ASST. CABBOWU A.J, Murdock, W. EU flrinffhum. Jtatml* Chi, K. S. Bice, B. P, Tand«. I H. .Xarwood.. W. T. Wil»on. _ ^ Banking in all Its Department* promptly and carefully done. Safety to Customer* and itookhold«r sought for. 8tro»g He«erre Fund Malntalaod. Lovely Trimmed Hats and Bonnets. Our opening will continue for the season on THURSDAYS, FRIDAYS, SATURDAYS. Mrs, W. Potter,^v 517 Broadway near Sixth Logansport, Indiana. w J- Bryan has given to Ik* Missouri atate university *2SO wblch te to fce u»sd annually in awarding a pn«e f»r the best eaeay on the science of »OT- •rwnent. Ftre at Temerlwt. a sutiurt cf O»fc- lood, C»l.. completely desdwy** the «burck *nd school of tl>« Sacr** th« d«rgy bowse and all th* ad •«tmU«m§r». Father Serga ha* » nar row tscap*. ... .._,...-—- MEDICU TRE1IMENT OR TRIll To Any Reliable Man. p»lluie« tat on* Boatk'i ke *™t mum, ****** «, . world in UK tr*ttm*al of eoanc*< tram **MU of vremtt*. wort,** Happy »«iTi««« MJ.MW. toraUomo Tlw » of thte * !!•*•«. »•

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