Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 2, 1897 · Page 20
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December 2, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 20

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Logansport, Indiana
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Thursday, December 2, 1897
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*>AILY PHABOS THURSDAY, DEC 2, 1897. BXXJ. T. LOUTDAIM . JOHS W. BARNES. .Loutlmin 4t Borneo. •DJTOHS AXD i'KOFKIETOKS. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION — Dally per weok, 10 cent*: per month 40 cents; per jrenr •trictly la advance) i-1.50 The Weekly Pharos and the Snturnay Pharos, the two forminfr the Semi-Weekly option, $1.25 a year, strictly In advance. Entered at the Logansport, Ind.,postofflce as »econo clasp mail matter, 86 provided by law. THE president will submit his annual message to congress next Monday. We snail isoon know whether •r not he favors the establishment of the permanent gold standard. ANOTHER oauk president has just been sentenced to the penitentiary. His name is Spaldlng and be was president of a Chicago bank. In China a bank wrecker is promptly beheaded. INDIANA has an anti trust law and It is claimed that if its provisions were enforced, the Standard Oil company could oe driven out of the state and the wanton waste of gag stopped. The representatives of this great trust are ibe ones who are playing katoc with the gas supply. THE administration seems to be drifting away from the moorings of •arrency reform. This will indeed be a sore disappointmsnt to the gold •onsplrators who have remained con- ident in the hope that vast quantities ofjlgold bonds would be issued «oon. Be prepared for a gold raid if their demands are not adhered to. IT is pretty well understood that Attorney General McKenna will sue- •eed Justice Stephen J. Field on the I*preme bench. McKenna has long fceen associated wioh the Pacific rall- wiy managers us their western attor- mey. His selection for associatejus- tlce of the Supreme Court will place another corporation lawyer on the Jipreme bench THE matter o: checking the waste •f gas is a very serious one for it in- TolTes the right of individuals to control their own property. If the men •who own the land in the gas belt persist in leasing to oil operators, how «an the law be Invoked to prevent them from doing so? Property rights are therefore involved in the contro- Tersy, Property owners generally put their property to that use which •rings the largest income for the smallest outlay. It is the general belief that with the exhaustion of gas, the gas belt will be changed into a great oil field. The men who hold oil leases are anxious to see the gas exhausted and their anxiety shared by the land owners who ex pect better returns from oil produc lion than from gas leases. is SENATOK FAIRBANKS has taken to the woods as as a currency reformer. In an interview since reaching Washington he said: "1 find that my people cannot be •rought to see just what is to be gained by converting a non-interest- bearing debt of $350,000.000 Into an interest-bearing debt of the same amount for the sole purpose oC sub- •titutlng one kind of paper for another, Just at the present time the people are certainly not prepared to part with, their greenback currency." Here is a great "sound money" statesmen whom the people have convinced that currency reform on the lines proposed by Banker Gage is not desirable at this time. We learn that such ardent "sound money" advocates as Senators Allison and Cul- lorn share his views. THE president is said to object to issuing bonds expressly payable in gold for two reasons: First, oecause the passage of a law nialclng 1 one class •f bonds expressly payable in gold would imply that other bouds which are expressly payable in "coin" are are not payable in gold coin. The effect of such legislation would be to impair the value of all existing bonds, Second, because the creation of a gold bond would place this country In a position where, it could not possibly ask other countries to join in a bimetallic agreement. We L hope the president can not te driven from this position. The purpose of the gold conspirators is to force the government to change the terms of a contract In the interest of bond-holders. As yet the people who must pay the national debt have •ot agreed to pay in gold. And their representatives In Congress have no right to change the terms of the contract without their consent. Two Views, Representative Shideler of Grant •ounty says that Congressman Steele will be renominated. He says Steele will get considerable strength out of Gass and Huutlngton counties and this witb the thirty-four votes in •rant county, will, of course, keep kirn la the top row. He also says "that •teele is a candidate for the Waited States senate, but he will ask for a return to congress first. If he is •ominated and thus shows his strengthen his own district he will than, I beliefe, begin trimming his THE HEAT PLAGUE Off AUGUST, 1898. Mrs. Pinkham's Explanation of the TJnusual Number of Dee-tha and Prostrations Among Women. The great heat plagne of August. 1306, was not without its lesson. One could not fail to notice in the long lists of the dead throughout this country, that so many of the victims were women in their thirties, and women between forty-fivp and fifty. The women who succumbed to the protracted heat were women whose energies were exhausted by suffering's peculiar to their sex; women who. taking 1 no thought of themselves, or who. attaching no importance to first symptoms, allowed their female system to become run clown. Constipation, capricious appetite, restlessness, ( forebodings of evil, vertigo, languor, and weakness, especially in the morning, an itching sensation which suddenly attacks one at tiight, or whenever the blood becomes overheated, are all warning's. Don't wait too long to build np your strength, that is now a positive necessity! Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has specific curative powers. You cannot do better than to commence a course of this grand ' " ' ' medicine. By the neglect of lirst s.yrnptoms you will see by the following letter what terrible suffering came to Mrs. Craig, and how she was cured : •• I have taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and think it is the best medicine for women in the world. I was so weak and nervous that I thought I could not live from one day to the next. I had pro- lapsus uteri and leucorrhoea and thought I was going into consumption. 1 would get so faint I thought I would die. I had dragging pains in my back, burning sensation down to my feet, and so many miserable feelings. People said that I looked like a dead ^- "woman. Doctors tried to cure me. but failed. I had given up when I heard of the Pinkham medicine. I got a bottle. I did not have much faith in it, but thought I would try it, and it made a new woman of me. I wish I could get every lady in the land to try it, for it did for me what doctors could not do."—MBS. SAILIE CKAIG, Baker's Landing, Pa. sails for the senate. Mr. Steele has an important place on the ways and means committee and I think should be returned to congress by the district." In an interview Jim Stutesman of Miami county, says he is a candidate to succeed Steele and that his nomination is practically assured. "Mr. Steele," he says, "is a candidate of course. He is always a candidate. He is not only a candidate for congress, but is a candidate for governor and for the United States senate." SENATOR WHITE, of California, summarizes his objection to Hawaiian annexation in this terse fashion: The islands are useless for defensive purposes, valueless from an eco- How Congress Begins Work. At an ordinary session the speaker of the house of representatives, who has been waiting in the speaker's room for the right moment, raps the house to order at 12 o'clock noon on the opening day of congress. At the first session of the Fifty-fifth congress last March a speaker was elected and lots were drawn for seats, so that now the members have only to take their places where they belong. The speaker says: "The house will come to order. The chaplain will offer prayer." This being done, the roll of members is called. Then the speaker announces that a quorum being present the house is ready for business. The first business is the swearing iu of new members, if there are any. Then by a resolution the house authorizes the speaker to appoint a com- nomic view: will contribute nothing j roittee which, jointly with a similar to national morals or wealth and will j committee from the senate, shall wait add an undesirable element to the j on the president of the United States already sufficiently burdened popula-! and inform him that congress is ready tion. Toe islanders are hostile to the ! to transact business and to receive any treaty, and annexation Involves a dis-j message from him conveying his recommendations as to measures which it shall consider at the coming session. Meantime iu the senate, at the north • I wing of the capitol, a similar scene has Wasted Power. | been passing. The vice president of tin; There is at present in England a fad ; United States, who by virtue of his which should become something more office is president of the senate, calls regard of their rights. We are of fered a buccaneer title only. than a i'ad. It is learning to write with the left band. All apparatus has been devised by a .Mr. Falconer, writing teacher, to assist grown people in learning how to write with the left hand. The device is a scries of slings which support the pen while tho pupil Icarus to guide the muscles of the left hand. Children have much less trouble in acquiring the use of the left baud. How the fashion of using only the right hand for the main manual operations originated is a mystery. Certainly it is riot either useful or ornamental. It.' that body to order. Prayer is offered, new members are sworn, in if there are any, and a committee is appointed to wait on the president conjointly widi the house committee and inform -him that both bodies are ready for his message. The message is ready, waiting for this particular announcement. At exactly the same moment oue of the president's clerks appears at the door of each house, bearing a copy of the message, which is formally received. Congress is open. The scene at the opening of a session always a most picturesque and inter cripples the individual muscularly and j causes him to become speedily fatigued i estiug one. The desks of popular seu- with using bis right hand, while the J ators and representatives are loaded wich left does not know how to work at all. Herrmann, the sleight of hand performer, spout hours and days training the muscles of the palm of his hand till they were as flexible and powerful as an ordinary man's fingers. The lithe muscles of tho acrobat and dancer show the capabilities of the human body when directed by the intelligent will. In truth, it is impossible to say what the perfectly trained and developed human muscles could not do. No person ever lived \vlio had fully developed his muscular power and agility all over his body. Training the left band of children for use equally with tho right is something that ought to have been thought of long ago. flowers sent there by their families and admirers. Many spectators are always present in the galleries at such a tims. The outward harmony between the European powers is trembling on the ragged edge. Trade rivalry, political rivalry, the making of new alliances to guard old rights and privileges, the overreaching of another power by fair means or foul—These are the day and night dreams of European diplomatists. The United Suites is disturbed by none of these troubles. She alone is in position to reap advantage from the diplomatic distractions of kings and emperors. She has only to go quietly on and enlarge her commerce and her prosperity in all quarters of the globe. At peace j with all the earth, coveting neither the For the convenience of bicyclers the political influence nor the territory of experiment has been often made of covering with asphalt a narrow strip of a cobblestone street close to the sidewalk. It has been found that the strip wears for years without cracking or being worn iuto holes. This shows that entire cobblestone streets, so rough and uneven as to be the terror of wagon and carriage drivers, may thus be simply coated with a sheet of asphalt and be made more durable than if paved with the regulation asphalt covering. The rub- blestone or granite block paving becomes shaken together and pressed down as i maat ' hard as iron. There could be positively j —" " no better foundation for the any other nation, we may proceed with out fear or favor to build np everywhere markets for our products and manufactures. It is our golden opportunity. It is by no means certain that the legislature of Georgia was so very far out of the way in prohibiting match of a football champion. That seems enough to justify the Georgia law. He wears earmuffs, leg protectors, a face extra boxing to prevent his nose being broken and heavy padding ! all over him to keep himself'from being sheeting than this. The melted pitch fal ^ or manned for life in the savage and cement run into the hollows, filling i S^ 6 ' *o Indian torture test of phys- them up and making a perfectly smooth [ ical endurance was ever more brutal or surface. Tbas at comparatively trifling expense the worst cobblestone street may be trained into a fine asphalt paved one that lasts for years. It has been tried {merciless than an exhibition match game of football today. If it cannot be made less dangerous and savage, it ought to be abandoned. • Nine times tmt of ten it is the person who holds his tongue prize. • that wins the The immigration authorities have been exercised in their minds as to the proper definition of a polygamigt, such • person beirig.fprbiddeii : by oiir j»*1 to settle in this country. The question Js this: Is a polygamist one who has actually a plurality of wives or one -who merely believes in a plurality of vrives? It is an interesting point Is a thief one vrho really steals or one who believes in stealing? Is a drunkard one who becomes intoxicated? Or one who merely believes in getting drunk, or is it both the one and the other in all these .above When the Circus Is Iu Town. The greatest day of all the year in country regions is that on which the circus comes to town. Court adjourns, the public schools close, church socia- bles are postponed, and even the store is shut up while the proprietor goes to see the clown perform. Circus day in a country town is more of a show than a military and- naval parade sis hours long in Greater New York, with 10 governors in the procession. First comes the band wagon, with the boom and blare of the brazen horns, and the heart of the ragged small boy who runs behind beating high to the time of the drums. The camels parade, the ostrich wagon wabbles gracefully along, the painted girl with the bleached hair and the bicycle skirt without the leggings perched high upon the lion's cage, the other painted girl with the bleached hair posing a la Goddess of Liberty in a gilded chariot. After them come the elephants swaying their trunks from side to side, and again the ever present small boy, shrieking with delight, running breathless alongside, dropping hunks of precious gingerbread as he runs, so taken up with this show is he to the exclusion of all else. Nothing, not even the visit of £i president of the United States, could draw so many people into a rural hamlet as the magic announcement, "Circus day iu town." And yet, as the Charleston (W. Va.) Gazette sagely observed on a recent occasion, the best of the show is always outside the tent. Says The Gazette'con- cerning circus day in its town: One fond mamma left her little 18-months- old baby with friends while she went to tho circus. But the baby wanted to see tho elephant, too, and with this laudable purpose it sauntered out the boulevards. It bawled its way to a Clendeniiin struct, grocer's, where it was taken care of until claimed and identified by the mother. A crowd of a dozen young men and women from the country evidently thought the proper thing to do wan to smoke cigarettes, so the whole crowd wended its way up to the circus grounds, gayly pufting a\vi\y on the coffin nails and stopping now and then to get lights from each other. When does high priced wheat benefit the farmer, is a question variously answered. It does not do so at all seasons of the year. If the rise in wheat comes suddenly in the spring, just when the old stock of grain is low and the new is not yet in sight, speculators and grain dealers get all the advantage of it. If, however, a sharp advance comes abouc harvest time, whcu eight out of every ten agriculturists sell their wheat, then the farmer will gee bis share of the nood prices. HARPER'S MAGAZINE [ TILE COXUKKCUL IMlMItTAXCE OF AN ISTUX1A> fiXAl B " KuSTlllXCTOX C. FOSI* THE UKVKLOFNEVr OK OVK IMflFll* D(l»ilX R> CHARLES f, JH'XXK J will enter the coming year psv;'.ired to give to the reading public :liat which has made i: famous for ;he pas: quarter of a century— contributions from the pr u- of the steal literary men and women oi t world illustrated by leading ariists. A brief glance over its prospectus amic.imc-.-s such readii-.c OUR PACIFIC PROSPECT PROJECTS FOB V MCAKACVAX I'A-VU, i> «m. HA ••-!!> TCRPIS iiSTEBX SIBERIA .OD THE PACIFIC ij jTEfHEX EOXS.IL RODEN'S CORNER-THE NOVEL OF THE YEAR bv HENRY SETOX MERRIMAN. author of "The Sowers.'' Stri^his Roveicies in short fiction \\ijl be contributed by such authors as \V. D. Ho"'el!s, kichard Harding Davis, Untndcr Matthews, Frederic Remington, Ruth McEnery Stuart, and others. There «ill be a series of articles on THE PROGRESS OF SCIENCE EUROPE, POLITICAL AND SOCIAL ART AND THE DRAMA ARMIES AND NAVIES STUDIES 1NAMERICAN SOCIETY AMERICAN CHARACTER SKETCHES Pos!.i*t frtf .'« all sx!rstr:';'trs in tkt L':'.i:t.t S:.'.:es, Cjia.lj.JHii Mr.rico. Sub. $4 a year. Address HARPER S BROTHERS. PUD'S. N.Y. City. Send for free prospectus r_IVE THEM FITS. That's what you'll get if I make your clothes . I'm making Fall Suits and Overcoats to order from $16- to $40.00 ............. G . 'Tuclter, 'Tailor, M» and Broadway. A RELIC OF THE PAST. of Surgical Operations For Hie Cure Piles and Rectal Diseases no Longer Kecessary. A Medical DJscoYery"'C Which T Change ihe Trea'ment of All Such Diseases. It has long been thought not only by sorae physicians Cut by people in general that the common, ; painful and exceedingly annoying trouble, piles, was practicably incurable by anyotber means than, a surgical operation, and this belief has-been the cause of years of needless suffering, because of the natural dreadjof ^surgical operations. There are many salves, ointments and similar remedies on the market which afford some relief la cases of piles, but the Pyramld^Pile Cure is t,he only preparation so far Introduced that can be reliably depended upon-to cure to stay cured, every furm of itching, bleeding^or protruding piles. Mrs. M. C. Hinkley of 601 Mississippi St , Indianapolis, was told by her physician that nothing but a surgical operation costing between seven and eight hundred dollars, could cure her as she had suffered for 15 years; yet even in such a case as hers the Pyramid Pile cure accomplished a complete cure. She says: "I knew an operation would be death to me and tried the Pyramid with very little hope and it is not to be wondered at that I am SOQ enthusiastic in its praise." Mr. D. E. Keed of South Lyons, Mich., says I would not take $500 and be placed back where I was before I used the Pyramid Pile Cure, I suffered for years and it Is now eighteen months since I used It and not the slightest trace ot the trouble has returned. The Pyramid Pile Cure Is sold by nearly all druggists at 50 cents and SI per package and as it contains no opium, cocaine or other poisonous drug can be used with perfect safety. No one need suffer from piles in any form who will give this excellent remedy a trial. Send for book on cause and cure of piles, sent free by addressing Pyramid Drug Co., Mar-: sbsll, Mich., (formerly Albion,Mich.) National Union. The last assessment notice, issued on the 10th inst., contained the pleasant information that no ;is=ess)iipnt would be called in November. This assures only ten assessments for tho year. All proved claim* have been paid up to Oct. 1, and $100,000 remains to the credit of the benefit fund. Measures arc being considered by the order which, it is believed, -will largely increase the membership during the winter Major Hniuly Seriously 111. Washington, Dec. 2. — Major M. P. Handy arrived here Sunday with his report upon the Paris exposition, but was immediately taken ill, and is now in a serious condition. His physicians will not allow him to be seen or to do any work, and it will be several days ' Uefore he is able to sit up. ^einilor lijuimt Xot So Tl'ell. Cleveland, Der. 2.—Senator Hanna'i physician, Dr. Cushing. announced yesterday that the senator was worse. He is suffering with severe headache and will Have to delay his proposed trip to Washington for ten days. Si-ci'etary S!i*.'rmiiu Has u Colil. Washington. Dec. 2.—Secretary Shermand was conJijier] to his home yesterday by a coid. It is said that he is only slightly indisposed. KHtllesliip lnwii Finally Accepted. Washington. DSP. 2.—The secretary of the navy finally accepted the Iowa and the Foot* yesterday. THS City National Bank. LOGAKSPOKT, IND. CAPITAL $200.000 JOHN GHAT, President, I. N. CBATVFOKD, Vice PUM: F. R. FOWLER, Cashier. -DIRBCTOR8- John Gray. I. N Crawford, J. T. KlUott, Dr. W. H. Beli. A. P. Jenne, W, C. Pennock, I«UK> Bhideler. Coo. w. Funk and John C. Ingrain. Losn money oo personal and collate 1 *!security. Buy and sell Government bonds. Will pay 2perctniper annum on certificates danoelte, when deposited six months; 4 per cent per annum when left one year. Boxes In Safety Deposit Vaults for saf» keepinir of vnlunbie papers, rented «t from K to $15 per year. A New Overcoat. We can make you up a fine Garment and a perfect fit at a low figure. ABBREVIATED' TELEGRAMS. Tom L. Johnson, the millionaire sln- gle-taxer, will move to New York. Deposits ir> North Dakota state banks have increased 7G per cent, in sixty days. The tempature at Winnipeg 1 , Man., at 7 a_ m. yesterday was minus 25. At St. Paul it was minus 7. Bill Lange threw a base ball 347 feet at'Frisco Tuesday, thereby winning the prize for the longest throw. Miss Antoinette Woerishoffer. prospective heiress to more than $2.000,000, will wed Count Charles Seiiern Feb. 10. Henry Kella, of Blackwater. Mo., captured a bald-headed eagle near this city while it was trying to carry oft' a 4-year-old son of his brother. State Senator Warder, of Illinois, believes the Republicans should draw an apportionment bill, pass it at the proposed special session and quit. An acetyltne gas plant will be placed in the Wisconsin state school at Sparta. The plant will furnish 250 lights and •will illuminate eight buildings. A rurnor is current at Paris that the late Dr. T. W. Evans did not possess the immense fortune which was credited to-him, and in fact died comparatively poor. Mrs. Catherine Hyde, of Lexington, Mich., is 105 years old. She has thirty- six grandchildren, thirteen great-grandchildren and four great-great-grandchildren. A farmer drilling a well near Tobico Bay, Mich., seven miles north of Bay City, reports having penetrated a vein of coal six feet, four inches in thickness. Gypsum has been discovered near St. Ignace, Mich. It is of fine quality and has been found in so many places as to lead to the belief that a wide section is underlaid with it. Julius Derhart. a farmer, has set up the plea in a mortgage foreclosure suit broug-ht by M. W. Kruger. of Neenah, Wis., that part of the amount was a gambling debt and therefore illegal. Miss Lulu Weiss, of Monroe, Mich., on March 2i last, started a letter around the world. After about eight months, it bad returned with postmarks from Japan, Friendly Islands, the Transvaal, Germany and Newfoundland. The drg goods firm of Hilton. Hughes & Co., which failed at New Torlc in 1896, has notified its smaller creditors that their claims will be paid in full on presentation. The larger claims, it is stated, have almost all been bought up by JU'flge Henry Hilton, father of Albert Hilton, member ot the defunct firm, on a basis of 90 per cent. The iiabilitiet i«re S2,1*0.000. A sample of the rock from the Thar- maehan farm ne?.r Thorp, Wig., supposed to contain a great amount of silver, was sect to La Plattc, Colo., for assay. The result shovrs that there is not a particle of gold, silver er copper hp the rock. Handsome Suits. ] Those we are turning out are nowhere surpassed t'ortke W . price. Merchant Ta n or . Drop in and see oar line »£ WINTER GOODS. It was. never so complete or beautiful. 416 Broadway, Next to Frazee's. A Grizzly Bear Is an unpleasant companion when all means of escape have been cut off. At least so thought Alice and Clara Weldon when they found themselves ia this predicament. If you •wish to know how they escaped, read The Weldon Estate A Romance of th» WetUrn Plaint By Major Alfred R. Ctlhoun IN THIS SOON.

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