Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 8, 1897 · Page 18
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, December 8, 1897
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HOLD A LOVE FOIST, Democrats Gather at the State Capital to Do Political Business. BECONOHIATIOIT WITH GOLD MEIT, All the Speech** of That Tenor Kxocpt One, but tlio "PrmliKal SouV Must Come Back Penitent—Narrow KscHpo of a Man Caught on n. Shaft—Farmer* Want Hunters Confined to Their Own Counties- Indiana Itcina. Indianapolis, Dec. 8.—So many prominent Democrats answered the call for the state committee yesterday that the committee meeting was converted into & love feast. No business was transacted until afternoon. When Jan. 8 was suggested as the day for the district meetings for the selection of members orthenewstateccmnriittee,the speeches, with a single exception—D. D. Dykeman, of Logansport—favored a reconciliation with the gold Democrats, provided overtures came from them. John G. Shanklin said that the party would kill the fatted calf and provide silver rings for all returning sir.ners. Ex-Goverenor Matthews favored reconciliation, but wanted the knee-bending done by the other side. B. F, Shiveley, speaking of the monetary commission, said that it was studying the money question for the same reason that burglars study the locksmith's trade. FARMERS COMPLAIN OF HUNTERS. Want Home Rule, Even in the Matter of Killing Game. , North Vernon, Ind., Dec. S.—There is much complaint in this county over the •wild game, particularly quail, killed by professional sportsmen who invade this section from neighboring cities. They come equipped with guns and dogs, and toeing expert shots the slaughter of game birds is fearful. An organization Is now forming in this county for the purpose of securing the passage of a v .Jaw by the next legislature making it £ misdemeanor, punishable by both fine .and imprisonment, for any person to kill game in any county of which he is .not a bona fide resident. All the legislation forthe preservation of gameso far has been in the interests of the professional sportsmen, and it is thought that It is now time for the common people to have an Inning. CAUGHT ON A SHAFT. H« Clings to a S!U So Tightly That He Stops the Machine. Hlllsboro, Ind.. Dec. S.—While P. M. Williams was o: ling the bearings to a shaft which connects with the dynamo in his mill his overcoat caught, and Williams began revolving around the shaft, which wa= turning- at a speed of 500 times per minute. Williams was thrown in such a way that he managed to clutch a sill near by, to which he clung with such desperation that he stopped the water wheel and brought the entire machinery to a standstill. His cries for help brovightassistar.eeand the water was shut off, after which he was released from his perilous position. He escaped material Injury, although he was well-nigh exhausted and could have clung hut a moment or two longer. Under the circumstances his escape was extraordinary. EMMETT FOUND IT TOO WARM. JFell While Anleop into Hot Snnd ftnd IVns Xeui'ly CreimiU'd. Princeton. Ind., Dec, S.—John Em- jnett, a tramp, is under the care of the county physician suffering from serious burns on the face and body. Emmett ivent into the sand house at the Louisville and St. Louis shops here and lay down on a bench near the big sand- drying stove to sleep. During the night Emmett rolled off the bench into the taking sand, and but for the timely arrival of a shop employe he \vould have teen burned to death. The flesh on his face is horribly burned, and he suffers Intense pain. Emmett says he dreamed he was in hell. He has relatives in Lawrenceburg. Male May Weils Feninle December. Indianapolis, Dec. S—Dr. H. Hamilton, of Joliet, T . gave the guests at "White Ribbon 1 -,se a sensation when he called in 'Squire Lockman and married Sarah K. Lisk, aged 75, a widow from Xew York state, whose husband left her wealthy some time ago. Dr. Hamilton, who Is only -12, has been known at the hotel as Dr. Lamb. He came here a few weeks ago, shortly after the arrival of the sgeci widow, and gave out that he was managing her estate, which her relatives were trying to take from her. The aged bride is Dearly stone deaf. Pier heavy hair is snow- white, and she has a heavy mustache perfectly black. Says That Prnyor Cured Diphtheria. Bryant, Ind., Dec. S.-T. W. Sullivan. of this place, claims that prayer a'.one effected a miraculous cure of members of his household, stricken with diphtheria. Mra Sullivan, an elder daughter, and two grandchildren were prostrated, but the ravages of the disease •n-ere warded off by an appeal to the throne of grace, no medicines being used. The Sullivan home is decorated •with motto cards, bearing Scriptural injunctions, all on the subject of faith. Pettlt Pas TA-SS Time for Politics. \Vabash, Ind.. Dec. S.—Henry C. Pettit speaker of the Indiana house of representatives and for years active in northern Indiana politics, Friday night •will tender his resignation as chairman •f the Reupblican city central committee. Pettit has- engaged in business •which will take all of his time, and he expects to retire from politics for a lew years at least. Clothesline and Ax a Bad >Ilx. Givynneville, Ind., Dec, S.—John Pos»on. of this place, met with a serious accident -while chopping wood. The ax ir descending caught on a clothesline and •truck him on the head, cutting off the ««• and injuring his shoulder. TTiado 1 " GIa»» Worker** Aflairs. Anderson, Ind., Dec. 8,—The -window workers throughout the gas belt pleased -with the result at which resolved to submit the manufacturers' offer to a national individual vote. -Thirty-two of. the seventy-one gas plants in the country are located in the gas belt. The blowers and gatherers, with the possible exception of those at Muncie, will vote to accept the manufacturers' offer, which is equivalent to about 15 per cent, advance over last year, the guararteo l.eing that they shall equal what was paid under the old McKinley la\\' : Fall Savrs a Woman's Life. Rushville, Ind., Dec. S.—Miss Lizzie Davis, an inmate of the county asylum. by accidentally overturning a lamp set her room and clothing on fire. The woman has but one leg, and in limping from the room her remaining leg struck her crutch and she was thrown forward. The fall broke her right arm in two places, but it saved her life, as in rolling on the iioor the fire in her clothing was extinguished. Another Coal Strike. Brazil, Ind., Dec. S.—The 250 employes of the Crawford Coal company's No. 2 at Centre Point quit yesterday morning because they discovered a non-union man at work and four union men who had not paid their dues. General Manager Fisher refused to discharge the men complained of and all quit. Tax Shirk Is Not Kestrairied. Rensselaer, Ind., Dec. 8.—Last Saturday night in chambers Judge Thompson issued a restraining order against the county commissioners, prohibiting further contracts with tax ferrets to uncover omitted taxable property, and from taking any further steps under contracts already made^ Judge Stricken with rarul3-si8. Columbia City, Ind., Dec. S.—Judge McClellan, who represented the Twelfth district in congress from 1SS9 to 1S93, was stricken with paralysis at his home in Auburn, and his death is momentarily expected. Struck Against Piece Woi-k. Elwood, Ind., Dec. S.—The plate glass factory here, employing 800 hands, closed last night because of the refusal of the polishers to accept the change to payment by piece work instead of by the week. ____ BRUTALITY TO THE INSANE. Shocking Case Unearthed by a Pennsylvania Humane Agent. Pittsburg, Dec. S. — Humane Agent O'Brien has just unearthed one of the most shocking- cases of maltreatment of j the insane ever recorded in western Pennsylvania, at dime's Holiow, Westmoreland county. After a careful investigation the officer has ascertained that Franklin Pearse Cline, now 43 years old, has been chained for the past eleven years to an iron bar with a chain which will not permit him to move in any direction more than six or eight feet. He is a raving maniac, and during his long period of incarceration he has been kept constantly in a state of nudity. Agent O'Brien says Cline was kept in a small out-house constructed especially for him. When he called to see him the room was In a filthy condition, and there was not a vestige of anything for the sufferer to lay upon. The state board of lunacy has been notified and is now investigating the case. It is thought that the Westmoreland county authorities will be asked to take charge of the man as the estate is amply able to pay all necessary expenses. One Embezzler Our of Jail. Lincoln. Neb., Dec. 8— Ex-Auditor Eugene Moore, convicted of embezzling and under sentence of eight years in the penitentiary, was released late last evening from the county jail on an order from the supreme court, which approved his bail bond. Moore is brokers in health and spirits and a picture of abject misery. The court overruled the motion for a reversal of the twenty-year sentenceof ex-Treasurer Hartley. Argument in the case was postponed for two weeks. Gilbert Retains the Cup. Chicago, Dec. S.—Fred Gilbert, of Spirit Lake, la., successfully defended his right to the Kansas City Star cup yesterday. He defeated J. A. R. Elliott, of Kansas City, by the decisive score of 97 to S7. HANDSOME FABRICS. SOME POPULAR DESIGNS IN MOIRE VELOURS. THE 1 >'ew Satin—Kich and Striking Gowns. Styli*U Blouses—Tailor Suits of Broadcloth—Olive Harper's Fasnion Gowip and Hints to the Fair Sei[Special Correspondence.] NEW YORK, • Dec. 6.—I must admit that I was a false prophet when I said that I did not believe that the moire velours would prove popular, for it is so well liked in itself that there are two or three other new fabrics so near like it that one might class them all in one family, and they are all popular. The moire velours in black, dark solid colors RIGHTS OF LABOR. Judr« Cmldw«ll. Di»»ent» From m Federal Court Decision. Everywhere and in every shape social questions are under consideration—in the pulpit, in the press, in the courtroom even. The dissent of Hon. Henry C. Caldwell, circuit judge of the United States and member of the circuit court of appeals at St Lonis, from the decisions of his colleagues on the bench is a proof that all federal judges are not slaves of monopoly and distrustful of the people. Although his dissent does not detract from the efficiency of the adverse judgment, it prefers a strong nlea against the argument of the majority of the court, and though he may stand alone among his official brethren of the federal tribunals the time may come when his opinions may be upheld by the majority of them. In stating his disagreement with a decision denouncing "boycotting" Judge Caldwell says: \ "Whether organized laboi-has .just ! grounds to declare a strike or boycott is j not a judicial question. They are labor's Will Fuller, who has been spending only weapons, and they are lawful and a few days with friends in this city Cents ubanola Juony jffanana Select Sumatra your dealer for Cubanola the For Indiana and The 'Weather We May Expect. •Washington, Dec. 8.—Following are weather indications for twenty-four hours from 8 p. m. yesterday: Illinois—Generally fair weather; warmer in northern portions; southerly winds. For Lower Michigan— Generally cloudy weather: probably clearing in southern porvion: light to fresh southwesterly winds. For Upper Michigan—Light local snows; light to fresh southeasterly winds. For Wisconsin—Fair weather in southern, local snows followed by fair in northern portion: warmer: licrht to fresh southerly winds. For Iowa—Probably fair, warmer weather; southerly winds. THE MARKETS. Chicago Grain and Produce. Chicago. Dec. 7. Following were the quotations on the Board of'Trade: Wheat—December, opened 96c. closed 99%c; January, opened S9^c, closed 90Hc: May, opened S9c, closed SOTsC. Corn—December, opened and closed 25%c: January, opened 25^sC, closed nominal; Slay, opened and'closed iS^c. Oats—December opened and closed 21c; May, opened and closed 22%c. Pork—December, opened and closed nominal: January, opened $5.35, closed $S.30: May, opened $S.57%. closed SS.55. Lard—December, opened and closed nominal; January, opened S4.32V., closed $4.30. Produce: Butter —Extra creamery, 2"c per Ib; extra dairy, 19c; fresh packing stock. ll@12c. Eggs — Fresh stock, 20c per dozen. Dressed Poultry- Turkeys. 9<glOc per Ib: chickens, 6V.C- ducks, 7(KSc. Potatoes—Northwestern ' 50@62c per bu. Sweet Potatoes- Illinois, Sl.50lgt.50 per bbl. Chicago Live Stock. Chicago, Dec, Hogs—Estimated receipts for the day »3,OfliT; sales ranged at $2.S5@3.45 for pigs. $3.3003.50 for light, $3.20<g!3.25 for rough packing, S3.30@S.oO for mixed and S3.30@3.50 for heavy packing and HUSSAB GOWK ASD RUSSIAN COAT. and plaid is seen everywhere. The renaissance moire is in some respects a handsomer material than the plain ve- lours. While the velours has the heavier cord the wave or moire markings are more deeply and brilliantly defined, and are in some way made to take a shade very much darker than the foundation. Some of them have a satin brocade design trailing over the moire lines in lighter or darker shade than the ground. The effect is very beautiful, particularly in the cameo weave. One of these fabrics intended for ceremonious -wear had the groundwork of a pale sulphur yellow, -with the wave marks and brocaded design in a delicate cream tint. Another bad a design of dark blood red on pale pink. There is a new satin offered in all colors—that is .to say, the satin is always two toned and has an overthrow of coin spots. Where black and green threads are interwoven the spots will be of the green only, and they show up admirably. There is quite a fad for dark, when not black, gowns for handsome evening wear for quite young women. Black satin ducbesse is made with a plain seven gore skirt, with a draped belt of the same and a gathered waist. The sleeves are wrinkled above the elbows and coat shaped below, with full white crepe lissa ruffles. There was an immense cape collar of duchess lace, with a jetted square yoke and a white satin stock with lisse ruffles. A more girlish but no handsomer gown was one of dark navy blue velours, with a moire outline of lighter shade. The bodice -was low in the neck and fulled to a sash belt, made of rich black gros- graiu ribbon, edged with a black silk mull ruffle and a narrow line of line jot trimming. This was also put around the bottom of the skirt and above every earn. Around the top of the neck was twist of pale pink crepe lisse. There is much in favor of these dark gowns. They look rich, and they are very striking, while very becoming. Still, they huve not displaced the ;anzes, nets, silk mulls and chiffons, jesides the host of other transparent ! abrics. Blouses for home wear are of two jtyles, one the ultra Eussian, with the peplnm or skirt portion more or less ong and pronounced. There are many very stylish blouses made of plaid pop- Yokes, garibaldi straps and gathers as-well as plaits Eire all permissible, only so that the pouch front is always mainlined. Long waists are desirable now, and so there are fewer belted waists. The others have the linings stiffened and carried far down in front and the belt set along the edge. Plaid poplin Dlonses are qnite popular for wearing with the dark skirts of cheviot, homespun or some other of the roughish staffs for ordinary requirements. Tan broadcloth and mode and biscuit and a delicate soft French gray make the most beautiful of tailor suits. These are two-thirds blouse waists and the other third the conventional tight waist. Some of these have the Eussian coat legitimate weapons, and so long as in their use there is no force or threats of violence or trespass upon person or property their use cannot be restrained. And in the case of a strike or boycott, so long as each side is orderly and peaceful, they must be permitted to terminate their struggle in their own way, without extending to one party the adventitious aid of an injunction." He says of the trusts and the combinations of capital: "The struggle is constant between the laborers whose labor produces the dividends and those who enjoy them. The manager is tempted to reduce •wages to increase dividends, and the laborers resist the reduction and demand living wages. Sometimes the struggle reaches the point of open rupture. When it does, the only weapon of defense the laborers can appeal to is the strike or boycott, or both. These weapons they have an undoubted right to use so long as they use thsm in peaceable and orderly manner. This is the only lawful limitation upon, their use. That limitation is fundamental and must be observed.''—New York News. *"' THE COMPLEXION. How to Have a Clear Skin and Handnom* Lips. Very often little pimples and tiny boils will come on the lips and turn to rather unpleasant looking sores. These spots arise from feverishness, which is caused by the state of the digestive system. II this is out of order, spots are certain to break out somewhere, and the lips are very often chosen for them to appear on. " You should at ouco put yourself on a very strict diet. Avoid meat, rich dishes, pastry, new bread, cake, wine, spirits and sugar. Live on plain, dull, unsweetened food and eat fruit and vegetables iu preference to almost anything else, and you will soon be well." The lips themselves can be touched with a little powdered alum, and they will soon be well. When your lips are very heavy and thick, you can sometimes reduce the size a little by rubbing them with tannin, but if you feel any pain or discomfort from this leave it off at once. Ic is far better to have large lips than to have them look unsightly. When your lips are very much chapped in winter time, or in high east winds, you should rub them well with boroglyceriu. In cold weather be very careful that your veil is not damp over your mouth,"and constantly dry ii; wish your handkerchief. An excellent salve to use when the lips are chapped is to put into a clean pot on the fire a dram of white wax, a dram of balsam of Peru, 2 drums of spermaceti, a dram of oil of cacao and 10 drains of rosewater and the same amount of sweet almond oil. Stir over the fire till well mixed, then strain through a hair sieve or a muslin cloth and put into little pots. These pots must be very carefully corked and tied dow.u *i!l 'Jjay are needsA for use. returned last evening to his home at Marion. Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercnrj. SB mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and cempletely derange the whole sye- te Q when enter np it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should rever be used ei- oepcon prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold to the good you can pcesibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no nurcury, and is taken internally, acting directly upcn the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken Internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, 1 by F. J Cheney & Co. TestiniDn'als free. Sold by druggists. 76c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Mrs. E. F. Keller and sou Both are visiting at Indianapolis. Great Trlnmph. Instant relief and a permanent cure by the great remedy. Otto's Cure for lung and throat i diseases. Why will you irritate your throat and lungs with a hacking cough when' W. H. Porter, corner FourtB and Market streets, solo agert, will furnish you a free sample bottle of this guaranteed remedy? Ita success is won derful, as your druggist will tell you. Sample free. Large bottles 50c and 2Sc. Mrs. Cllnger, of Winamac, fell at the home of her son, John Clinger, of Ottowa street, yesterday morning and broke her right arm. Rheumatism Cured in a Day. "Mystic Cure" for rbeuma'iem and neu- raltia radically curfs in 1 to a days. Its action upon the system is remarkable and mysterious It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. Ihe first dose irreatly benefits. 75 outs. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Logansport. Lewis Hough and bride, or West Lebanon, were guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Powers, of the Wesiside. Good times have come to those whom Hood's Sarsaparilla has cured ot scrofula, catarrh,.} dyspepsia rheumatism, weak nerves,!] or some other form of impure blood. Hood's pills are the only pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Easy and yet efficient The Misses Keagan of Indianapolis, who were here visiting; their sister, Mrs. C. B. Purcell, on Eel River avenue, returned home yesterday. Glaa TIdinge. The specific for dyspepsia, liver complaint, rheumatism, costive-ness, general debility, etc. is Bacon's Celery King! for the Nerves. This fcreat herbal tonic stimulates the digestive organs, regulates the liver and restores the system to vigorouejliealth and energies. Pa.m- plesfree. Large packages 50c and 25c. fold only by W. B. Porter, corner Fourth and Mar ket streets. Miss Bridget Maloney, of Peru, is visiting friends in tee city. Low Rates to North Carolina,, Virginia and Other States. Pennsylvania Lines. Lines Des. 7 th aad 21st. For special Infoo mation apply to W. W. Richard:on, Dlstrta passenger Agent, Indianapolis, lad. liver REGULATOR WILL CURE . < 4 ALL COflPLAlNTS AND DISEASES OP THB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Headache, Constipation, Pains in the Side or 11 Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dost Deposits, in fact all diseases arising from Liver or Kidney di»- orden. Price, $1.00 . Far Ml* t>7 J. 7. Oral*)*, BwJ*bm * . B. 9. K«MftB* W. I ranged at $4.95(§ V 5.40 for choice to extra shipping steers, S4.45(5-4.90 S°od to choice do., ?4.SO(g4.75 fair to good, $S.S5@4.40 common to medium do.. J3.70@4..0 butchers' steers. S3.15@4.00 stoclcers. $370@4.30 feeders, S1.70®'3.SO cows. $2.f @4.50 heifers, J2.35<ff4.00 bulls, #xen fcr stags, S2.90«J24.00 Texas steers. $3.3(K 4.35~-western~rangers, and $3.50@6.60 veal calves. Sheep and Lambs—Estimated, receipts for the day. 13,000; quotations ranged at S3.60@4.70 -svesterns. JJ-10® 4.90 natives, and J4.15@5.?5 lambs. 3Kilw$ra)c0Q Grain* Detroit. Dec. T. "Wheat—Cash white, 90c: cash re$. Sic: May, Dl^c Md. Corn—Cash, fits. SEW EVEvTSG GOWX. fashion, wifih the skin; reaching nearly to the knees. Naturally these are richly trimmed -with far. Some of the most beautiful tailor go^svns have the -underskirt of a color quite different from that in the rest; for instance, a tan gowa had the underskirt, vest, cuffs, etc., of a soft rush green. OLIVE HAKPEB. MME, LILLIAN NORDICA, the greatest American Prima Donna, is but one of the two hundred eminent men and women who will write for the 1898 volume of TheYoufh's "THE BEST FRIEND OF THE AMERICAN FAMILT." Many of the world's greatest Statesmen, Trave l«». scienceiaad Story-Writers are among the contributor* lor 1868. St/ W V!/ FAMOUS MEN. Rudyard Kipling. Hon. Thomas B. Reed. W D Howftlls. Poultney Eigelow. Frank R. Stockton. Col. Henry Watterson. Rt Hon. W.E. Gladstone. FuBy PAMOtTS WOMEN. i Lillian Hordica. 0cUyc J^?? t -_, i Mary E. Wilkins. I«w» E - »«*«*«. ? Hamet Prescott Spofford. Kate Cbopm. » Mis. Burton Hanison- Hundred Others. 1 2-CoIor Calendar Pree to New Subscribers I ^-VAf IVI V.UIV,! 1V1UI » (mla „,*.„. Bold inArt 8 «o re .iorl M -«»= l It con Ings, i Calendar I published Aubura She blnahed to the roots of her hair. From thence it -was really unneces- wry, as nature had kindly supplied a blush that was permanent—Indianapo- Ua Journal. who \rill cat out this slip and »end it at once, the ttme *nb*criptfon U received tfll J FREE to Jan. 1, Companion color-work«f C^""*!**"- COMPANION YOUTH'S

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