Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 9, 1897 · Page 18
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December 9, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 18

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Thursday, December 9, 1897
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Away with the Affection a Should Have Solely for His Wife. Man CAUGHT BY A TOO QUICK BEOTEER, Bad PllRlit of Mrs. TVestorflcld, the TTell- Known Spiritualist — Decision Afrai'" 5 ' Polluting Rivera—Injunction Suit H«f;un Against Wasters of Gus—Toll«:sU>n Club Appeiilh to tho Niitioiiul Supreme Court— State XeivH Noted. Sheibyvllle, Ind., Dec. 9.—A suit was filed in the circuit court Tuesday evening that brought to light a tale of domestic infelicity not often met with. The Spurlin family and the Girard family are among the best known in this county. Among- them are Harvey and Sarah Spurlin, husband and wife, and Mr. and Mrs. David Girard. They are each about 45 years old. In 1S93 the Glrards were divorced on account of difficulties that arose between Spurlin and Mrs. Girard. A year later Mr. and Mrs. Spurlin lost a 17-year-old daughter by death. She was a beautiful girl, and well liked. Soon after her death the Spurlin home began to be annoyed by the presence of spirits. Brother Goerge Found the Ghott. On divers occasions there would be mysterious rappings on the windows, the doors and at various parts of the house, but always on the outside. When these visitations came Spurlin always made an investigation, and on returning to the house would tell his wife that he did not find anything, or that lie did see something, but that it got away. These visits of the ghost of the departed daughter were soon the talk of the neighborhood. One night Geo. Spurlin, a brother of Harvey, was present when the strange rappings began. Grabbing a shotgun, and calling a dog he dashed outside, with the result that the ghost was caught. Now Mrs. Spurlin sues Mrs. Girard for $2,000 for the alleged alienation of her husband's affections. STANDS BY THE CHICAGO' PLATFORM. Indiana Democrutlc Committee a Unit on That—Candidates in Sight. Indianapolis, Dec. 9.—One thing about •which there was absolute unanimity in the gathering of Democrats here Tuesday was the determination to reaffirm the Chicago national platform. Ex-Governor Matthews emphasized the declaration, which was loudly applauded, that "we have only one thing before us, but one think to do, and that is to prove our allegiance to the Chicago platform of 1896." The committee ordered that the county meetings for electing delegates to district meetings be held Jan. 1, the district meetings to follow on Jan. 6 and the reorganization of the committee on the 12th of that month. There was a good deal of side talk relative to the ticket next year, and it -was conceded that Samuel M. Ralston, of Lebanon, should be renominated for state secretary. It developed that an attempt will be made to break the old ticket on nominations for auditor, several persons evincing a purpose to dispute with Joseph T. Fanning, of Indianapolis, for the nomination. Henry C. Stockfeth, of Evansville, was announced for treasurer, vice Morgan Chandler, deceased; John C. McNutt, of Terre Haute, will be renominated for attorney general, and Allen W. Clarke, head and front of the silver movement, is a formidable candidate for clerk of the supreme court. Joseph Reilly, ex- secretary of the state committee, will stand ior the same place. MKS. J. VT. WESTERFIELD JNSA3.E. Guardian Appointed to Take Charge of tho Noted Spiritualist. Anderson, Ind., Dec. 9.—A guardian has been appointed to take immediate charge of Mrs. J. "W. Westerfield, who has gone insane. She is known all over the country as the mother of spiritual- Ism in the west and is honored by almost all spiritualistic associations in the nation by honorary offices. Since the death of her husband. Dr. West- erfleld, one of the founders of spiritualism, she has had much trouble and has lost almost all of her estate. Thieves, who took advantage of the big funeral conducted by the Indiana .and national associations robbed her •of over $2.000 in cash while the services tvere being conducted. This of all her losses preyed most upon her mind and superinduced the present aberration. She is 76 years of age. She will be treated In a private institution. Her Brothers Trailed Him Down. Marion, Ind., Dec. 9.—Miss Minnie Cunard, 15 years old, entered the home of Joseph Smith, colored, a neighbor, on an errand, where she was seized by Joseph Smith, who was in the house alone. The girl escaped, after a severe struggle, and her brothers, Charles and Milton, gave pursuit to Smith, who had started for the country at full speed. After a chase of several miles he was finally captured in a vacant house and beaten until he was insensible, the brothers leaving him for dead on the floor. Costly Wreck on the Monon. Frankfort. Ind.. Dec. 9.—The Monon railroad suffered a costly wreck one mile south of this city, freight and working train:; colliding on a bridge. The engine and four freight cars were demolished and fell in the stream. Erakeman E. L. Moore, of Monon. an oiler, and Fireman Crowley. of Indianapolis, were seriously injured. " The rest «f the two crews escaped. The damage is about SlS.000. Scorn in the Six-Day Bike Kace. New Tork, Dec. 9.—Following are tie scores of the twelve leaders in the six- day -wheel race in Madison Square garden, given in miles and laps: Miller, 1,255, 6; Rice. 1.1SO; Rivierre, 1.145, 1; Schinneer, 1,162, 1; Moore. 1,115, 2; Waller, 1,114, S: Pierce, 1.0S3: Hale, 1.073: Steph&ne, 1,026, 4; Elkes. 1.000. 1: Gold«n. 1,024. S; Entennan, 967. S. Miller was 172 miles S laps ahead of the record for •«venty-four hours. Hale had crept up from tenth to eigth, and his friends are looking for him to show his tactics mow and win the race. . .. A MOST GRAPHIC STORY. It Is Taken Direct From Real Life. A. Charming Sew England Lady Tells Her Experience Both Abroad and in America The unwritten romaaees of life are more wonderful and far more interesting tnan the moat vivid worfcs of fiction. The one we are about to relate occurred in real life, and is both interesting ami instructive. Mra. Jennie Ray formerly lived in Manchester, N. H. Her home was pleasant, her surroundings comfortable. In the year 1880 she visited England, and while In that country began to experience strange sensations. At first she attributed them to change of climate, but they continued and increased, until finally, like many another woman, she became utterly discouraged. It was while in this condition that Mrs. lUy returned to America and her home. Thousands of women who read this story can appreciate the condition in which Mrs. R*y then was and sympathize with her suffering. Two prominent physicians were called and endeavored to do ail in their power far her relief. In spite, however, of -their skill, Mrs. Bay grew weaker and more depressed, while the agony she endured seemed to increase. It was at this time that a noted physician, who was called, declared Mrs. Bay was suffering from cancer, said there was no help and told her friends -she could not live more than a week at the farthest. And here comes the Interesting part of the story, which we will endeavor to tell In Mrs. Bay's own words. She said: "Unknown to all these physicians, I had been usinsr a preparation ot which I had heard much. I didn't tell the physicians because I feared they would ridicule me, and perhaps order its discontinuance. During all the while that the physicians were attending me the preparation was steadily and faithfully doing its own work in its own way, and I had faith in Its power. At last the doctor said there was no use of his coming, for he could do me no good. I aad suffered so much that I was quite willing to. die, but It seems that I was nearer relief than I knew. One ween from the day the doctor last called a false growtn, as large as a coffee cup, and which looked as though it had been very large, left me. I sent for a doctor, aod be declared it was a fibroid tumor, but said he had never known one to come away of itself before. I immediately began to gain health and strength, and 1 unnesitatlagly declare that my rescue trom deash was due solely to the marvelous effects of Warner's Safe Oure, which was the remedy I took unknown to the physicians, and which certainly rescued me from tne grave. It is my firm belief that many ladies who are said to die of cancer of the womb are cases like mine, and If they could be Induced to use Warner's Safe Cure, they, like me, might be saved." The above graphic account Is perfectly true in every -espect. It is said that "truth is stranger than fiction," and when the thousands ot suffering, helpless women who are upon the road which physicians say leads only to death, consider the story aa above given, there is reason for hope and joy, even although they may be now In the depths of despondency and misery. To such ladies the above truthful account is willingly given. Indiana Horticultural Society, Indianapolis. Dec. 9.— The thirty- seventh annual meeting of the Indiana Horticultural society was held here. C. M. Hobbs, of Bridgeport, the president, in his annual address spoke of the many additions to the tree fruits that have been made since the org-aniza.tion of the society. The afternoon was spent in trying to ascertain the cause of the failure of the apple crop in the state this year, but no satisfactory explanation was offered. Mrs. Emma Mont McRae, of Purdue university, and ilrs. W.W.Stevens addressed the meeting. _ Must Not rollute the River. Indianapolis. Dec. 9.— A decision of far-reaching importance has been handed down in the appellate court having direct bearing on. the pollution of running streams by strawboard and paper mill companies. In the case of the Wabash Paper company the court held that the company, as well as its individual employes, could be indicted in any county under the nuisance act for throwing refuse into a runnin stream, and that indictments could be returned in any county through which the refuse floats. Injunction Salt Against Gaa Indianapolis, Dec. 9. — The appeal in the injunction suit by -which the state officers hope to prevent all waste of natural gas by the oil drillers was filed in the supreme court yesterday and an application was made for its advancement to an early hearing. The court %as not yet passed upon the apulicatiog- Shoold Have Had Hickorj- OH. Greentown, Ind., Dec. 9.— Ed Undley, 14 years old, was fined J25 for drawing a revolver on a playmate, aad snapping it twice. The cartridge failed to explode, alone saving the life of hi* playfellow. _ . . „ SENATE AM) HOUSE. GETTING READY FOR THE SESSION OF CONGRESS. Speculation an to Its Prospective Doings. The Question of Cuban Belligerency. The Annexation of Hawaii — Senator Lodge's Scheme—Financial Legislation. [Special Correspondence.] WASHINGTON', Nov. 29.—Outside the sapitol the air is balmy and sweet; inside it is redolent of varnish and turpentine. Painters have brightened the •walls and armies of scrubwomen have polished the floors and vigorously wielded their brooms. While wandering forlornly about the other day, missing sorely the hum of the congressional hive, the bursts of oratory, the rapping of the : , speaker's gavel, I espied, stowed snugly away in a far corner of a committee room, a lone senator whose name I am not allowed to mention. He had a Congressional Record in his lap, in which, as he saw me approaching, he pretended to be deeply absorbed. Had it been almost any other book I might have credited him with being sincere, bnt this was too great a tax upon human credulity—and he knew it. He extended his hand, and, making the best of a bad situation, invited me to a seat beside him. "You have come to interview me, I suppose?" he said in a discouraging tone. "That is exactly what I wish to do," I replied, "I came here with the intention of extracting information from somebody, but, to tell the truth, I had not anticipated such good fortune as to meet with"— "There, there; that will do," here- joined wearily. '' What is it you want?'' "Well, not much, nothing that you cannot tell me offhand, I am sure; only to be informed, for the benefit of our readers, as to what congress will do the coming session. There has been a deal of speculation about its prospective doings, but what we desire is something authoritative and at first hand from an active participant in debate, from some one, like yourself, in touch with the president and with the people." "That's a modest request," he said dryly. "Yes; that's why I make it. Modesty is my most eminent virtue." "Indeed 1 Well, if you have one other virtue and will exercise it I will undertake to gratify your curiosity." "And that?" "Discretion." "Why, certainly! .1 forgot to mention that discretion is my strong point." "Very well. In the first place, what do you consider the foremost questions today in which the people at large are most interested?" The Cuban Problem. "I think, senator, that Cuba,n belligerency—the question of its recognition by our government—touches the people most nearly on their sentimental and sympathetic side; next to that the annexation of Hawaii." "Exactly, my friend, and those will be the two great problems which we shall first attempt to solve—how to do justice to Cuba without offending tho mother country, Spain, and how to right a wrong without incurring the vengeance of the wrongdoer. There is no doubt at all as to the justice of Cuba's cause. I do not doubt either that it will ultimately win. It is a question more of abstract sympathy and of principle than of concrete advantage to us. Not for worlds would we attempt the annexation of Cuba, even if it were practicable. It is the spectacle of that brave handful of patriots battling against fearful odds, resisting aggression and wrong as did our Revolutionary forefathers. Without a particle of hatred toward Spain, without the remotest desire for the acquisition of Cuba, still our sympathies are most decidedly with the struggling young republic. But, again, we must not allow our inclinations merely to plunge us into a war, the issue of which no one can doubt woulil be favorable to us, but the cost of which in blood and treasure would be incalculable. "As legislators who will be held strictly responsible for any disaster that our deeds might bring upon the country, we cannot forget this fact nor allow the clamor of the unthinking multitude to hurry us into a declaration that might lead to war. The senate, as you know, has practically passed a recognition of belligerency, so far as an expression 1 of its opinion gees. In the house the matter is in the hands of Mr. Hitt, with Speaker Reed sitting on the safety valve. I think, without expressing an opinion at all derogatory to any one, that ultimately this question will be precipitated as an expediency, and then there will be a general scramble as to who shall have the honor of fa- thei^ng it But, in some shape or other, it will come before both houses, and there is every indication that it will be Bottled for good and all. TTawHJifln AnnexatiODt "As to Hawaii, there are no two opinions as to the popularity of the annexation idea. The chief objection urged against it is the distance of the Hawaiian Islands from our coast. Depend upon it that unless all signs fail the annexation of Hawaii is a foregone conclusion. Some will urge that, while we mav not annex those islands ourselves, still we will do all we can to prevent any other nation from doing so. But that silly dog in the manger policy will not work in this age of enlightened sentiment. If we as a nation are not strong enough and bold enough to tak& and to hold what we want and need, then we are not strong enough and bold enough to stand in the way of other nations doing so. "Now, one of the first things to be attended to after Cuba and Hawaii are disposed of will be Senator Lodge's pet scheme for the purchase of the Danish. Wart Indian islands. They are for sale, Vft M the old king is still living -whose royal sensibilities were so rudely treated by us years ago it will be a delicate subject to negotiate. But he needs money badly, even though he is the father of England's prospective queen, and if we go to him with the cash in hand he •will surely swallow his dignity, hand over the islands • and turn the cash into his coffers. "Here again, as with Hawaii, comes the necessity of buying at once, for it is well known that Germany desires these islands mightily, and if we do not soon complete our purchase she will doubtless acquire them. And there is no real reason why she should not except that rather mythical Monroe doctrine which commits us to resist any further acqui- Bition by any European power of American possessions. '' So much for foreign relations. While wo are at peace just now with all the world, there is yet the definition of the Monroe doctrine which may involve us in trouble. But our duty now is to ex- teiid our commercial relations and strengthen our merchant marine. As an auxiliary to our navy, most important in time of peace and absolutely necessary to its effectiveness in wartime, is this school for sailors, the marine merchant service, which has the advantage of being self supporting and self operating. Keciprocity. "Do you see my drift? Well, what I mean is reciprocity. On the north we have Canada, selfish and grasping; on the south the West Indies and the vast continent of South America, with itg 40,000,000 inhabitants, producing few manufactured goods and insatiate for trade; east and west v?e have Europe, Africa and Asia. I cannot enter into a discussion of the merits of reciprocity, but it is a fact we have established, to our sorrow and regret, that the lack of it—or rather its abolishment—has operated to our loss and disaster, commercially speaking. "In a nutshell the case is this: We have what all the world needs, especially of raw products and many manufactures. We are absolutely independent and self supporting. We can do without the products of almost all other conn- tries, but they cannot do without ours. Especially is this true of the West Indies and South America, which produce only within a restricted range. With reciprocity, then, we hold the balance of power, for we can say, 'Give us your trade or we will deny you ours.' We have an advantage impossible to estimate. Reciprocity is free trade with a string to it, and we hold the string I "Related questions to this are, first, the preservation of the seal herds in the Bering sea, the definition of the boundary line between Alaska and the British possessions in the northwest, the restricting of immigration and bimetallism. Regarding the seal question, it looks to me as if Canada and Great Britain were imposing upon OUT good nature mightily to interfere in this matter at all. In the first place the seals are practically ocr own property, but Great Britain steps in with a proposition for us to divide it with her little protege, Canada, who, by the way, derives four times the revenue from the seal herds that we do—gets four times the revenue from our own seals that we do ourselves! Now, this is not a question of sentiment, but of selfishness, and no other nation can accuse us of improper conduct if we authorize the killing of the entire pack outright. That, to my mind, is the most equitable solution of the problem. "As to immigration, the lines will probably be drawn tightly about the ! prospective citizen from foreign parts. ' Further than this I do not wish to be | quoted. Only this: When our system is I congested, we usually take a rest—and take a pill. We certainly do need a ' rest, and .the immigrant—well, it looks | as though he might get the pill. Finance. "Financial legislation, the currency question? That depends upon the coun- ! try at large more than upon individual j preference. As conditions are at present we are superabundantly rich in money. We are about to receive the pay for our great crops, and in gold. The balance of trade is now in our favor. For many years Europe has been paying for our crops in our own securities. But now she is handing over the cash and wish- i es she had those securities back. Yes, there may be financial legislation, but upon what lines I cannot now predict. In fact, I would rather not express an ! opinion. But there is one related topic \ you should not overlook in the nature i of experimental legislation, and that is ' something entirely novel, even as an idea. I refer to the proposed establish| ment of the postal savings bank system, I A bill for its establishment, I am as! sured on good authority, will be intro' duced in the simplest possible form, containing, including the- enacting clause, less than 200 words. This bill . will be presented by the junior senator ', from Illinois, Mr. Mason, who created ' such a sensation last spring by his belligerency speech on Cuba. It will limit proposed deposits to §250 and interest to 2 or S per cent; also provide for the safe investment of the vast amount of capital that will undoubtedly flow into governmental coffers from this source. I "Will there be further tariff legisla- ; tion? Not of a nature calculated to dis- ! tarb the business of the country in the ! slightest degree. But no work of that ! sort has ever reached perfection at first, 1 and I suppose the enemies of the bill will rasp it a bit and the friends will : wish to polish it up a lilrtle. I "Our railroads? Well they are doing ' pretty well at present Yes, the 'little joker' in the tariff bill which was intended to prove corrective of the Canadian Pacific somehow miscarried. But, no matter, the intent was good enough. Somebody's backbone related; that wa« all! The coming session is to be a business one. Domestic matters, such, ai public buildings, river and harbor bills, forestry reserves, civil service—a subject painful to contemplate—will surely receive attention- One thing, however, I flo not forget—God helps those who help thrix home*!" F. A. OBXE. TREATMENT FOR WEAK MEN. TRIAL WITHOUT EXPENSE. The famous Appliance and Remedies of the Erie Medical Co. nowforthe first time offered on trial without expense to any honest roan. Not a dollar lo- focpmld In advance. Cure Effects of Errors or Excesses Jn Old Or Young. Manhood Fully Kestored. How to Enlarge and Serena-then Weak, Undeveloped Portions of Body. Absolutely unfailing Home Treatment. No C. V. D. or other scheme. A plain offer by a firm, of biga standing. Tue Logansport division of the Vandalia is doing such a heavy business that three extra freight trains have been put on. Beware of Ointments That Contain Mercurj. as mercury will surely destroy the eense-oi smell and cempletely derange the ivhole eys- te n when enter.np it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should rever be used ei- cepc on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage tbty will, do is ten fold to the good jou can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, ttanufacruredby F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contains no mercury, and is taken Internally, acting directly UPCQ the blood and mucoue surfaces o! the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, Iby F. J Cheney & Co. Testimonials free. Sold by druggists, 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the beet. The county commissioners went out into Noble township today to inspect the O. P. Brant bridge. Rheum all mi Cored in a Day. "Mjstic Cure" for rbeuma'ism and neu- ralaia radically cures in 1 to 8 days. Its action upon the system is irruarkaDle and mysterious It removes at once the cause and the disease immediately disappears. The first dose (treatJy benefits. 75 cents. Sold by W. H. Bringhurst, druggist, Logansport, _^_ Frank Nace has given bond for bis appearance in the Circuit court to answer a charge of an illegal aale of liquor. He has a saloon at Young America. Don't run any risks about health. Avoid coughs, colds, fevers, pneumonia, and all other similar ailments by keeping your blood rich and pure with Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood's pills are purely vegetable and do not purge, pale or gripe. All druggists. A railroad attorney said yesterday that the suit of the State against the Vandalia to secure the sum claimed to be due to the school fund will lengthen the reielvershlp. "I was run over by a lumber wagon. Did not expect to live. Was terribly bloated. My friends bathed : me with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil, and I was cured. We have great faith in Thomas' Eclectric Oil." Mrs. Win. F. Babcock, Nor veil, Mich Home Excorsion . . FOR November and December '97 --THR-- have authorized reduced 'rates to many points in the "West, South and Southwest. Tickets will be sold November, 2nd and 16th, December 7th and 21st. For particulars, call on or address C. G. Newell, Agent. ~ • <j) Logansport, Ind. • ia Limited, Arrangements have been perfected for & line of Semi-weekly Pullman Vestibuled, j Double Drawing Room, and Sleeping j Cars between Si- Louis and Lo sAngeles, Cal., running through without change. These cars will leave St Louis every "Wednesdav and Saturday night at 9 :00 p, m., arriving at Los Angles, Saturdays and Tuesdays at 5:50 p. m. A BuSet 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 Special Rates Via Pennsylvania Lines This Month. On December 7th aud 21«t. HomeeeekeN*' Excursion Tickets will l>e sold via Pennfjd- vsnltt Lines to point* in Alabama, Arizona. Antansas. Colorado, Florida, Georfria, Idftkv, Indian Territory, Jowa, KaneM, K«ntuc%, Louisiana. Michigio, Minnesota, Mississippi; Missouri. NebrasKa, New Meiioo. North Carolina, North Dakota, Oklahoma, Oroeon, Sou* Carolina, Soutn Dakota, Tennessee, Toxu. Utah, Virglna, VF isconsin and Wyoming. Aujfc body may take advantage of the low rate* Full information free upon application to- nearest TicKtt Agent of the Pe ^nsylvamlh. Lines or by addressing W. \V. Richardson, District Pa*sender Agent. Indianapolis, Ind. HUMPHREYS' WITCH HAZEL OIL I I ^ Piles or Hemorrhoids Fissures & Fistulas. Burns & Scalds. Wounds & Bruises. Cuts & Sores. Boils & Tumors. Eczema & Eruptions. Salt Rheum & Tetters. Chapped Hands. Fever Blisters. Sore Lips & Nostrils. Corns & Bunions. Stings & Bites of Insect* Three Sizes, 250, $oc. and $1.00. lS 1 MED. CO., A IMENA/ MAIM HUN.DREDS°fMea are elctng out a inner- •bleeeistcnce for wmnt of Jcnowinjf what todo for thcmsclTc*. HUNDREDS °f meo •"* •uttering from the, menul torture* of Shattered N*r«M Failing Memory. Lo«t Manhood, I m potency, Lo«t Vitality, Varlooo«l«, brought on by abute, excesses and indiscretion*, or by severe mentat strain, close application to bu»ine«« or »vtt W ° rk ' DR. PER RIM'S Revivine Is the only remedy that h»s « v " b «° <"*• covered iliat will positively cure the** nervous disorders. If taken as directed. Revivine brings Rbout immediate i mprovemeiu aud effects cures where all other remedies fail. It has cured thousauoe AND WiLL CURE YOU. We positively guarantee H in every case. Price Ji.oo n box, or six boxes for $5.00, by mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of pricb Order from our advertised arents. AddrenaJI oilier communications to THS Da. F*uoi MEDICINE Co., New York. For sale at B. F. Keeling 1 *, WO Porter's and Johnston's. WABASHR.R, Lofmofpori, lad. REGULATOR WILL CURE . * - ALL COHPLAINTS AND IMS- EA5E5 OP TUB Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Bilionsneag, J&undioe, Headache, Constipation, Pains in the Bide or Back, Sour Stomach, DyBpeptl*, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropey, Brick Dust Deposits, in fact *U di*e*se« ariaing from Liver or Kidney disorders. Price, $1.00 fituQTt MediGine Go. DEW YORK,! I

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