Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 13, 1897 · Page 4
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December 13, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, December 13, 1897
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•r •* t^AJLY PHABOS MONDAY, DEO. 13. 1897. B»XJ.T.LOETHAIM. JOHN W. BABSS8. 1/outhaLn Jk Barnen. •D1TOBB AWD PROPRIETORS. TKBM8 OF SUBSCRIPTION — Dally per week 10 cent*; per month 40 cen la: per year itrictly In arfvancp) f4-50 . _ The Weekly Phnjo« and the Saturday Pbaro§ the vwo lonnlD? the Semi-Weekly •^Ition. $1.26 a year, strictly In pxJvance. Entered at the Logansport, Ind.,poBto£Bce as •eooDtJ clasd mall matter, »e provided by law. IT Is understood that all the Republican congressmen from Indiana eicept Mr. Johnson, of the Richmond district, want the civil service law repealed. •NEITHER Senator Allison nor Senator Cullom takes much stock In Secretary Gage's plan of reforming the currency. They are quite confident that the money question can be safely let alone. DON'T It seem stranee that a great party, entrusted with the control of the country on the issue of maintaining the nation's honor, should first turn its attention to re-establishing the spoils system? Those two great statesmen, Charley Landis and Majah Steele, are charging through the halls of congress, demanding the repeal of the civil service law. "THE time to guard against corruption and tyranny," said Thomas Jefferson, "is before they have got hold of us." The American people are now suffering from the corruption and tyranny of the trusts. They are suffering on account of legislation designed to enrich the few at the expense of the many. They have been multced by the adoption of a policy that makes all government obligations payable In gold in violation of the terms of a contract which specifically makes all government obligations payable in either fold or- silver. We have not guarded against the encroachments of organized greed and the common people, those who receive no government privileges, other than life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness, must bear the consequences. Had Jefferson's foresight been made the guide of action, the trusts and the gold conspirators would not have been permitted to pursue their schemes of robbery unmolested. As to Gold Democrats. It may have been observed that during the campaign of 1896, the Pharos had no word of censure for those who refused to support toe nominees of the Chicago convention. lo politics as in religion, the constitution of our country guarantees to each individual—to every voter—the right of opinion and belief. Under Its present management the Pnaios has never been prescriptive or intolerant. It has never tried to drive men into sharing Its belief. Many men who had heretofore been steadfast In party allegiance broke the political ties of a half century in the recent campaign. This applies to Democrats as well as Republicans. It Is, perhaps, good for the country that such changes occurred. The prejudices of the war period have been swept away and in the coming campaigns voters will be actuated by what the/ deem may be best for themselves and their fellowmen. If the gold Democrat, who voted for Palmer and Buckner, honestly believed that the adoption and perpetuation of the single gold standard will prove beneficial to the human race and bring greater blessings than the double standard, he voted bis con- Tictiona, and perhaps made many sacrifices In doing so. The Democrat who voted for McKinley as a more direct means- -of securing the perpetuation of the gold standard, wanted that which he voted for. Not all Democrats, however, who Toted for the gold standard did so from motives that were unselfish. The Democratic party lost, and perhaps forever, the support of such Democrats as the perpetuation of the single gold standard will further enrich. It lost the support of those Democrats who have been benefited and enriched by special privileges granted by law. It lost the support of many bankers and manufacturers who expect to receive favors from the government. With them self interest is stronger than their sense of justice and they •will permanently ally themselves with that party which gives promise CH' granting them most favors. The time is coming and it is not far away when the plain people, the producers of wealth, will be arrayed against a party of plutocrats. In the first battle between the people and the money power, those who now calmly and disinterestedly re- Tlew the events of that campaign must note the fact that all the forces of concentrated wealth were arrayed on the side of the single gold standard. Every corporation, eTery trust, every idle holder ol Idle wealth, every recipient of a fabulous income. The forces of organized greed can never again mutter the Totes they did In 1896. The man who reviews NEKVOUS PKOSTBATION. A New Jersey Woman Expresses Her Gratitude to Mrs. Pinkham for Relief. you kindly aJJow me," writes Miss Mary E. Saidt to Mrs. Pinkham, "the pleasure of expressing my gratitude for the wonderful relief. I have experienced by taking your Compound? I suffered for a long time with nervous prostration and general debility, caused by falling of the womb. It , seemed as though my back would never stop aching. IcoulA not sleep. 1 had dull headaches. I was weary all the time, and life was a burden to me. J sought the seashore for relief, bat all in vain. On my return I resolved to give your medicine a trial. I took two bottles and was cured. I can cheerfully state, if more ladies would only give your medicine a fair trial they would bless th e day they saw the advertisement, and there would be happier homes. I mean to do all I can for yon in the future. I have you alone to thank for my recovery, for which I am Tery grateful." —Miss MABY E. SAIBI. Jobstown, N. J. the events of the last campaign must be Impressed with the methods resorted to secure votes. In no campaign In American history was the heartless power of corporations more scandalously used. Many men .employed by corporations were terrorized. Debtors to banking corporations were threatened with ruin. Men employed by railroads and manufacturing concerns were threatened with loss of employment in case they voted their convictions. Not less notorious was the plan of corrupting voters by money contributed by the plutocrats of the east. The money of tue privl- leged classes was sent into every doubtful state and was used by corrupt men in every conceivable way known to the bribe giver. And now what has the gold Democrat got in exchange for his vote? The national honor has been maintained . Coin bonds will still be paid in gold. A tariff law^has been enacted,that, as a trust feeder, has never been equaled. Hawaii with its.tnongrel population is to be annexed. Those brave Cubans who have made uch a gallant struggle for liberty and independence are to have no encouragement. A non-interest bearing debt is to be changed to an interest bearing debt and made payable in gold coin. The tax on national bank notes is to bs red used one-half, and these banks are to be given full control of the business of Issuing paper money In such quantities as the business needs of the country, ia tne judgment of the bank presidents, may require. A commission has been sent abroad at great expense to induce England to help us get rid of the single gold standard and to help restore to the people of this country the money of the constitution and the money of our fathers—gold and silver. These are the most important matters accomplished or proposed. We doubt if any nonest.disinterested gold Democrat is satisfied with the record. If such there be, their conversion to Republican theories of government has been accomplished and henceforth their support will go to that party whose theories of government are diametrically opposed to those advanced by Jefferson and the fathers of Democracy. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. Chicago is figuring on building a $2,000,000 exposition building on the Lake Front park. Ex-President Cleveland is hunting: in the preserve of General E. P. Alexander, at Ford's Point, S. C. Mrs. Maria James, probably the oldest resident of Ohio, died Saturday at Zanesvllle at the advanced age of 114 years. Alexander Melville Bell, 7S years old and the father of Alexander Graham Bell, is engaged to marry Mrs. Harriet G. Sibley. The Turkish legation'at Washington officially denies the report that an attempt was recently made upon the life of the sultan. Orion Clemens, brother of the famous humorist author, Mark Twain, died suddenly in his home at Keokuk, la., Saturday, aged 72. Nearly 1,000 Italians sailed on the Augusta Victoria from New York for Italy Saturday to spend Christmas in their native land. G, A. R. men generally want the time of the next national encampment changed from the last week in August to late in September. A. Kansas court decision, holds that receiver* are not agents within the meaning of the crimes act under which defalcation is punishable. Citizens of Montana are trying to defeat the extradition of a negro to Mis- •ouri, who it is said "stbducted'Va white girl, because they are sure ha will be lynched in Missouri DEKR CREEK TOWSSHIP. What is Going on ID the Southeastern Part of The Misses Lizzie and Ella Plank necepted dinner hospitality l»Rt Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Plank now appear upon our public roads in a One barouche. West Woodruff and family took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. John Plank Monday. West and Frank Woodruff and John Plank succeeded in bagging a large number of quails and rabbits last Monday. Blind Tom gave some very fine Instrumental pieces of music at the residence of Mr. Albert Irvin last Wednesday evening, DlstricD school No. 3 is trying to organize a literary society, and a meeting has been called t,o consider the advisability of such an eflort. "The Pleasant Valley Sunday school is rehearsing for Christmas, and as they are accustomed to having very interesting programmes, something nice may be anticipated, Now since corn busking is almost a matter of the past for this season, it is quite interesting to hear the many statements as to the number of busbele shucked dally by each narrator. If these statements are true Deer Creek 'township will certainly have millions of bushels of corn. John F. Hyman has the only educated ground hog in the state. It is not only a wonderful contortionist, but it is capable of many.feats of tumbling and gymnastics. Mr. Hyman is in correspondence with several museum managers and. in all probabilities his hogahip will be on public exhibition ere long. This community is feeling very sad on account of Co'l. W, S. Pollock taking such a sudden demise. We have always entertained<the Colonel in all his dwarfahtp'as an intellectual and enterprising citizen. While his departure will be our loss the community into which he settles as his home will gain one grand parlor ornament. Good bye' Willie. CALAMITY PETE. GRASS CREEK Pharos Correspondent Furnishes a Batch of Sews. Rev. H. Ogden, of Kewanna, assisted by Mr. C. Pollen as chorister, have begun a series of meetings in our village. Theloog-talked-of railroad routes running east and west through here, lias been surveyed and is said to be the easiest to build that can be fouad. F.JHancock, of Missouri, sajs they have good water there, spring water, cistern and well water. Hoga and cattle run at large, grass Is green, work is plenty at 50c per day. Improved land can be bought on easy terms. Miss Abbie Mone«mith, of Kempton, N. D., who formerly lived here, tells us of the large wheat crop they raised this summer, receiving 78 ceots per bushel for it. On account of the extensive prairie fires, Chris Elnkle will have to come in a buggy this winter. Owing to Dad water, typhoid fever prevails to an alarming extent. Our WashiBgtoa state correspondent tells of the second crop of strawberries they have there and small vegetables in abundance. * Bank" Cashier Arrested. Antigo, Wis., Eec. 13.—L. E. ham, cashier of the defunct Antigo Dank, was arrested Saturday on a charge of embezzlement. Buckham, it is alleged, issued a certificate of deposit •for 32,000, leaving- the interest and making the entry on the bank's books aa THE GREiT HUXLElf. ffliat Huxley, the Great English Scientist, Considered the Best Start in Life. The great English scientist, Huxley, said the best start in life is a sound stomach. Weak stomachs fail to digest ifood properly because they lack the proper quantity of digestive acids (lactic and hydrocblorie) and peptogecie products; the most sensible remedy in all cases of indigestion, is to take after each meal one or two of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets because they supply in a pleasant, harmless form all Che elements that weak stomachs lack. The regular use of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets will cure every form of stomach trouole except cancer of the stomach. They increase flesh, insure pure blood, strong nerves, a bright eye and clear complexion, because all these result only from wholesome food well digested. - - ' ' Nearly all druggists sell Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets at 50 certs, foil Bleed package. Send for Free Book on Stomach Troubles to Staart company, Marshall, Klch. Notice of Election. The annual meeting- of the share holders of The City National Bank of Logansport, Indiana, for the election of nine directors for the ensuing year, -will be held at their office on Tuesday, January llth., 1898, from tea o'clock a. m. to four o'clock p. m. F. R. Fowler, Cashier. No Pain! No Danger I Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore gums, etc. Absolutely safe and patoles. The Finest and Best method ol CROWN and BRIDGE Work. The most natural-looking.artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaranteed to fit. Jteg~No charge for extracting without pain when n&w teeth are to b€ supplied. Dr. W. T Hurtt, T"» TT M T T C T t 311 1-2 Fourth St. UIUM 1 10 A I over Fisher's Drug Stor THR First National Bank li»ffan«port, Indiana. CAPITAL $250,000 A. J. MURDOCK, PKKSEDKST, W. W. ROSS, CASHIER, J.'T. BROOKMEYER, Assr. CASHTKB. BIKSCTOBS: A.J. Murdook, W. H. JBringhurat, DennU Uh\ H. S. 'Rice, B.f. YanUs. f M. .Harwood, W, T. Wilson. Banking- In all its Departments prompt!} and oaremlly done. Safety to Customers and stockholder noeght for. Strong Reserve Fund Maintained. Newspaper Advertising In the United States. A book of two hundred pages, containing a catalogue of about six thousand newspapers, being :ill that are credited by the American Newspaper Directory (December edition for 1S97) with having regular issues of 1.000 copies or more. Also separate Siate maps of each and every State of the American Uiiion,naming those towns only in which there are issued newspapers having more than 1,000 circulation. This oook (issued December 15, 1897) will be sent, postage paid, to any address, on receipt of one dollar, Address The Gee. P. Rowell Advertising Co .10 Spruce St.,Xew York. BEAJU ESTATE TKAS8FEBS,. Reported for the Pharos by Seth ». Velser. Abstractor. Terence McGovern and wife to Daniel Ruff—Lot 19 in Thomas C. WhHeside's add. 11,300. Mary M. Leffert to Rober J. Bruce —Lot 76 in Wm. Lt Brown's add. $850. F. A. Barlow and wife to Wm. L. Burkshtre—SJ nei of sec 31 tp 28, r 1 w. t2,OoO. MaryC. Akin to Wm. T. Wilson Lots 35 and 36 in Cecil & Wilson's 3d add. $75. IraT. Beckley and wife to Joan W. Long and Or ville McCombs—Lots 23 and 24 in McCombs & Beckley's add to Royal Center. $265. Susan Johnson to James Humes— Ptlot33H. A, Bartlett's 2d add, Soutbside. SI. A. H. Thomas to Mary C.Marshall —Pt lot 260- P. Galveston. 1300. Wm. H. Mogle to Stilla P. Bailey and wife—Lot-s 6 and 7 New Hamilton. 11,200. Benjamin F. Sharts to P., C., C. & St. L. Ry.—PC of nwj of sec 11, Tipton tp; 963-100 of an acre. •!. Cornelius T, Kiozie to The Old German Baptist church of Mexico district—PC of wj of nej of 4, Adam tp. tl. Chas. F. and Harry S. Thompson to Frank W. Edwards—Lot 11 in W. B. Haney's add: 8 side of 5forth st.,w of 16th St. $3,000. Vina Fultz to Gyros Fultz—Pt of sec 24 Boone tp. $2,500. James H. Fletcher to A. H. and Lilly B. McDonald—UndJ lot 12 Green's add, ne cor Market and 14th sts. $1. Daniel T.RufC and wife to Terenc McGovern—Lot-15 in D. D. Dykeman's add, 1500. Unnecessarily ilercifnl. Liberty, Mo., Dec. 13.—Rev. Ewing, a prominent local divine, has left for Jefferson City bearing a petition signed by members .Ql the William Jewell college and many other prominent citizens urging an extension of time in the execution of William Carr, set for Dec. IT, for the diabolical murder; of ii» Jlttle girL ^__^^_ jB*mburjr Sold for »6O,OOO. Louisville. Dec. 13.—Winiam Lakeland, trainer for Foxhall Keene, has bought from John a Madden, the great 2-year-old Hamburg. Thft price wa* *60,000. :..__ MEN AND WOMEN SEE OUR FELT SLIPPERS. ., Walker & Raucli 42O BROADWAY. Oome and See 1 Great Reduction in Price of all our Millinery Goods. S PRY'S Broadway & Pearl St, ==PATENTS== American and Canadian. Patents promptly obtained^ Patent, Mechanical and Perspective Drawings prepared, Inventions Developed. B B. QORDON. A Bargain An oppo/tunity to buy a Swell Bag at 50 .per cent under regular price. We, this day bought the entire Sample Line of Bags, the finest to the very cheapest, from M. H. Lingenfelser, Traveling Representative for the Hartman Trunk and Bag Co., Racine, Wis. The line, one of a kind only, represents every grade from the German Alligator, English frame, gold plate, trimmings, full leather lined, also full solid leather Dress Suit. Cases, very swell, some as- low asys cents to $10.00. A Very Acceptable Christmas Gift. A Remembrance for a Life Time. and Clothing Company. 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, Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Catarrh, Nervous Debility, giek Headachy Loss of Appetite, Blotches, Pimples. Scrofula, Erysipelas. Salt Khenm, Eczema, "Weak Back, Fever and Ague and all other Diseases arising from Impurities of the Blood or Derangement of the Nervous System. Price 26 Cents, PREPARED BY THE THOMPSON HERB TEA CO. NEW YORK. McCoy's New European Hotel COR. CLARK AND VAN BUREh «JS. CHICAGO. FIFE PROOF. One Woclc from C. R. I. * f !>. S. & at S. HmUro»* depot. Improvements costing $75,000.00 hive just been completed, and the hous*_ now offers everv convenience to be found in top hotel, including hot and cold water, electric light and steam heat in every room. Rates 75 cents per day and upwards. "Rrst diss restaurant in connection. WILLIAM McCOY, Owmtr •** PIANOS Nothing More Acceptable tt • Holiday Present than a fine Piano. Previous to February 1st we offer unusual inducements to out-of- town buyers. Upon receipt of mail order will ship piano subject to examination, to be accepted if found as represented and. satisfactory, otherwise to be returned at our expense. Good Stool and Scarf with each piano. Correspondence solicited. Catalogues sent on application. Old instruments taken in exchange. Oar mail business is extensive and we guarantee careful selection from our large stock of Steinway, A. B. Cfuue, rUzettoa, Sterling; and Huntingdon PIANOS. L>rtf kto, (• If ttOni. 1M. •?•»**. LYON, POTTER * CO. , Halt,

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