Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on December 21, 1897 · Page 19
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December 21, 1897

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 21, 1897
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**• ^ Jp-T-i. rJAILY PHAROS TUESDAY. DEC 21,"1897. MWJ. V. LOUTHAIK. JOHK W. B.IRNI6. L«athaii> * Bwrnre. TOITOBg ARC PKOPBUTOK8. TKRMB OF BtraSCHTPTlON- Dally per week. 10 oenu; per month 40 cent*; per year itrlotly la advance) J4.50 The Weekly Pbarot and the Saturday Phanx, the two fornrfap the Semi-Weekly •rUtton, S1JK a year, strictly in advance. Entered at the Logan*port, Ind.,postoffice as MOODO clau mall matter, »t provided by law-. FRANCE has Increased the tariff on American pork. France Is on friendly terms with the United States, buo tbe Dingley tariff leads to retaliation. Is tbe bond-bolding claw — a ciasn whose holdings have beeo doubled In value by legislation—that doubt the ability of the government to maintain its credit. It in this class that has now turned calamity howler and threaten dtre things unless their demands are acceded to by congress. List them do their worst. The people wilt maintain tbe credit of tbe government and pay their .obligations according to tbe terms of the contract. STOOD. BY GOMPER Concluded from l«t pepo. GEN. BLANCO seems to be no more successful than Gen Weyler in oup- preesing the Cuban insurrection. He has already called for more men and more money. SENATOR CHANDLER dees not propose to be captured by the gold conspirators without a fight. Senator Allison, of Iowa, has also gently intimated that a surrender to the gold- Ites woulcfnot be satisfactory at this time. SENATOR CHANDLER warns McKinley that he must either stand by the people or join tbe plutocrats. If lie antagonizes Banker Gage's financial scheme he will stand with the people. If he endorses the scheme he will, Jujthe opinion of Senator Chandler, stand with the plutocrats. Would it not be strange if before the close of this century scientists should succeed in obtaining a view of the molecules of which matter is composed? The most powerful microscope at present in use magnifies 10,000 diameters. Professor Elmer Gates of Washington enlarges this image by looking through the lens of a second microscope at the image produced by the first one. The image thus viewed is, however, faint. By using a delicately adjusted camera the enlarged image of the object may be photographed and a clear view obtained. The enlargement by aid of the camera has proceeded till au image 100,000,000 times the size of the object has been obtained by Professor Gates. A BILL Is DOW pending before congress to legalize railroad pooling. If it should become a law a great railway trust would be formed und competition in rates would be a thing of the past. It would mean that the law making power of the country directly sanctions the formation of trusts. It would in a measure destroy the business of the Inland cities of the country. But the railway managers were a potent force In the election of the present congress. The women of the country are doing their utmost to wipe birds off the face of the earth, while ornithologists, philanthropists and scientific agriculturists are trying vainly to preserve them. Under such conditions literature giving information concerning birds should be •welcomed and disseminated broadcast. Ono of the valuable books on this subject is "Birdcrafc." It is especially adapted for school children and has illustrations of song and other birds. We observe ac the beginning the famous lines from. Longfellow, "And the birds sang round him, o'er him, 'Do not shoot us, Hiawatha.' " IT is expected that Senator Wolcott, of Colorado, will, within a few weeks, speak out as plainly as Senator Chandler has spoken against Banker Gage's currency reform scheme. He was bitterly mortified when Secretary Gage appeared before tbe banking and currency committee and bluntly announced that the object of bis bill was to commit this country more firmly to the single gold standard. This Senator Wolcott has construed into a direct personal affront. He takes the position that Secretary Gage's 'declaration of principles is wholly inconsistent with the paragraph in the president's message, and unless disavowed would make Wolcoti the laughing-stock of all Europe. The senator has talked seriously with some of his friends about the situation, and says if the president does not distinctly repudiate the position of his secretary of the treasury the gravest results may ensue. THE Chicago Chronicle, which sup ported McKinleyand "sound money,' whatever that means, says that "the Republican party is as certainly doomed to defeat as that McKlnley Is in the white house but for a single term. The nation is sick and tired of the confidence game played upon It In 1896. The Kepublican party has got itself into a situation where it makes no'difterence what it does or what It does not do. It Is doomed to defeat. If It retire the greenbacks at the behest of Mr. Gage it Is lost. If it follow the wily counsel of the gentleman in the white bouse and do nothing it is lost. It went cheerfully and swiftly to the task, readily consummated, of piling taxes upon the people, but the real work for which it was given toe authority in 1896 it cannot and will not do. "As to Gage, he is already discredited, and not having the earnest •upport of the president ana hardly more than respectful bearing before a committee of the house, inclined privately to inquire as Chandler does publicly: 'How much does Secretary Gage care lor thu Republican party?" 1 The old superstition is that if yon work hard the 1st day of January you will work hard all the year. The effect of this belief has been curiously reversed on the negroes of the south since the slave times. When they were .slaves, each one refrained to the utmost in his power from doing a lick of work on New Year's day. Now the negro labors for wages, and it is the wish of his soul to have work all the year. Accordingly, with the old superstition still strong within him, he bends his effort toward getting paying labor for the 1st of January and to keep at it busily all day. The present population of Oklahoma shows that territorial rushes such a thosfi by which newly opened lands ar settled in a day's time areatspecialty o tbe native born American^" Oklahoma the boomer territory, has a smaller for eigu born population in proportion ti the :aumber of inhabitants than au> state in the Union. Another significau fact in regard to Oklahoma is tha whild its whole population is 300,000. 90,000, almost a third, are children in school. A very large proportion of the boomers are thus seen to have been men and women with their families. X>s'e 01' flxlng: the mining rate for 1898. Both conventions were largely attended, and the important questions which ^are to come up today were thoroughly 'discussed. Judging- from the results of yesterday's work it would appear that today's convention will not Hx the rate and another general strike Is; one of the possibilities. The miners' convention was asked by the uniformity committee to allow a differential of 10 cetns in favor of the operators who sign uniformity agreements. The miners By a meager majority decided to alloiv the differential, but when the matter was broughi: before the operators' convention it was ignored. Thus it looks as though uniformity in the Pictsburg district is remote. On the rate question the miners passed a resolution which means a complicated neht. In spite of the fact that the courts have ruled that t]je newmiii- ing law is unconstitutional "the resolution demands a rate of 49 cents a ton •for coal as it comes from the mine without being screened. The operators decided to ignore the aew mining law entirely. Both conventions favored an attempt to bring about an interstate convention of operators and miners to be held at Columbus, O., some time next month, for the purpose of fixing the mining rate for the several states. With the complications above mentioned the prospects for derisive action at today's meeting are anything but bright. Labor Situation at New York. New York, Dec. 21,—According to The World, of 297,850 workers in this city the records show that fl2,075 are out of work. Last year at this time 125,375 were idle. The increase of employment has come for the most part to skilled labor. The only striking increase in unskilled labor has been in the ranks of laborers on streets and for contractors. . The China and Cut Glass That we are giving away make splendid CHRISTMAS PRESENTS We Take M Chances Weather too Uncertain AMAZING REDUCTIONS In Holiday Gifts READ EVERY LINE Especially the Closing Paragraph. SPECIAL 38c or two for 75c choice of. all our initial silk hattdkerehiets, the very finest, full large- size, magnificent silk embroidered full size letters, solid eilk embroidery, absolutelT none reserved, worth up to Si .00. Choice 38c. AN EPOCH IN LOW PRICES And Valuable guide for useful gifts for Christmas rioerolH Will Promulgate tlie Law. Lima, Peru, via Galveston, Tex., Dec. 21.—It is understood that "President Pioerlola will promulgate the new lav.- as to non-Roman Catholic marriages, but Senor Alejandro Lopez de Romano, minister of the interior, will resign. Store at Danville, Ills., Burned. Danville, Ills., Dec. 21.—The Golden Ririe department store, Schmitt & Heln- ly. was destroyed by fire yesterday. The file started in the show window. Log*, 175,000. Who Ars tbe Calamity Howler* Now. The lack of prosperity ia this country Is not due to natural conditions. It Is due to artificial causes. This country should now be enjoying unexampled prosperity. Crops of all kinds were good. Tbe foreign demand for American products has never been greater. When these things are considered one wculd be led to the conclusion that this country should ba enjoying unparalleled prosperity. But It Is not. Why not? Id It because the gold conspirators propose to have their way at the expense ot the business prosperity of the country? Are they trying to drive this country into issuing geld bonds and retiring ihe greenbacks under tbe same plan that they carried the election last year— by coercion and Intimidation. The ttooey of the country is absolutely good. No one doubt* this proposition except those who are in the conspiracy to drive this country into adopting the single gold standard. It The first duty of congress is to arran to send food supplies to the hungry miners iu tbo Klondike. A bill for this purpose cau he passed through both houses in half au hour, signed 'naif aii hour later by the president and go into effect at once. Mail carriers can traverse the routs to Dawsoii City in winter; therefore dog sleds, reindeer sleighs and food cau go too. "Keep sober and work hard and you make money in the Klondike," are the words of a miner who has returned with a sackful of gold from that region. But you can make money if you will do the same thing anywhere. ABBREVIATED TELEGRAMS. A general strike is brewing; among- the bicycle workers at Chicago. Pugilist. Fitzsimmons again declares that he will not tight Osrbett. Thomas Mosely. of "Warrens. YTis., raised 11.900 bushel? of potatoes on forty acres of ground this year. The woman's gymnasium at Oshkosh. Tus.. will be dedicated on Jan. 21. An opera will be given to celebrate the event. Russell Sage recently had his bumps examined by a phrenologist, who told the financier that he totally lacked generosity. John Hogan, an insane patient, died in great agony at Dunning, Chicago's insane asylum. He cut his throat with a dustpan. The funeral of Washington Hesing, late editor of the Chicago Staats Zei- tung, will take place tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. D. X. Pearsons. of Chicago, has pledged 525,000 to Olivet college, ilichi- jran, on condition that the college raises $75.000 more within a year. Captain Thomas Hoatson. head mining captain of the Calumet and Hecla mine and one of the best-known mining men in the country, is dead. The skeleton of an infant wrapped in cloths was found in a farm house near Menasha. Wis.. by James Colder, a tenant, who had just moved into the house. One thousand six hundred poor families of the Chicago Nineteenth ward will eat turkey and chicken Christmas Day and thank Alderman John Powers for the feast. After an existence of twenty-five years the Home National bank, of Chicago, will close its doors at the close of the present year and go into voluntary liquidation. Hev. N. A. Forrest, of Walnut Grove, la., -was thrashed by female members of his Congregation because in his sermon hu reflected'on their character for attending a danc£. .... , Street Car Managers Xow to Combine. Chicago, Dec. 21.—As many street car companies in Illinois as can be got into the scheme are to bv united into an organization for mutual benefit and to provide for a common offensive and defensive alliance at a meeting to be held in this city Jan. 5 next. The call for the meeting was sent out from Bloomington and signed by W. H. Patterson, president of the street car line of that city. It was sent to all the street »^ir managers in the state. Women in n PostoffTce Fitflit. Rockford. Ills., Dec. 21.—A lively contest is On here Over the appointment of pustmaster. The 'vomen have taken a hand, sending a petition to Representative Hitt against the selection of E. H. Marsh, and asking fnr-the appointment of Colonel T. G. t,awler. who has held the office before. There are several other aspirants. Colonel Lawler is not an applicant, but would probably accept it. Many business men have also sent letters indorsing him. Leather Traveling Bags, the Glory of a Life time Men's 50 and 750 cashmere Hose for 250. NECKWEAR Oar enormous display divided into two lots. Choice 25 and 50c. 25c tor men's 50 and 7oc Imported Cashmere hose. Mufflers and | Dress Shirt Protectors A real surprise—25c for 50 and 75c men's iinest wool hose, all colors. SUSPENDERS. For Ladies' and Gentlemen, is a most desirable present, and rallied very highly as it is a token of a life time. Our Lucky Purchase of Hartman & Go's sample line enables us to place with Solid Leather and Real Alligator Valises, English frames and gold plated trimmings at 50c on the dollar, or 50c to $9.00. worth «1 to »18. Just think of, for 25c and oOe chc>ice j none reserved, our entire sto«k ot Neckties, Tecks, Bows, Ties, Four-in-hand. Doubles, Puft, large and small, worth 50c to $1.00, ehoice of all 25 amd 50 cents. Our stock and prices in this line is too large and varied to in separate lots as above lines and to slaughter at the popular price* above 25c and 50c, bat the cut will be equally great. We are surt- to save you halt. At 25c, most elegant Gold Plated Suspender trimmings, silk mixed webbing. •1.00 for choice of our 11.50 and $2.00 Finest Suspenders. Smoking Jackets, Slippers, Shirts, Night Shirts, Hosiery, Underwear, Knit Jackets, Garters and last but not least, our great slaughter sale of Overcoats, Suits and Reefers for Boy's and Children will comtmue until further notice. Also ladies $5.00 colored shoes, the $5.00 kind at $3.00.' The Otto Shoe and Clothing Co. A wonderful treat—For a Quarter, choice of the finest Wool Hosiery ever imported, costing up t«- t.6.00 per dozen to import, none reserved, choice of all, 25c. rullinitii's Will To UP ttrnkrn. Chicago. Dec. ±1.— Mis. Oorge M. Pullman ha* dtc.-id»-cl to take her 'dower in'.pre.n in thf vstnte ol : her husband instead of abiding by the terms of the will, by whiuh terms she would not be able to i'no\"i'lf- for the two .^vms who were practically disinherited. Under the dower risht she will be a tri-million- airess in personals and have a life interest in one-third of the real estate. The whole estate is now estimated at $15,00(1,000. One Coin Worth :i Small Fortune. St. Paul, Dec. 21.— Charles Lunn and J. J. Schragg, of Winnipeg, own a coin which numismatists say is worth from J5.000 to $6.000. This coin is a Jewish silver shekel, which experts allege was coined by Simon Maccabeus, ruler of the Jews 140 B. C. It is no doubt genuine. The shekel is intrinsically worth 62 cents. 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 ten o'clock a. m. to four o'clock p. m. Fowler, Cashier. MEN AND WOMEN SEE OUR FELT SLIPPERS. Walker & Ranch 420 BROADWAY. No Pain! No Danger! Teeth extracted without pain or after effects, such as sore mouth, sore Rums, etc.i Absolutely safe and painles. Now Open For Inspection Our Christmas Line of Silver Plated Novelties Broadway & Pearl St French Duty on Hog** Paris, Dec. 21.—The bill increasing 1 the customs duties on pigs, pijr products, and lard was adopted by a vote of 418 to 97. It fixes the duty on hogs at 12 francs, on sucking pigs at 3 francs, on hog products at SO francs, and on lard t.35 francs p_er 100 kilos._ DON'T NEGLECT A Common Case of Files. It May Lead to Serlons Results. When people generally understand thai all such fatal diseases as fistula, ulcer of the rectum, fissure, etc., almost invariably begin in a simple ;ase of piles, they will learn the wisdom of taking prompt treat ment or the first appearance of troubles n this quarter. The Pyramid Pile Cure will certainly cure every form piles, itching, bleeding, protrud- ng or blind piles, and hundreds of ives have been saved hy using this heap, but eflective remedy right at he start, because at such a time a ingle package will effect a cure, while in the old chronic, deep-seated ases, several packages are sometimes ecessary before a lasting core is ef- ected. Physicians are using the Pyramid Pile Cure in preference to surgical perations and with uniform success. For sale'^by druggists everywhere at o cents and «1 per package. Send for free book on cause and are of piles. Address Pyramid Co., Marshall, Mich., formerly Albion, Mich. The most natural-looking artificial Teeth on new method PLATES, guaraoteed to fit. Dr. W. T. Hurtt I su 1-z Fourthi!t -Over Fisher's Drur Stor Before selecting Christmas Present Or Furniture to adorn Your Home w* Desire to call atttenlion to our handsome and complete line of tbe very Latest Designs and Novelties ii Furniture and Upholstered Goods consoling of Roman Chairs, Tabbor- etts, Divans, rockers, couches etc. at Low Prices. Cummings & Morgan, Cor 3d & Broadway. City Building. REMOVED Into the Block on Pearl street, formerly occupied by Harry Tucker where yon are iavited to call and see a fine line of Winter Woolens For Suitings and Over- coatings that cannot be beat. W n . II. Merchant Ta i| or . Pearl StNext to Dr. Bell's Office. a thoroughly np-t(vdatc periodical for women, will enter upon its thiny-nrst volume in iSq3. During the year it will be as heretofore A MIRROR OF FASHION Paris and New fork ' Each issue will contain carefully pre- Fashions /> c- t. • A Coioreo Fashion T. \V. Hanson i of Paris and New York. Once a month . the B/LZAR will issuer free, a colored I fashion supplement. Cut paper patterns j of certain gowns in each number will be i made a feature, These will be sold in connection with each issue at a uniform i price. The BAZAR w31 also publish bi- i weekly, free, an outline pattern sheet. LONG SERIALS AND SHORT-STORIES Two famonsamhor? will contribute long serial siories to ihc BAZAR in iS^S. The first ti=a!s with Scotch and Continental Supplement „ „ „ ., Cut Paper Patterns A R't Waat'ti/ PnHfirn raner " WILD EELEN y WJLUAU BLACK Bcsema in any part of the body is instantly relieved and permanently cured by Dowi's Ointment, the sovereign remedy for all Itchlness of the skin. Mary E. Wilkina Octave Thanet •jrT^ H. P. Spofford De Fores: ,_ _. _: . M. S. Bnscoe scenes, the second is a story of a young RAGGED LADY giri, versatile, and typically American, j *• W. O. HOWELLS These and a score of other ^craaUy prominent writeis wiU contribtHe short stories to tbe BAZAR in iSg£, making the paper especially rich in fiction. DEPARTMENTS AND SPECIAL ARTICLES OUR PARIS.LETTER THE LONDON LETTER B 7 XJTffJXr.VE DE fOKEtT S r ifn. POULTffly BfGELOtT CLUB 'WOMEN HUMOR By MARGARET H. WELCH By JOHf.' KEKDXJCX SA&GS There will be a series of articles oo Etiquette, Mmic, tbe Voice, .\n, ihe Play, Women and Men, Leaders among Wooen, Gardening, Honsek'eeping, Life and Health, Indoor Detail*, etc. IOC. a Ctfi (Sen* for Fr*t ProtpMUl) S»k.,*« * YMT PnUfcfrtc in tiu Uxjlcd StxUl, Ctati*. *»d Mtxiu. ' • Mtfrcn HAKPE* * MOTHERS, PakllflMn, **• Ywk CHr

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