Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 22, 1894 · Page 4
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May 22, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 22, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER " ON UNDERWEAR FOR LADIES, GENTLEMEN, BOYS, GIRLS AND CHILDREN. EVERYBODY KNOWS WHAT A COMPLETE LINE OF OTDERWEAR WE ALWAY 3 C^KRY BUT THIS SUMMER WE EVEN EXCELL OUR FORMER EFFORTS IN THIS LINE. P. S— NOTICE A FEW SAMPLES IN OUR SOUTH WINDOW. I. W. Henderson & Sons o» FURNITURE, f\ND UPHOLSTERS. Ho. 320 Fourth Street, tOGANSPORT, IND. - jTAOTOBYl los. 5, 7 and 9 Finn Street DR. F. M. BOZBR'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over State National Bank, Logansport, Ind. It's the Part of Wisdom. Ttawsmar b* hud and montj close bat thing* n«s a«lr compensation. We can HBfOuWBtcbof and will, »t very close figure* to •Mthemon«7. Come and sen wbftt jou can do ftthHOle money. I am inxlooa to sell not M|f watches but other goodi . Diamond!, Clocki, wue, Spectacle* and Novelties. I am i for the Lille Sal* and Loch Co., Cincinnati C&U and see a small sample. D. A. HAUK, JEWELER AKD OPTICAN. TIME TABLE <iuu Vj OMIYIIO ruinous tut: LOGANSPORT (AST BOtrND. l:18pm wwr . lOJBpm BUUIU. Tile Pennsylvania Station. IfBnnsulvaniakinBS. 'Drains Bun by Central Ttcni • Dillr. t D»lll. ucept Snadmr. „ <* LOOASHPOHTTO &!::' W : n- tf%- m- 'f''-- I """"——-"—"'~"~~""~~" ~' Medical OonsreBB In Borne Honors Fabllihed wen «H to the *«* («I«D MoBdw » Surgeon. T)J the LOBIHSPOBT JOURJI1L CO. PMce per Annum Price per Month se.oo . BO THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE CITY. [Entered o» second-clan* matter at tne Logfuu- port Po«t omce, Jfebrimrj 8, 1888.1 TUESDAY MOKNING, MAY 22. IT seems unjust that Coxey'g army was sect out of Washington and con. rose was permitted to remain. THE democrats have potton as near he MoKlnley tariff bill ae possible in heir new tariff bill and are now In .opes that tbe new tariff bill will BUS. OQO free trade democratic con- resaman says that the bill, If passed, will condemn the democratic party orever. THE Congressional convention meets t Hammond, Thursday next, May 4th. The special train leaves Lo- •ansport at 6:30 a. m. Thursday morning and returns after the oon- entlon. The fare for the round trip a |2,fiO. Keep these facts In mind THE prompt manner in which sub- crlbers are paying their gas subsorlp- lons indicates that the people have oit none of their Interest. The Journal hopes to see tbe roll of honor conj inued until the name of every man •ho signed will have appeared in the 1st of those having paid. Success now depends upon the people who Igned. The next step is to pay and hat is the step that really counts, 'ay your first installment. VANDALIA LINE. •MOD* i*ave jx>f Muport, rw m HOITH. IT is one of the pledges of tbe new gas company to the people that not one dollar oi stock subscriptions shall be used until success IB assured and he means for tbe completion of tbe plant is in sight. The subscription iay mentB will be kept intact until the directors see their way through and all current expenses will be met by voluntary contributions. If the com- lany can not be sure of success tbe reasurer will pay every dollar back. dues EDGIWOKTH, Agent, . tH9 nd join the ileasant trip. crowd. It will be a MAKCDS M. TOWLE has sued the Erie R. R. for 150, *00 for desertion and failure to provide; that is he has asked recovery for the amount paid for he handle train and for damages caused by falling to provide it as per contract. The road treated Mr. Towle and hts friends with gross un- alrness hut the exact grounds for recovery are not apparent beyond tho right to have the money paid for tho train refunded. There IB another right however, which IB entitled to consideration and that is the right of Republicans to fair and courteous treatment from Republicans. This matter will oome properly before the convention, not as a ground of contest but as a matter for ihe consideration of the delegates in determining their choice and It will receive the attention it deserves. A candidate may not desire to he held responsible for the action of his fool friends but he generally U, and properly too. The Political Weather. Republican* who are watching the political weather gauge these days are jonoentrating their attention with considerable interest on tbe forthcoming events In Oregon. In less than three weeks Oregon elects a Governor, mem. bers of tbe Legislature and two Representatives. Tnls election will give the first Indication ol how things are folng. The present outlook In that State, and, in fact, all over the ooun. try, Republicans say, who have had special opportunities for taking observations, is entirely satisfactory to them. Talking on the subject with a Post reporter yesterday, a prominent Republican said: 1 'The only elements of uncertainty are the Populists. With a free silver plank In their platform, tho Missouri Democrats have given the Populists something right In their line. Generally speaking, however. Democrats rather favor the Republicans than th« Populists where things are close. This Is a most hopeful sign. There Is a general feeling on the part ol the Democrats that in order to restore confidence and business Republicans must be put in power. I was west two weeks ago and mixed a good deal with the Democrats of Indiana and Illinois. I conversed with some of the most prominent Democrats In Indiana. There was not a single one hut recog nlzed that their party Is beaten before the election. This is particularly true of Indiana, bat there i« no use concealing the fact that In other local!ties It will behoove the Republicans to he watchful. Both partlei are slow in holding conventions. Not exceeding thirty district, have made nomina- tlons so far.—Washington Port. a Windy City Surgeon. Dr. J. D. Murphy In Elected Freildent for Amerlcft of the International Medical CongreM—A Compliment to the West. Western American physicians, and especially the profession in Chicago, iave been signally honored in tho sc- eotion of Ur. J. 1'J. Murphy, of that city, as tlic president for America of ;hc interrm.fiomil medical congrews in lomo. That the congress should skip Sew York and make n Chicago man ono of its honorary presidents for tho ensuing year is a distinctive rccopni- ;ion of merit that will no doubt bother evy Yorkers just :i little. This is espeeially true of surgery, i" which Gotham iikos to wave tlie west aside. The matter is made all tho more emphatic in that Dr. Murphy 1ms had a little sectional controversy vith the New York surgeons concerning tho operation for appendicitis, of which he claims to have been tho originator. Dr. Murphy has come to the front very rapidly in surgery. Mis work has been highly scientific and has caused widespread uomment in the medical and surgical journals in this country and abroad. He is a very young: man for the importance of the place in sur- jery his talent has won for him, being only thirty-six years of ago. What should be peculiarly gratifying to the Chicago faculty is the fact that ho is a graduate of tho Bush Medical college. He values the great clinics of Europe properly, but he is a stanch defender of the excellence of good American schools, and Is himself a very splendid sample of what America and the west can do when it gets the right sort of material to work on. His discoveries are not many, but what work he has done bears the stamp of the . very highest scientific excellence, and that is enough to make a man famous In surgery. He was the first surgeon to operate for appendicitis, although a New York surgeon laid claim to that distinction. Dr. Murphy performed the operation first two days before his friend In New York did it. Of course both were working along the same lines, and Dr. Birney deserves as much credit on this score as Dr. Murphy; but it is always the first who does the work that is given the reward in acienco, and the Chicago surgoon has put his priority beyond dispute. It was a bold method Indeed, calculated to moke the older and more staid men of tho knlf o stand back and hold their breath, but tho results have been so satisfactory that the operation is universally accepted as one of the most brilliant, from a scientific standpoint, and at tho same time ono of tho most bcneficiont,of the B!P*Pls!ff»^^ ^) #,:.',^ •'-.y i '- i f'.•,,'-'''''/,'•'",- V-.-.' 1 ' 1 •',':.•'•.• V'''' ^'. v' •."";; ; • •*.'''. * f **• f '\_''^_Vi'^ ULII ^.f DAILY JOURNAL ? ifiSis; jpRotij. DB. J. B. discoveries of surgery. Before Dr. 'Murphy's operation patients with appendicitis were almost certain to die. The percentage was so small as to be nothing. Now about sixty per cent. will recover and as experience grows the results will bo better. Another discovery of some value to science for which he is responsible is the fact that man becomes infected with tho disease that afflicts cattle known as "lumpy-jaw." He found that through defective teeth the germs were transmitted along tho bone and that the disease is always fatal. Th» name of the disease is actinomycosla hominls. The importance of these facts is at onoe evident. Dr. Murphy's more recent work is the most interesting and really the most valuable he has done. There suit of it is what he calls the Intestln al anastomasls button by which the laortality from intestinal cutting is practically annihilated. By the but; ton the severed ends of tho intestine may be united In one minute and the result is always favorable. This button can be classed as one of the most Important discoveries in surgery, for tho reason that it enables any physician, however inexpert lie may be, to perform resection of tho intestines m gunshot coses and the like with almost absolute safety. These operations have been the despair of surgery for years. Dr. Murphy is professor of surgery in the Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons. For two years he was resident physician in the Cook County hospital and Is now president of the hospital staff. _ ^ _ . HAD A VARIED CAREER. How th« L»te Senntor Stookbrldge Made . HI. W»y In the World. Francis B. Stockbrldge.Onited States senator from Michigan, who died a few days nffo in Chicago, was born in Bath, Me., April 0, 1320. Early In. his life his. parents moved to Chicago, where, for some years, he was engaged in the lumbor business. This grew rapidly, and in a comparatively short time he acquired a large lumber interest in Michigan. In 1881 he decided to move to Michigan and he took up his residence in St. Ignace, where he owned several lumber mills. While living in .St Ignace ho also acquired a large mining property, which he re. talced . un. to the time, of his deatn. He mpv«a to Kalamawo nboui,$w*nty years ago ana -has lived there-.since. He was elected to the state legislature In 1809 and to the senate in 1871, and March 4, 1887, took his seat In the United States senate as a republican. Ho was reelectod again In 1893, and his term of service would have expired March 3, 1809. The senator had large lumber interests on the Pacific slope, was the proprietor of -a large spring factory ut Kalarnivzoo, and was well known throughout the state as a man of large means who freely spent his money for the benefit of the poor. Ho was largely interested in the Brown & Co. stock farm near Kalamazoo, and TOT LATE 8ENATOK STOCKDBIDOK. many of tho products of hisstable rank high in speeding circles. Highert of nil inLeaventog Powers-Latest *.S.Gov't Report •' "• ~~~ — — — - C^L^ Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE he has succeeded the whole uainonc world knows by this time. Chicago's superintendent of tho arsenal and pub- modcstly and with- He works of the ameer of Afghanistan. is metropolitan lives out ostentation, although under tho roof of what is perhaps the finest arch episcopal palace in the world. He i: genial, gentle, whole-souled and withal a model bishop. HON! FRANK HATTON. He W»« Ono at the Mo«t Popular Men In tho tnltrd stftte*. Frank Ilatton, who died nt Washington a short time ago, was born in Cambridge, 0., April 28, 1846, and went with his family to the neighboring town of Cadiz, where his father published the Republican. Young Hatton grew up in tho office of that paper, knowing scarcely any other school. At eleven years of age he could set type, at fourteen he was foreman of the office and a year later he was local editor. At sixteen he entered the army as a private in the Ninety-eighth Ohio Infantry and served through the high In speeding circles. Ohio Infantry ana servea inrougn wic the due do Chdrtreb, is <m Although he had had only a common war)bri nginghomewithhimacomrais- gable explorer. He has already got. school education in his early youth, he . ; fts fl rst lieutenant. Shortly after tired of tho plesisui . - .. i i. _ ji _— — ..I—Ail A I . . _ .. . j A. •»* _* o rwl iu ef-.ii rf.mfT nlmr school education in his early youth, he j Bion fts flt r st Heutenant. Shortly after tired ol tno pleasures oi civuizw was B great reader and had acquired a tho war his fami i y removed to Mount and is starting almost immediately oTnsiderable knowledge of art. sclonco Plea8Mt , Io ., wh ore in 1809 he became another As.atic tour, which will extend ~ -i—--~ 1.1. »*» •P'"^-' the ed itor of the Journal. In 1874 he over fifteen months. Before returning where ho pur- and literature during his life. Probably there was no man in Michigan better known to rich and poor alike than was he. He had often said that, as he had no children of his own, he would in a measure adopt those of his neighbor, and his kindly spirit made him beloved wherever he was known. While still a young man he was married to Miss Elizabeth Arnold, who survives him. ARCHBI&HOP FEEHAN. On* of the Influential Leader* of Cathollo Life In tbe United State*. Most Kev. Patricli Augustine Feehan, metropolitan of Chicago, is tbe head of the richest archdiocese in the west and one of the richest and most important in America. He was elevated to the arohepiscopacy in September, 1880, when its jurisdiction covered 1BO churches and 180 clergy. At present there are in tho diocese 275 churches and 450 priests. In addition to the churches tho diocese is rich in charitable institutions, schools, hospitals and other religious houses, tbe prosperity of which, and of the whole diocese, indeed, may be attributed to tho wise administration of Its executive head. Archbishop Feehan •was born August 20, 1830, at Killin- nall, in county Tippcrary, Ireland. His father, Patrick Feehan, was an ardent Roman Catholic and his mother was possessed of those exalted virtues which appear in her distinguished son. The archbishop was born in scenes well calculated to inspire love of his ancestral faith and his country. On the fields lie romped in as a child thousands of his countrymen had been sacrificed for their constancy to their faith, lie decided for an ecclesiastical career early in life and his parents gave him every facility. In his sixteenth year he was sent to tho seminary at Castlcnock, u.nd two years later commenced a course in theology and philosophy in St. Patrick's college, Maynooth. Although advised to continue study for tho professorship, ho listened more readily to an appeal from Archbishop Konriek, of the St. Louis archdiocese, for young western missionaries. Joyfully young Feehan sailed for America In 1853 and continued, to St. Louis, where ho was soon ordained in the ministry. He ARCHBISHOP FEEHAX, OP CHICAGO. lived in St. kouis as priest, pastor and professor until 1805, when he was made bishop of Nashville. He passed through two epidemics of cholera, one at St. Louis and one at Nashville. On the death of Bishop Foley. of Cni- cago, Bishop Feehan was appointed m his stead and made archbishop. On coming into his office the archbishop found that the effects of the great fire, nine years previous, had not all been overcome, and that many of the churches burned out in that terrible visitation had never been restored. Thl- work he undertook, and how well went to Burlington chased an interest in the Hawkeye and became its editor. President Hayes made him postmaster at Burlington, and he was still in that office when President Arthur called him to Washington and made him first assistant postmaster general, a position he held for three years, until he was promoted to the head of the department after the resignation of Judge Gresham. He continued in the cabinet until ' TUB LATE FRANK HATTON. the end of President Arthur's term, and was younger than any man in this country, except, Alexander Hamilton, who ever held so high an office. At the close of his official life he became tho editor of the National Republican Jn Washington, and in 18S5 went to Chicago where, with Clinton A, Hnow- dcn, he purchased tho Chicago Mail. In 1668 he returned to Washington and with Mr. Beriah Wilkins. then a member of congress from Ohio, purchased tho Washington Post and became its editor in chief. PERSONAL AND IMPERSONAL. —Thirty years afro Mark Twain edited a paper in San Francisco for the Do Youngs. lie drew twenty-five dollars a week and thought he was getting rich. —Danesfleld house, the ScottrMur- rays' family seat, between Marlow and Henley, which is one of the most attractive places in the valley of the Thames, in England, has been let for six months to Mr. William K. Vanderbilt. —Lars Kruse, who was drowned recently in Denmark, had saved several hundred persons from drowning. Eight kings had placed decorations on bis breast in recognition of his bravery in saving lives, and a monument will bo erected to his memory. —Mary 0. Davis, who was housekeeper for Walt Whitman, and to whom he bequeathed $1,000 and the free use of his house for one year after his death, is suing his estate in Camden, N. J., for 15,000 for services rendered him and supplies furnished his table. —U B. Barton, of Kosse, Tex., is a faithful lover. Forty years ago he was engaged to a woman who jilted him and married F. E. McKlssick. She had become a widow, and Barton has just married her. Ho is eighty years old. The reporters couldn't secure her age. —Mrs. Allen II. Gardner tells the Women's Press club, of New York, that tho time has gone by for regarding women as an annex of male humanity. But an occasional reference to marriage notices will show the annexation plan flourishing in undiminished popularity. -Sir Thomas Salter Pyne, Just knighted by Queen Victoria, is only 83. He began life as a mechanic in the great Birmingham engineering firm of Tanirye. Then he went to India as the Awarwea highest Honors-World's Ftlr. PRICE'S Baking Powder flit only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Ehmes—AP Years the Standarr foreman of a factory and soon became —Isabella A. Dayton, of Cambridge, Mass.. a tfiddy young thing of sixty- live, hap just received five thousand dollars in a suit for breach of promise. The defendant agreed to pay her tea thousand dollars last year, owing- to the opposition of his family to the pro- posc'.l marriage, but she declined it at the time, insisting on a fulfillment of the engiigemont- — Rev. Ida C. Hulton, who has been. called to tlia Unitarian church inTroyt is the pastor of a flourishing church in Moline, IIL She has preached and spoken several times in this city and in Brooklyn during- the last three years, and has made a most favorable- impression on all who have heard her. She has a good voice and °a easy flow of language, and rises at times to true eloquence. — Prince Henri d'Orlcans, the son of due do Chartres, is an indefati- . . pleasures of civilization, over fifteen months. he proposes to renew his acquaintance- with Tonkin, where he .spent some weeks the year before last, and to> nmke himself thoroughly familiar with the resources and geographical feature*, of that colony. —There Is an exceedingly able woman.: in Boston who can report a speech delivered rapidly in German, she first, translating the speech into English and then recording it in stenographic character Such celerity of thought, is only approached by the tradition respecting Kossuth, who Is said to have thought in Hungarian, translated into- Latin, and retranslated and uttered at, a rapid rate tbe choicest English, born. of a study of the Bible and Shakespeare. —Boston CongregatlonaUst Mlcratlou of • dumb. These are the day* of strange migrations, as is shown in the case of ». church which is now being erected In. San Francisco. As soon at it U completed it will be taken apart and u>> sections will be transported across the broad Pacific ocean to Petropolvak,. the capital of Eamschatka, whence it. will travel on to the Copper island sealing station in the Behring sea. It is being built »t the expense of a sealing company in St. Petersburg and is Intended lor the use of the Cossacks who guard the sealing interests of the island and for the Esquimaux. It will be no tiny affair, for it will have a seating- capacity of five hundred. CarGrosham appears to Have been as- poor a judge as ho U politician. Since he became secretary of state eight of hii decisions as » circuit judge have- been reviewed by tho supreme court of the United States and every one of them, has been reversed. When his present- tenure of office expires he will be re^ tired to private lite forever.—Toledo- Blade. Medical aid Surgical Institute- For the Treatment of Ciironic and Private Disease**. Diseases of Women, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Consumption, Cancers, Tumors, Stomach and Lung Troubles. 5,000 cases treated daring the lut^ three years with a success that has* ne*er been equalled outside of the- large eastern cities. We haT« *U the new methods and all the apparatus- with which to apply them. We will tell yon just what we ean do tot you- and charge nothing toi the examination, Drs. CHRISTOPHER & LONGEKKCKKR 417 Market St., Logansport. DR. TRUAX, THE SPECIALIST. OVER STATE NATIONAL BANK. rs oUctentlflcBtndy of NOB, I adopted ended STORAGE. For storage In Urge or ^titles, appl, to wD Pollard 4 Wilwn >, ,&-.'. .«! ,.,, !.,(„

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