Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 25, 1894 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 25, 1894
Page 2
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Fart 15 of Tk Is now ready for distribution and is bound to meet the favor of all, as it contains some of the Finest Selections Ket As Hie time approaches for the completion of this magnificent and unapproachable series of World's Fair Views, The^Journal wishes to impresa upon all subscrib era the importance oi procuring the complete set Back numbers can he secured by applying at this office, and arrangements have been made for the binding of the sets at the lowest coat. , , , A Part 16, ready next Monday, will be devoted to the following subjects: 1 Grand Plaza on Chicago Day. 2 N. W. from Roof of Govcpiment Building. 3 N. from Roof of Government Building. 4 Across Wooded Island looking N. E. 5 The White Star Building and Elk Bridge. 6 North Lagoon from Horticultural Building. 7 The Merchant Tailors' Building. 8 Wooded Island and Transportation Building, 9 N. E. corner of Grand Basin. 10 Life Saving Station and Battle Ship. 11 Grand Promenade of Lake Shore. 12 The New Liberty Bell. 13 Barge of State and and German Fountain. 14 World's Congress of Beauties. 15 The Aztec Abode on the Midway. 16 Night Scene—Grand Basin. Don't fail to secure all the numbers. See Coupon on 1st page. Do You Love tec? IF YOU HAVE AN EAR And PMMM musical taste you cannot fail to be interested in the aeries of portraits and biographical sketches of GREAT SINGERS Which lorm Parts 12, 13 and 14 ot "The Marie Bur- wugua Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities." Even if you have not been taking the preceediBg numbers, You Want These Three Which constitute in themselves die mo £ t complete > col lecticn of representatives of lync ait. Get Part 12 "Stage Celebrities" (the first musical number) with por traits of Melba, Eames, The De Reszkes «^r^ Dime? No extra charge for postage on Portfolios sent ** Tfter you have secured this number you ^ will not fail lo secure the remaining two numbers which com plete .the series, as they are both devoted exclusively to the Grand Opera. PART 14 NOW READY. CUT THIS OUT. MA* «5, 1894. MEMORIAL WAR BOOK COUPON. Tbn* ol thsse coupons and ten ««nti UM? the eornot number ofthe Mem- Book. If P'«S« n «* a •*£* DcparUMCit of Tbe Journal. OUT TBI8 OCT. STAGE CELEBRITIES, Thli Conpon with twoottew of different dswTsndTen Cents, Is good for one part;containing tweotj portraits, ofthe Marie Bnrrongli's Art Portfolio of Stage Celebrities. THE JOURNAL. OCX THIS OUT DEALS H BIG StJIS. Some Interesting Facts Shown by the Census Bulletin, How Revenue Is Raised and Where the Money Goes— Cost of Education in Various States. THE REVENUES. WASIIINT.TO.V, May 24.— From abnlle- .n issued by the census bureau it is hown that the entire receipts bj the national, state, county, township and municipal governments of the Tjniteft States combined, including schools md postal service and all forms of tax- ition, reached in 1890 iio appregate of 81,040,478,018. The total expenditures or the government of the people, from ho support of the district school to the >ayment of , the expenses of congress md the interest on the public debt in he same year, amounted to *flir )( fl54,- 365, leaving a balance of 824,518,068 in the treasuries of the various states, cities and counties. The revenues are made up from various sources, the argest being local taxation upon real and personal property, which was 1448,090,574. The liquor dealers of the Tnited States contributed to the sup>ort of government the sum of $3*,786,,96. Where It Goes. The list of disbursements shows some interesting items and demonstrates that the largest expenditures of the people of the United States are for charities, amounting in 1890 to [148,895,871. The second largest sum s paid for education, 8145,588,116. )mltting interest on the public debt, the lext item in amount is for roads, sewers and bridges, 872,362,039. The postal service cost $88,000,000, the a rmy and militia 835,800,000, and 815,174,408 was >aid for the support of the navy. The cost of sustaining the police In all the cities and towns of the United States aggregated 824,000,000, and the flre departments 818,000,000. The judiciary ly stem of the country cost 828,000,000; 112.000,000 was paid for the support of jrisons and reformatories, 811,000,000 'or lighting the streets of the towns and cities of the United States; $8,880,294 was paid for protecting the public lealth, $3,«>a,eeT for sustaining parks and public resorts. It costs the United States government 89,808,047 to support the Indians, and 811,787,788 for the mprovement of rivers and harbors. The detailed reports from the several cities famish some very interesting comparisons. It cost every man, woman and child in the United States Jie sum of 818.15 to maintain the national, state and local government* n the year 1890. It Is a curious fact ihatthe city of Chicago comes. very close to the average, the expenditure ihere'for maintaining the municipal government being 818.88 per capita of population. The city government of Sew York costs nearly twice as much to maintain as that of Chicago, the jer capita being 824-56. Spent (or Education. Of all the states New York expends the most money for school purposes, H8,488,164. Pennsylvania is second, »8 870,458. Then come Illinois, 811,416',703; Ohio, 811,069,254; Massachusetts, 88,527,656; Iowa, 86,570,068; Indiana, 86,191,009. Illinois spends more for educational purposes than all of the southern states combined. 3f the southern states,- not including Missouri, Texas stands first in the expenditure of money for education with 88,807,830; Kentucky second, 8V 088 165 Then come Maryland, 82,012,888*; Virginia, 81,816,314; West Virginia, 81 872,191, and Tennessee, 81,824,441. Alabama spends but 8618,568; Louisiana, 8754,728, and South Carolina but 8545,755 for schools. Thtf public school statistics are in terestlng. The average cost of education in the United States per capita of population is 82.24. vhile in 1880 it was only 81- 68- California pays more than any other state for the luxury of education per capita of her population, 84 24, and Colorado per capita of her pupils enrolled, while Alabama pays the least, 87 cents per capita of population, and 81-85 per capita of pupils enrolled. The average cost of education per capita of population in New England and ' the North Atlantic states is 82 74, a little above the average for the country; in the South Atlantic states, 98 cents; In the North Central states, 82.81; in the Southern states, 82.75 while in the Kooky Mountain and Pacific states it Is 83. »5. The cost per capita of pupils enrolled for the United States is 811.08. In the North Atlantic and New England states it is 815.85; in the South Atlan tic states, 84.90; in the Northern Central states, 812.56; in the Southern Central states, 84.89, and in the Rooky Mountain and Pacltlc states, 819.71 In Illinois the cost per capita of popu lation is 82.95, while in 1880 it was 82.45 Tho total expenditures for schoo. purposes in the United States increased from 879,528,730 in 1880 to 8139,085,587 in 1890. In Illinois the increase in ten years was from 87,636,082 to 811,3b8,529 Colt of Protection. It costs New York 87,200,617 for it police for«e, which is nearly as much as is paid by the twenty-one state comprising the South Atlantic an< North Central divisions— that is, from Delaware to Kansas and North Dakota Omitting Massachusetts, Ohio and 1111 nols, New York pays as much for her police as all the rest of the states com bined Pennsylvania stands second ii cost of police, Massachusetts third, II linois fourth and Ohio fifth. Massachu setts spends more for protecting th public health than any, other state New York is second and Illinois i .third. Ii*l«i and Gresham and Capt, Bobl«y Cvana, -of the lighthouse board, arrived in Washington on the lighthouse ,ender Violet at 11:15 a. m. L»tllc» Uuiiy a Kopoet. LKXISOTON, Ky., May 24.— The members of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the, Confederate Veterans' association are lig'hly indignant at the report sent out by the Western Associated Vress ,hat a resolution was adopted not tc decorate confederate ffraves because jreckinridge is n member of the association. The ladies say the meeting was perfectly harmonious and one >rominent member of the Confederate Veterans' association suid he had been nformed that the name o£ Ureckiu- •idge was not mentioned at the meet- _ _ Bwtk Acaln. May 84,-The presl THE MARKETS. Grain, Pi-minions, Etc. CHICAGO, M,iyC4. FLOUH — Qulut nnd uncJmngod. Quotutlon« •wore us follows: Wntur — Putcnta, J2.HUQ 00- stralghta, K.OO<iW.''S; cloiu-u, taWjA-IO; booonds, S1.80@1.DO; low grades, $1.IX>&1.7U. iurtnu— Patents, J3.SOa3.60; slrttltfhts, jt!.:»0 iOO; bakers', tl.r6@2.10; low grudes, II. 40441.10; Rod Dog, $1.80@1,«; Hyo, $S.40QS.60. WBBAT— Active and higher. Cash. July, 6tm@WXo; September, (>7Jj®8B?ic. Conn— Moderately active and lirm. No 3, 880- No. S Yellow, SOo; No. 3. 37^0; No. 3 Yel ow, 883<o; July, 86«®38«o; September, . OATS— Moderate trading and prices higlior. No.Soash. 84X@34Ho; Muy, S4M®34ttc; Juno, UVifaMKc; July, 81xia31Soi September, 26%® S6«e. Samples firmer. No. 8, MM®3«Mo; No. a Wnlte, 80K@3TH<;; No. e, 35*0)80*0; No. 2 Wblte, 8TK<Bfl6o. BYT— Somo demand exists for round lots oJ cash Rye; otherwUo the market In very Quiet •Jo. 2 own, 46o; sample lota. «X&ftJc; May do- ivery, 46o: July, <5Ho. BABLXT— A ll«ht trade continues lit former price* CHoloe by sample, 65^*00; fair to good, ;i®86o; common, 46@60o, with Screenings, HT.OX&W.OO per ton. M*sn PORK— Trading fair and prices higher. Quotations ranged at fll.eQ3ill.«7tt for oanh regular; lll.80ffill.WW for May; »I1.BTW®1«.« 'or July, and Ill.KM&l&UH-for September. LjUiD—Ratlier active and ateady. Quotations ranged at |8.W®7.00 for oaah; VUK® 7.00 for May; 18.77*^0.82* for July, and SO.W3 «,8T» for September. LJV» pontrBT— Per pound: Chickens 844 B*c; Turkeys, tQTo; Dunks, 7*®Bo; Qooso. is.ooa5.oo per dot BDTTBU-Creamery, 10&loKo; Dairy, 8*® 14*0; PaeKlng Stock, BfflOc. Liquoas— Distilled spirits Bteady on lh» buU of SLlt per g»l, for finished goods. OIL*— Wisconsin -Prime White, T«o; Water White, We; Michigan Prime WatM, 8«o; Watar White, Bo; Indiana Prime White, 8X0; Water White, 8«o: Headlight. TO test, 8*0; Qa»ollne.87dag'». ll*o; 74 degree; NapUtba, 68<J«g'ii, «*o. Stock. CHICAGO, May M Boos— Market active and feeling strong. Prioesi advanced lOo. Sales ranged M 4 75 tor Pigs; W.oKM.fK) for ught; H rough pocking; at.SMt4.BO for mixed, 4«OM for hMTT packing a&d shipping lota CATILB— Market moderately . oetive a&d feeling firm. All desirable lots were 6*100 higher. Quotations ranged at M.loa4.« tor oholoe to extra shipping Steers; $8,8&a4.£0 for good to obolo* do.; IS.8ftaS.86 for -fair to good; S4.S5O i,TO tor common to medium: do.; t8.4DOS.AO for butchers' Steers; t2.KKJS.40 torStookert; K.SO 04.00 for Feeders: ll.6ttas.26 for.OoWs; ttSO® 8.Wfor Heifers; *e,0038.40 for Bulls; «.70Q3.»0 for Texas Steers, and at80@B.OO for Veal Carre*. Ut»h Will Become » 8t»t«. WASHINGTON, May 34.—In all probability the bill admitting 1 Utah to statehood will be passed by the senate ID the course of a few days. The opposition that has come from one of the eastern republicans has been withdrawn and he is said now to admit the equity of the claims of the territory to statehood. Masonic umcer* ftunea. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 24.-Appellate Judge Frank Gaven. who wo.8 elected grand master of the Masonic Grand Lodge Tuesday, announced the following appointive officers Wednesday: Grand chaplain, John H. Blckford, Anderson grand lecturer, Adam Helnberger, New Albany; grand marshal. John F. Chllds, Greenburg; senior grand deacon, George A. Macomber South Bend; Junior grand deacon, Charles A. White. Danville; grand steward and tyler Roger Parry, Indianapolis. All the officers wer« Installed. Dt»th -of » Pioneer. CLINTON, Ind., May 04,—Charles B. Knowles died nt an early hour Wednesday morning. He was a wealthy land owner and an old resident of this city. THE BABY TKOOP1R* OMy Tw*lv« Ton ow. »>».»• Host A*- oompU>b«Mt Honaman. At nearly every drill of troop A, the swapper corps of the New York national guard, a twelve-year-old boy in smart uniform takes part in all the exercises. In wrestling on horseback, In the melee and in the pursuit he manages to hold his own will) the older boys in spite of his small stature. As a horseman the New York Morning Journal says he has no superior in the corps. Uis plucky ridinfr and his eapi- ital seat make him a show trooper, and already lie has become the envy of his less brilliant comrades by the vay he goes throiiph the evolution of he trooper's drill. He is the most liminutivc soldier who ever donned he uniform of » cavalry or infantry and his name is Paul Fuller, Jr. He comes of a distinguished family. His ather is a prominent lawyer and ft member of the firm of Coudert Brothers. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and tends to personal enjoyment when ritthtly used. The many, who live better than others and enjoy life more, with leas expenditure, by more promptly adapttngrthe .world's best products to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to Lealth of the pure liquid laxative principles _ embraced in the remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing andtruly beneficial properties of. a perfect laxative ; effectually cleansing the system, dispelling colds, headaches and fevers anf permanently curing constipation It halgiven satisfaction to millions and me? w^hfthe approval of *e medical profession, because it acts on the Kid- K Liver and Bowels without weak- enbtt them and it is perfectly free from every objectionable substance. . 1 Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug- riBtBU?50c anJ$l bottles, but it ii man- SfMt^red b^the California Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every package al» the name, Syrup of «g» kndTiSig wdl informed, you will no* •coept any «b»titnt8 if o»w* THE BOJT TROOPER. Frederick R. Coudert, of the firm, Is tils uncle. When troop A gave its annual review a short time ago the visitors went Into raptures over "Baby," who acted as an usher. He was In the full uniform of the cadets, riding boots, saber and all, and the tiny guardsman won more hearts than all hie taller brethren put together by his gallant conduct and his soldiery bearing. One evening a few weeks ago the sergeant In command called him to the front He Introduced him to the captain, and Paul's fao» blushed crimson with pride. His little hand went up to his fatigue cap In soldierly salute, and he rodo back to his comrades as proudly as ever did one «f Napoleon's old guard with the cross from the great general's hand. He now bids fair to become the commandant of the cadets before hi* time of service is over. Every member of the troop takes delight In petting him. Every cadet feels proud of their latest and brightest recruit But It Js down In the stable that "Baby's" sway is most undisputed. Here is his favorite lounging place every day after school duties are over, and tho grooms and stable boys, all Bwoar b) him. He is just as great a favorite with the horses, who know that lumps of sugar are plentiful In the tiny trooper's pockets. The newspaper business In snd from the capital of the German empire is something stupendous, as appears from the following figures, which are furnished by the newspaper department of the Berlin post, office. Last month there were published nearly forty political Journals, and the total daily Issues of these passing through the post office amounted in round numbers to 500,000 copies. There are 780 non-political papers published in the city, and their total post office circulation amounted to more than 100,000 a day. Upward of 1,000 mall bags and 180 clerks are employed in the newspaper traffic alone. Tho number of newspapers and other periodicals that were published In tho Gorman empire at the beginning of the present year was io,540. Of these 7,080 were printed in the German language, and the other 2916 In some thirty different Ian g'uages.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat HcBrlde'a NUlUk*. "» "What on earth are you doing?" exclaimed Mrs. McBride, when she saw her husband Jabbing a pin into an ornamental piece of embroidery on h«r dressing-table. ' "Merely putting a pin into this cushion, dear," he replied. "Mercy mel I paid fifteen dollars for that pin-cushion at a church fair, an< do you suppose I'm going to allow pins to be stuck into it?"-^Tudge. Allowing the F»ot to Be Cora—You want me to describe my friend. Miss Pleiners? She's a charmingly vivacious and witty girl; an ex- collcnt conversfttioniallst, accom plished, bright and intellectual. Tom (disappointed)—0, pshaw! Why didn't you tell me she was ugly in the <irst place?-—Chicago Record. There are parents who lot their children read books about pirates and cutthroats, and then wonder why they will not join the church. If the whole truth could be known about the gooduess of God, some of the stillest people in the world would shout themselves to death. The Watches) of the ..._— When of tbe repeated Kind experienced bype sons troubled with insomnia, soon bring aboa an alarming condition of the nervwu'«»««"• The shaklnc hands, confu t lon oi the brain lswe.Tn.emowand los.of appetite I-""'* with terrible precision, the ravages prod loss of sleep, whlcn It unremedled most mental equilibrium altogether. No»»«« ™ thorough nervine exists than HMtotter-s Stom ach Bitters. Common senso and experience point to Its early and steady use In case^f tosom nla. B strengthens weak and relaxes the tenslo ot overstrained nerves, Which, by the wsy.s resort to umnedloated stimulants will never do per- manenuj. while the after effect of such excitant, is most prejudicial. Under the Influence benign invtaorant, appetite, digestion •"» "™ return, and bodily oomtort and health «re «J* !_.- nli invaluable in chilli •"<> towr f Hdn«y tremble. Rheumatism Cured Morbid Condition of Causes Much Pain The Acid Taint Neutralized and th» Vital Fluid Enriched by Hood's 8ar*aparllla. La Grange, Indiana. "C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.: " Gentlemen: — 11 Is with ploaaure that 1 _ my experience with Hood's SarwparlUv For the last eleven years I have been afflicwd more- or less with rheumatism. It kept getting worsav uittl two years ago, when I was HelpleM for Five Month*. I tried everything I «ould hear of bat Of ne- •ralL Finally through the Influence «f a frl«o4' I tried one bottle of Bood'i Sarwparllla, an*> before I had taken It all I was able to walk B»T* cral rods with the aid of my «rutches, an •xs*» els* I had not taken for some time only H some* on* would hold in* up. I kept on taking Hoo4's» Banaparilla until I had taken tour bottlas. At* Hood's^'Cures the end of that time I was able to walk much- farther. I then got one-half down bottle* aa&> By wife and I both took It. My wife was. troubled with Indigestion and before we *»*• taken two bottles the was entirely cured ot* bar disease. We kept on taking th* m«dldc*» and by the time we had tain the whojs ot th»> •H-bottlM she said she had ^ Never Felt Better ~ In harm* and I also was r*rr much tmprovsA. In order to make sure of a perfect cure I havsf tot six bottle* more ol Hood's SanaparilU and* am very sure It will nave the desired effect III 40 My part In taking care of mywIC as all ibooMc who an troubled with rheumatism. We sbatt' always recommend Bood'a Sarsaparilla to any- ft, ttomn, La Qrant*. Indiana. Hood's PHI* cure Brer !Ui, oocitlpsaasw . To wwte your money on Tile, dirty, watery mixtures, compounded by In* experlenoed perioos, when you have the opportunity of teitlng Otto'* Cure* free of charge. Why will you continue to irritate your throat and lunga- wlth that terrible hacking coufjl. when Ben Fisher, 311 Fourth street, will furnish jon a free sample bottle- Of this great remedy? Hold a bottle- of Otto'tCure to the light andobterre- its beautiful golden color and thick: heavy syrup. Largest packages and purest (roods. Large bottles 6»a aada 26c. r«r over Wrtr Tean Mr*. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been u*ed for over fifty year* by millions of mother* for their ohlldreor while teething, with perfect SUOOSM. It sootheB the child, softens the gums. allays all pain, cures wlnAoollo, an* Is the best remedy for diarrhea*. I* wUl relieve the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggUtt in/ every part of the world, Twenty-nv» cents a bottle. Be sure aad art tor •Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. !• Kurrtace a FaU»i*» Have you been trying to get the' best out of existence without bealU* ; In your family? Have you been wear. Ing out your life from the effect* of dyspepsia, Hver complaint,and <*«» gestlon? Are you sleepless at nlghtr" Do you awake in the morning feellnr • languid, with coated tongue and sallow, haggard looks? Don't do It A. »hout In the camp tells how Bacon a Celery King has cured others^ It will cure you. Trial package free. L«t» sites 60o. and 28c. at Ben FUh»r§, 311 Fourth street. Tbe Be«a<« Wkr- Children of two to six years of age- are of tec sick and fretful is owing to stomach Worm. The best cure is- Rlnehart'a Worm Lozenge*. They remove all forma of worms and the worm nest; are pleasant to take need no cathartic. Children al show marked Improvement in health, and growth by their use. For sale by B. F. Keesllng and Keystone drug;;; store. t Cto«b«rlata'i Eye am* 8U» OUtmwsl IB a certain cure for Chronic Eyes. Granulated Eye Lids, Sore pies Piles, Eczema, Tetter, Salt Rheum and Scald Head, 25 cento par; box. For sale by B. F. Kcesling, TO HOB8B OWSIM. X For putting a horse in a fine healthy^ condition try Dr. Cady's CondW^ Powders. They tone up the system, •Id digestion, cure loss ef appetite relieve constipation, correct kldwr disorders and destroy worms, girtof- new life to an old overworked horse. 85 cents per package. For sale *f B. F. Keesllng, druggist. ; Always buy Rlnehart's Worm Lo. zenge*, they remove both the wort .ml worm nest. For sal. by B. Kessllng and Keystone drufrtort. A ', .f.lft 5<r:..

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