Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 29, 1894 · Page 4
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May 29, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, May 29, 1894
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John Gray's "CORNER" ON ALL KINDS OF WASH GOODS. AT THE LOWEST PHICE3 EVER HEAUD OF SINCE THE WAR. PLEASE COME AND PROVE »THE ABOVE STATEMENT TO YOUR OWN SATISFACTION AND OBLIGE. DAILY JOURNAL J, I, Henderson* Sons OW FURNITURE, ftND UPHOLSTERS. ao. 320 Fourth street, IOGANSPORT, IND. rAOTOKlfi •• «os. 5,7 and 9 Finn Street DR F. M. BOZER'S DENTAL PARLORS. Over State National Bank, Logansport, Ind. It's the Part of Wisdom. Ttm*s m«7 tw bard and money close Dot •baMttlBfUbsTe their compensation. We ««B •aBfoa watches and will, at wn elose figure* to pllswnaMT. Come and s«e what you oan do ••JhlliU* money. I am anxious to Mil not •tfr MttbM Dot otter looos. Diamond*, Clocks, — mi*, flpwtaclM and NmltlM. I an i for U» title Mttand Lock Co., Cincinnati Call and »eea small sample. D. A. HAUK, JIWILXB AND OPTICAN. TIME TABLE f UN W DAMYIIO PMIIIOUC IUKT LOGANSPORT UBT BOOHD. WBST BOOHD. ^»H3fct."".-»-i«!|» 1 -t—--=«--, d:0opm BAST BOD1TO. r, 9S5am The Pennsylvania Station. llfennsulvanigflnB? '.Trains Bun by Central Tin • D«ll7. t Dmllr, •>">!* Snndur. •OHLOHA71SKMIT10 «•"»• *»«»» , v VANDALIA LINE. W*T« JjOffMU FOB TO HOBTH. rOBTMIOBTH. * ***** Pabllthed everyday in the week («cep Monday by the LOOAUBPOIIT JOURNAL CO. THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THK CITY. [Entered us second-class matter at the Logansport Post omee. Ifebrniiry 8, 188B.1 SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 27. CONVENTION ECHOES. CasB county's vote on the motion to settle the Lake county contest as it was settled stood 29 yeas and 6 nays. This gave the Johnston men 76 und the Landls men 78, or two majority. The decision made Lake county stand 15 to 15 80 that it would not have changed the result. Now elffhi Case county men say they were instructed or pledged to Johnston and intended to vote for him when It came to a ballot. This wou'd have given Johnston 78 and Landis 76 so that the Johnston men were not in any way defrauded but were simply soared into running away when they had a sure victory. The decision which caused them to bolt Is the universal decision in contests of this sort and there are dozens of precedents for it. The bold tront of the Land's men soared them out. The eight Johnston men In this county are Porter, of Clln, ton; Williams, of Miami; Mln- thorn, of Boone; Klngery, of Beth- lehen); Conrad, of Bethlehem; Morrow of Adams Hlllls of Jackson and Sharts of Tipton. These men refused to promise to vote for Landls but did promise »nd did intend to vote for Johnston. All but one of them were chosen on that platform and Judge Johnston would have received their support If his friends had not fled Ignomlnlously. Then there was one delegate In White and one In Newton, pledged the same way, that Johnston would have received. The decision in the Lake county contest would not have defeated Judge Johnston and as bis defeat waa due to tils own bad management and his readiness to bolt it does not seem that he has any real ground of complaint. On the other hand in bolting the con- ven tlon and in calling meetings to stir up dissensions bit friends have refuse d lo abide by the majority vote of tho convention and, worse than that, have not waited for the result of an appeal in the regular way but have set about to create prejudice against the regu. ar nominee, who, whatever may be •aid of the method of his nomination, Is the duly nominated candidate until set aside by the action of those to whom appeal has been made. THK kids are bowling of knocking the old soldier out all along the line. Dwen got the Domination for Secretary of State, over such men aa Gen. Jasper Packard and the "kids" fol- owed it up by kneoklng out Judge Johnston. —Pharos. No one is boaitlng of anything of the lort. There were eight soldiers on the republican city ticket this •pring and the young men worked enthusiastically for them. The Pharos as a liar seems to be holding its own. ^_ ARRANGEMENTS for the laying of the corner (tone of the nsw High School building are progressing favorably and the celebration next Tuesday will be one of the largest in the history of the olty. Eighty five home erganlza- tionn have been invited to participate and Invitations sent abroad have been largely accepted. All the school children wilt participate. THE Supreme Court will adjourn in a few days until September. Those who wait for its decision In the gas case may destroy the new company thereby and give Loganiport another winter of high rates. THE payment of gas subscriptions yesterday continued with encouraging Indications. Those who have not paid their Installments should do so at once. .._. THE people are between Congress and the dead Grover C. •^SUBSBBHS it a Landis-sllde in not make November? The Congressional Convention. We do not know all the clroum- stances causing the disruption of the Bepublioan oongresiional convention of the 10th district, but we do know, that a very unfortunate state of affairs exists for which there ought to be a remedy found somewhere. A! the caie stand! now, it virtually hands the district over to the Democrats, If the the Republicans of the district have any desire to be successful next fall they should hasten to, repudiate and undo all that has been done 10 far towards the selection of a candidate and begin over again with new men to the froni The poaoe maker In that district would be the man just now who ought to nvt in ' bia » ork r— Jasper Packard in Hew Albany TrU bunt.- • . ' ' ••••'•• A GLANCE BACKWARD. A Sharp Contrast Dctwmn the Tcart ot tBOa »nd 1S94. ' The pi'esentconditio 1 of business and industry In the United States Is known and admitted of all men in every part of the country. All the manufacturing and productive interests are crippled, closed up or seriously embarrassed. At least estimate one million work- inf men, who heretofore have had good work, good wajros and comfortable homes, stand idle. Many of these are safferinpT for tlio want of the necessaries of life, mid their wives and children are in the sumo condition. It is a serious question for them to obtain suitable clothing lor their families, to buy school books for their children; or to Hocure necessary food and meet the common everyday expenses of life. Many of these men go from town to town in search of labor; they find their fellow workingmen in similar straits, and on all hands discover the financial conditions which are tending to lower wages and reduce their condition from its forjner prosperous stata It is well for us to look this question squarely in the face. Lot us bee what •re the causes which have led to this condition. Let us see how things stood under the McKinley bill, under a republican administration, and how they stand now with the threat of the Wll- gon bill, the threat of the abolition of protection and a democratic president, senate and house. The elections occurred in November of 1883. It will be well to find what the stat« of affairs was previous to that date. July 16, 1892, the Boston Herald, a supporter of Cleveland and in favor of the reduction of customs duties, said: "Where 1* the Idle woolen mill to-day? Thorn li none. • • • Not only are the great majority of tbe woolen mills employed, but many are contemplating enlargement* and Improvements. Wb»t doei all tola mean! It moans the great- eit consumption of wool the country ba» ever known for years." July 17, 1883, the New York Herald, an ultra democratic paper, remarked: •The business ot the country Is In a provok- ln«lj healthy condition. • • • New Industrial enterprise! for manufacturing Iron, cotton and woolen fabrloi are going Into operation In nrloui sectloni. In the faoe ol inch a condition of things the calamity howlers mult r*- illent" March, 1888, but, not desiring to. recognize the true cause, he and his party associates charged them to the Sherman law. After much procrastination ne summoned congress; and, largely by bis personal influence, succeeded in hiving that act repealed. They charged that with this act repealed prosperity would immediately resume its sway, the wheels of industry would again revolve, good wages and plenty of work would bless the workingman, and all our ills would be removed. The Sherman law was repealed and we have watched vainly. The remedy did iiot touch the disease. The threap of the titter spoliation of our industrial conditions was broader and deeper than any Sherman law. It was not silver, in its purchase or its non-purchase. It was the threat of free trade and the destruction of our protective system. THE M'KIN'-EY BILL. Some Thlne» « Did—The Practical An- «wer to ]>emoiT»tir Charg-ei. "You said it would develop no new industries; it created them by tha hundreds. You said it would bring no resultant benefits to our workmen; it secured for thcmjrfsnl urged employment and increased Vwajros. You said it would enhance the costof the protected article; it cheapened it to the consumer. You said it would diminish our foreign trade; it augmented it in 1S93 to $1,857,080,010, an increase over the previous year ot $128,283,804. You said it would shut out our products from foreign markets; our export trade in- umeto 11,030,278,148, the largest ever known in the history of the country and exceeding the value of our imports by $203,876,686. You said it would paralyze our domestic trade; it was never morn vigorous than In the years immediately following its enactment. And so every prophecy of ill found swift and complete refutation in increased industrial activity on every hand and enhanced Individual and national prosperity." — Mr. Burrows, in the House, January 9, 1891. OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. tJTThe democratic party, we notice, is still running down Hill all over the r 'NERO FIDDLED; CLEVELAND FISHEa—Chicago Tribune. R. O. Dun A Co.. in * commercial report (it must be noticed this house it not political but atrietly business) summed up the history of the fiscal year thus: "A fiscal year never mato&ed In the history of t&e 'country in volume of industrial produo- tlon, in magnitude of domestic azobames, ot in foreign trade, nas jnit olo*el" On the 10th of September, 180U, the Dry Goods Economist said: "Drtts (foods manufacturers ought to be happy this season because they are busy delivering the «ood» already ordered and book- Ing orders for more. • • • Tfcey con confidently looH forward to a continuous run of business for the n*xt six months." The final quotation, that shows this state of affairs, may well be made from the. last message (December 6. 1892) made by President Harrison to congress: "The RBneral conditions affecting the commercial und Industrial Interests of the Unlwd States are In the highest degree favoraDW. A comparison of the existing conditions with those of tbamoit favored period In the history of the country Trill, I believe, show that so hlRb a dogreo of prosperity and so general a dllfualon of the comfort* of llio were nevir before enjoyed by our people. • • • There has never been a time In our history when worlt was-10 abundant or when wages were as high, whether measured by the currency In whloh they »ro paid or by their power to supply the necessaries and comforts of life." . The foregoing ^xtracte will show the condition of affairs in 1882. In November of that year the result of the elections foretold the repeal of the McKinley tariff bill and the free trade policy on the part of the democratic party. From that day to this we have had, first, distress, uneasiness and doubt; we h»re had the curtailment of business, the reduction of volume of enterprises, and a general shrinkage involving the business of the country. Little by llttlo w» hnvc gone on diminishing our exports. Whe*t has gone lower. Every product of the farmer has diminished In value. Our manufactured articles have gone to such a price that there is no profit in manufacturing, and manufacturers nav« bad to reduce their forces and their output. Reductions in wage schedule* have been made. Strikes have followed until the result is now seen In a financial co* dition hitherto unknown in this broad fend. • • These are not idle word* The IMM •et forth abOTe «•* IncontromttWe.; No one whoresdi this article has been exempt from the tax of this condition. The •fleet* of this Impending ohaftff* ' when, Presldwt - country.—Chicago Journal pf Judging from its record on the tariff bill, the "financiering" don* by tha senate finance committee is ot the bargain-and-sale order. — Louisville Courier-Journal (Dem.). Win 1881, when the republican party took hold of the reins of government prophets of evil said "all was lost." And yet the republicans brought order out of chaos, and such prosperity as the world never before saw. They can do it again—more than that, they will—Chicago Inter Ocean. WOf the sixty-two cities'in Indiana which have just held elections fifty- three elected republican mayors and nine democratic. This is equivalent to a republican majority of about fifty thousand on a state election. The state gave Cleveland a pluralityof 7,125. A change of more than fifty-seven thousand votes In eighteen months is extraordinary, but that is what Indiana thinks of democracy now that she has had a taste of it—Cincinnati Times- Star. HfTce government continues to riln behind every month. The receipts for April were 19,600,000 less than the expenses. The total deficit for the past ten months foots np 105,447,447, or an average of over 80,500,000 a month. At this rate the democrats will have tho whole country mortg'ag'od to Wall street before the end of Cleveland's 'term. And what makes the outlook still more gloomy is tho fact that the Wilson bill in any form possible to pass is almost certain to increaso the delicit —Chicago Sun. lyit may be claimed that national questions did not enter into the elec- Highest of all in Leaven. Power.— Latest %. S.-Gov't Rcpor Baking Itewder PURE tions recently n::i<l, ivlucii wi.-ri- wn- crally Tor town :itul immioipa.! oilici-rs. Such a position i-^iinot ba i;iu.i!i.™iin;J. So generally have those cltci.o^^ i\.suited in'favoroi' thu rcpuWicuns, oven in districts heretofore? stroniriy democratic, tiiat it is vain to atluiLp;. lo uis- (juise tho fact th:it tlie.y jiv ,-,rulc;;'.:> against the folly and inc;:p:icuy of lhe democratic administration of nuUoniii affairs.—Hrooklyn Standard Union, C3~An ortfan of tbe prevent luiminis- truUou says that what v.-orritss the men in control 'if tlio government finances Is not huiv to keep so!:l in tbe tro.-isury, but, how lo ^ot moHty. That is liio trouble t-XMc-ly, as it hn 1 ; been for tl:.: last nine muntlis. Thi.: democrats h::v,; done a nood deal of dust-throwing iu the form of tjillJ* ubout Uic necessity of replenishing the gold reserve for tho pro lectio D of the money standard of the country, but what they have meant has been that tha revenues of the government needed padding out by means of borrowing, in order to prevent the Leader. THE GIANT B&RER. Some Intermtlnr and Initructln FaoU In Entomology. Under this head we have a variety of mechanical insects which apply their inherent skill with more certainty at all times than their boastful superiors, the genus homo sapient Some of these are provided with' saws, by which channels are cut in the bark of trees, and the eggs are deposited therein and covered by a plastic substance. Others perforate by a two-bladed device acting against itself not unlike a compound drill, while others perforate by a punch-like instrument by striking It into the tender bark of shrubs by the rapid motion of the insects; all the grooves, holes or channels being the recipients of eggs. But no inaect in all this class of natural history creates when at work more interest than the giant borer. It is, when not at work, about one and three-fourths inches long from the forehead to the tip of its screw-pointed gimlet auger, the latter projecting in rear of the abdomen. Its legs are nearly an inch and a half long, and the sternum is very strong; and from thenco to the tip of the abdomen is a groove or channel, in which the gimlet auger lies when not in use. This gimlet auger consists of a gimlet pod, a screw point and a shank which is hinged to the sternum to swing ninety degrees. The diameter of the pod of the auger inspected was one- twelfth of an inch, and it, with its screw point, was of the most exquisite finish, and in mechanics perfect. Its cutting edges were so sharp, fine and smooth that tho edge of a razor was comparatively a saw. The composition of the device Is so hard that a watchmaker's file did not scratch it The shank was quite flexible, yet very strong. The insect was observed to be boring In a fire-killed beech tree. The process was to bring the auger at right angles to the tree, while the insect walked around the auger as a central pivot When the pod became filled with chips the auger was withdrawn and the chips were removed by one foot, and the auger was again inserted in the hole. That this can be done without mistake the head Is provided with eyes whloh can see back and beneath the abdomen, a most singular provision by which the insect can see to insert the auger in the hole. This process continued until the legs of the insect were sprawled out, still moving round and turning the auger until a hole about one inch in depth had been bored. Then the Insect straightened out on its legs, withdrawing tho auger which was brought Into the said groove. Six eggsf.each over one-eighth of an inch long and less In diameter than the hole, were deposited therein, each egg being directed to its place by two flexible appendages attached to the abdomen. Then, in an instant, the insect was gone. But while I upbraided myself that the Insect was not captured, It returned with a load of mud and plastered it over the hole. At this time the Insect was caught and inspected.- Goodrich gives no illustration, or description of this borer. The more complete treatises on entomology, however, show and describe this insect, but I have been unable to learn that any of the more distinguished naturalists ever saw the insect In the operation of boring. The one mentioned was tho only one seen in a period of seven years in fields where dead trees exhibited the multitudes of work done by this borer; it is therefore presumable that the work is done mostly at night The grub, or worm, while subsisting in the woods is provided with a resisting headplate and disc-cutter diaironallv In front of it The hardest £ Awaroeci highest Honors-World's Fair. PRICE'S tfct only Pure Crtam «f Tartar Powder.—NoAarao&U; N» Alu*. ^ Used iu Millions of H^a**-^^ Years the Standarr wood is cut, with the disc Dy Its Having- ffiven to it a partial rotary motion, and ihe process of cutting 1 drives the chip* hi between the headplatc and disc, by which the sap is pressed out, and passes into the conveniently located mouth, of the grub. At the appointed tirao the grub knows its way out, and becomes, if a female, a giant borer.—O. L. Chapin, in Chicago Inter Ocean. The Kmffte on me Liolur. The figure of the eagle on the doU lara of 1630, 1838 and 1889 ore exact portraits of a famous American eagle. "Peter, the .Mint Bird," he was called' by everybody iu Philadelphia, and during his life his fame was equally as. f?reat as that of "Old Abe," the Wisconsin war eag-le, the latter beinff rcal-. ly a spring chicken when compared^ with Peter. Peter was the pet of the). Philadelphia mint for many years. Finally he was caught in some coining-machinery and had the life jerked out: of his body in a jiffy. The figure OIL tho coins named above is an exact re-< production of a portrait taken of Peter* after he hod been stuffed and placed! in a glass case in the mint cabinet. She Had Jtacome Americanized. The pretty Hungarian maiden ID Indiana, who refused at the alter to 1 marry the man whom her parents had: selected for her for a husband without her consent, has not lived under the- stars and stripes in vain. "No one has asked me, sir," she said, when thet officiating clergyman put the usual question as to whether she desired to> wed. This young woman has tha- right mettle. She justly resents the. idea of being won by proxy. If she is< to bo an object of courtship she proposes to be a party to it herself. Thei man to whom tho heart of this fair- daughter of the Magyar race capitulates must lay siege to it in the honorable, direct, old-fashioned way. is largely an "outdoor" product. Fresh air and exercise usually produce sound appetite and sound sleep. Sickly children obtain great benefit from Scott's Emulsion of cod-liver oil with Hypo- phosphites, a fat-food rapid of assimilation and almost Medical and Surgical fastitate For the Treatment ot Cbronio and Private Dtecat»av Diseases of Women, Catarrh, Bronchitis, Consumption, Cancers, Tumor*, Stomach and Lung Trouble*. 5,000 cases treated during the 1 three years with a success that ha* never been equalled outside of the large eastern cities. We have all tha new methods and all the apparatus- with whloh to apply them. We will tell you just what we can do for you and charge uothing for the examination, Drs. CHRISTOPHER & LOK&BNKCKMR 417 Market St., Logansport. DR. TRUAX, THE SPECIALIST. OVER STATE NATIONAL BAM. MB ended STORAGE. For .tornfe in 1**8» or ******** Pollard «VWll»<« wMebomt. ; ••••*". #•?•&•• •••$£V- ^.'ii.v-.'-v.;./,<•)•;•»>, -.•• •Vi.--. ••J.&&:'.' MX-:: 1 *'' ' I"* 1 \-"' Wff . .. i '. ,• .~Bi« t" > * ' ••' V' > -t ii- 1 ••' • • • -M'' i-:-'^-"' 1: ^'-':*.!'(i 1 -v;,' ''•':•',' v l,if 1 *-W.>*£i&'iti-;

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