Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 18, 1896 · Page 4
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September 18, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, September 18, 1896
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Gray's CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, lie lias now cornered the largest lot of uudor- wear over brought to Logausport at bard times prices for cash. Those foods arc direct from the factories and Ot the best values in all lines for ladies, gents and children; go and investigate and it will not take you loug to decide where to buy your underwear. PVbllihed every day In the w«ek (except by the Lojransport Journal Company. W. 8. WRIGHT PreBtdonv A. HARDY Vice President D. W. GRAVE3 Secretary •. B. BOYER Treasurer ./ -— ., —- , rrtc* per Annum H.80 Price per Month *» Official Paper of City and County. ODmtered as aecond-clasa mall-matter at U* L»Kanuport Post Oftloe. February s. shnll be kept at par with and redeemable in such coin. WE MUST .INSIST UPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES. THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CURRENCY.—Democratic pl.'itforin, 1802. (.!;• ONE'IN A THOUSAND. .-•--—,,.. ,.., '""^ That's the N um her r of Chances Cincinnati Has to Win Out. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER IS, 1SOC. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. • WILLIAM MCKINLEY, JH., o: Ohio. For vice-president. •JUBEETT A. HOBART of Now Jersey. For Governor, •AMES A. MOUNT ot Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. •T. S. HAGGARD, of TIppeoanoe County For Secretary ot State. WILLIAM D. OWEN, of CSLSB County. For Auditor of State. AMERICUS C. DAILEY ol Boone County For Treasurer of State. WKED J SCHOLZ, of Vanderburg County For Attorney General. -.JITtLIJAM A. KETCH AM of Marion C». For Reporter of Supremo Court, .CHARLES F. REMi" of Bartholomew Co. for Superintendent ot Public Instruction. JD M. GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statistical •. J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. Tor Judge of tho Appellate Court. First District. JlfOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson Ce. Second District. W E. HENLEY, of Ru3h County. Third DUtrlct D. W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. 0 Z WILEY, of Benton County. I Electors at Large. H. G. THAYER, CHAS, F. JONES. ,J For Congress, • GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Representative. •flnLLIAM T. WILSCN. of Cass County. tfgr'Repreientatlve-CHARLES B LONG- •to^TMecutor-CHAHLES E. HALE. Kr Clerk—JOSEPH Q. GRACE. K Trcaaurcr-BENJAMIN F. KEES- LINQ. fit Sheriff—I. A. ADAMS. for Surveyor-A. B..DODD. ••or Coronor-DR. J. A. DOWNET. Per Awessor-JOSEPH BARR. f»r Commissioner, First District—JOHN OERRARD. fee Commissioner, Third J>lfltrlct—ABRA- HAM SHIDELER. 1 COMPARE THEM "The Republican party Is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the enactment of the law providing for the -resumption of specie payments in 1879; fllnce then every dollar has been as food as gold. , • "We are unalterably opposed to every measure calculated to debase our currency or impair the credit of oar country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- log commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, «nd until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with (old, and we favor all meaSares deigned, to maintain Inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of' both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 1C to 1, without .waiting for the aid or consent of any other -nation. We demand that the Standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with .gold, for all debts, public and private, and we favor such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind of. legal tender money by private contract."— Democratic platform. . "We demand free and unlimited THE COERCION CRY. Mr. .T. T. Brooks is a Democrat, but Ki-s «i business ni.i-u lie knows that all coutracts tlic Tcuiisylvanla railroad has made must be-k-cpt or the road wilJ JDM> its credit noid be unable to borrow inoaoy to make extensions, tide over dull periods, etc. Every biusi- ness -is more or less subject to tills ue- cossity. The farmer often borrows 'inoue.v to s:«C Ms crops- out, the sraiB. denier is .1 heavy borrower to move the crops. The grain bustoess is such that -it needs a Inrpe amount of money only for a short time, -:uul the dealer -tlwret'oro Is often :i borrower. There is hardly a factory however prosperous, -that la not nt times u borrower. The farm Implement manufacturer works up material all wl'ii tcr lonjr but ilocs not sell. He often has thousniids of dollars worth of stock worked up. Ho borrows until sclliuR time comes. All these transactions depend' oi) credit anil 'credit dc- pouds on iloi-ng just what has boon agreed to. Mr. Brooks huows that a Tuition oi' roiHKlln'toa-s is mncle up of iudlvUlual rcpudiators. Ho knows tlMt jiuliviclua-l credit disappear.? wi.Ui'. natioun.l credit. Ho knows that. the., rcnnsyivania company would bu' wrecked and so ruined iliac even a receiver couldn't operate- it If free silver should be adopted. And so as -a busi- moss- UKUI anil not -as -a Democrat he Is out -tcll'lnsr his fellow employes of t.he danger tlhut tlu-ea.tons. There Is no co- •ercion a.bout this -and there h'as been none on the part of the Panhandle railroad.' A great ma-uy Democrats h;ive seen the matter Ja its true light nncl have taken Uio same position Mr. Brooks has and they aro uot all employed on t'hc Panhandle railroatl. The Democratic vote for McKinley or Palmer will bo far larger in Log-iuisport off the roa<l tilian on it. A sound money mooting will be held next Wednesday evening nt the rink under the auspices of all t-he leading Democrats of Logansport. If these men are not co- evccd, is -it reasonable to believe that the railroad men are, especially when the authority for it conies from such an unreliable organ as Uhe Pharos? This coercion cry Is raised to rnls> load farmers. That Is its sole purpose: It is an attempt to array class against class, n dangerous thing to do. and"'.* very unpatriotic proceeding. The business of Miiis country is so toterdepcnd- en-t H'-lvait the farmer musit depend 001 the prosperity of the great mass of consumers for Ills prosperity and the consumers must depend upon the farmer. The railroad man supports Tils family by hauling the farmer's crops to market. He Is -really a farm hand as much OS llie fenfflst'cr Is -who tfauOles flic wagon part of the transaction. The railroad man oats the farmer's products.; .Ttoerc Is no antagonism of Interests. They are mutual and interdependent, -and the farmer should not be misled by those who would persuade -him otherwise. It is time thoughtful Democratic farmers were -awakening to the dangers of the situation and joining the Democrats of tihe towns • in the movement to avert them. And now for troiitilc^ "The Ibng- Ic-okcd foi' struggle between the two teams which are battling for second place in the league race Is nt hand, and the bulletin -boards will be senimocl with the greatest; eagennea^by the admirers of the Cleveland-teinpi.this evpoi- i-ng. It may not be'oiit of place"to'"gi'vi.> a few guesses on the result, or rather, ito figure on theccHnauJyu ease_the games go one way o-r the |otl)e>'. jit Cleveland wins two $>£' tlic^fou'ty wi$h Cindiima.H, tlicn the ''stuff fs ofif,''""a'nd the Spiders have a ci-ncli on playing for the Temple Cup Money. _But, if Cincinnati wins three'•ffPiSe'foiir, ''tlie"per cent, would stand, Cleveland. ,016, Cin- cmn-niti .014. Clejrel'nM then -has four games with -Loulsvil-lp.jjO vein .o.u.t.on, ,-mcl Cincinnati haV'only^tbrec,. barring postponed games'.'" One'-frfi&'esc is with tlic Louisvilles, which defeated them .four times in succession,-find two 1 with, tlie Chicago*. For Cincinnati to win they must defeat the-Spiders'in- all-of the games scheduled 1 nit Cleveland, and ibis is as impossible as- for.-Sir-Buckingham Ewing to con-vincc tlie Cincin- itatiaus that Ills team^ls not n/qnlttor. "; There were -but -llirco games played yesterday. Followin-g are the scores: At -Baltimore—Boston 2 ; Baltimore. 0. At Washington—Brooklynr-lO, Washington 3. '• ' At Pittstmrg;—Loulsvtlllo- 3, . Pitts' 'STANDING- OF THE CLUBS. Clubs Won - Lost Per CL Baltimore ....... :.S5 '37 •• .:.C07 Cleveland ..70 ' '45 i-".--.628 Cincinnati 75'. - '4S '.CIO Chicago 70'-: '• : 5G' '• -5DG Boston 09 • f>5 '• -5 PLttsburg 03' • -GO . ..5 Philadelphia .'.CO 02 ' ' • ;492 Now York GO GS ' ' ' " .4SS Brooklyn :OG 07 ' : • ,455 W-aslilngton .......5-1 ' -70 • i-.43i> St. Lou'iS :37 ' -S7-'-' :-.29S Louisville .35 ' ,' SG • • .280 tracted much attention' and caused much amusement. A load of hay with JL topping of young latlics and gentle- |nen and preceded by a band, was followed 'by a column of club members with pitch forks and other Implements of the timothy harvest. They wore wide straw imts and i\'ere costumed for a warmi tlny's -lalbor. Their ball i'0tiii?lit, a nifisqnerjMle, promises to be a jolly affair. : MA'RCHEES .: MeiiTbers of the McKinley Marching club will please be on hand tonight at Repu'bllcan- headquarters for drill. There are a few who have not yeb ordered; unWorms. The members are all requested to Tie -present. ; . FRAXK SLIGAJRT, Ca.pt. Highesft of all in Leavening Power^-Latest/U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder AB&OLUTELY PURE \ SOUND MOpsTBY MEETING. I A. good meeting 1 In the name of Sound Money and a. chance to earn. 1-t, was held at the town lwi.ll at Walton last iilght The awlMwiiim was filled and forty citizens found seats on the stage- There .were almost four hundred present, and addresses were made by Hon. George W, Steele, S. T. M.cConncll, and Claud Bishop. It was an eutlrusistlc •audience and a. very encouraging meeting. STARTED OUT WELL. Bazaar Attracts Big Crowds' at the Rink. •-•' • The bazaar at the rink lasf'evoning. proved to be a success from a financial standpoint, and alt present spent the evening to a pleasant mariner. St. -Matthew's Commandery, K-uJglits-oC St. John, gave an exhibition drill. • The •lady managers said that^ill'who tools supper with them We&n'esday'nigliirb-'. tamed with their friends'last'-evening. A Jhie display of fancy work is-'-exhibit- eifc'.aaid Ss offered for sale. Tbe'doll exhibit attracts unusual'attention 1 .'- This evening St. George's Comma-ndcry will give an exhibition drill, and -'a large crowd Is expected to attend; 'The voting in the wheel contest"is growing very interesting, as the 'f rl'dhds'of the two popular contestants 'are 'determined that fche winner Andliils "friend's will Imve to -tftfrK fo['swore' lEff prize. The -bazaar will eoatlaue"'until-' f n'ext Tncsday night dud • 'suppe'r 'Will • be served each evening until'-ffiat-titte between the hours of 5 a ; nd 8' o'clock at flfitecn cents. Daring su'ppcr hoars no' admittance fee wiill be'cfhrgedr'" "' DEATH OF SAMUEL STOUGH. Samuel Slough died yesterday morning at 10:30 o'clock nt the family residence at No.. 1109 North street after an Illness oC several months, aged 77 years. The deceased was born near Oarstowu, Pa., in. May 1S10 and re- inoyed to this State a.bout 45 years ago. He was first married .to Miss Sarah Wise of'Pennsylvania, and after her .death married Jlrs. Maria. Higgle. To iih'is- 'Union five children were born. They are, Mrs. Mary Mutcrspaugh, Mrs. Mallssu Martin, Nelson Stough, the Panhandle conductor, AI and Miss Etta Slough. For many years the deceased lived at Walton following his tVa.de, 'that of a brick layer, and was one of the most highly respected citizens in that comtntmtty. Seven years ago 'he and his family ireruoved to this city where lie -has -won many warm friends who will regret to hear of his death. The remains will 'be taken to Walton for burial tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Services will be held in the English Lutheran church. Interment will be had In the I. O. 0. F. cemetery at Wai-ton. , ; , PURE WATER CORRODES IRON. Vie of Lime In Uollen Will Prevent Further Actlou. The corrosive power of pure water on new or unsealed boilers \vas well i!lus- •tioted iti'llie eity of Glusg-ow. when a new water supply was introduced from Loeh Katrine, one of the purest waters in, the .world which are .available for city consumption. The former supply had been poor and calcareous, and old boilers were .much coated with lime scale. To the dismay of the users, those who bad put in new boilers or new tubes found them rapidly corroding-, while the old scaled and coated boilers remained ns before; those, too. who had removed every possible trace of incrus- tatiou from their old boilers by mechanical or chemical means, intending thus.to g-et, as they expected, the full benefit of the pure water, were also badly troubled by corrosion; and even the old boilers, as the scale was grad- unJIy removed by the unvarying soft -and pure water from the lake, were more or less corroded wbcn no means were taken to prevent it. It was found, however, in this case, that introducing B little lime from time to time—enough to give the boilers a slight calcareous coating-—usually prevented the corrosive action of the water; then, again, in the course of time, the effect produced was that the lime, organic matter, and iron- oxide sldn, united in forming a protective oxidized surface which prevented further corrosion. coinage of silver Jinfl gold^at-'tfie pre^ : «nt legal ratio of 10 to 1."—Populist ' platform, 1802. ' : ..^ ''We hold' to the use of both gold and silver-as thc^staqdWa^money^oJ the 'country, aacflto th«j. cpjtoft8re'^f a botlj gold and silver, without discriminating •gainst either metal . or cnarge for " mintage, but the dollar unit of .coinage of both' metals must be of equal Intrla- •lc and exchangeable value or be ad- I'Jnsted' through international agree~ nent-or-by such safeguards of legls- •tlon as'shall insure the-^iaintenanee '''the parity of the,two inetalsiand the, ual power of every dollar at all-times' the market's and In payment of debt,; IT IS NOT AT ADL PEOBABLR THAT THE NEXT 1OUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FUSE COINAGE OF SILVER AT A RATIO OF 16 TO 1. WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THtS : OOUNTRY ADOPTING THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COME AGAIN AND. WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN.-PhaToe editorial, March '2, 1806. ' ANOTHER: BIO O.VN; ~ ~V -'(I l demand that all paper currency """ ' "'' '"" : " ' " All the leading Democratic papers of the country, over two hundred, arc for sound money. ' Grovcr Cleveland and all Oils cabinet and leading Democrats every wh we are for sound money. There arc at present over six hundred sound money Democrats In Logansport There will be more. Tbe Pan r handle employes constitute a third of the voting population of Logansppct, A tliJrd of that .six 'hundred are : Panhandle employes. That is a proper and natural proportion, regardless of any question of., employment Does that look as 'If a-ny employe was coerced? Hon. Rosweij 0.tlorr Friday Septembter-25; •: Hon. Roswell G:'..Horr, ;'the famous exponent 'of • sound ••moneyv^'will -spealc. at .the rink Friday, September: :25tii.> He will arrive from -Ohioa-go-at 1:55 p. m., and will 'begin dils^qeecli at-,2:30 o'clock. Mr. Horr was for years the financial editor of the,.New.York,Tr.1- bunc, and lias a' more' thain national reputatton as'-a-debater'-vand ^rianclal authority. He went into the hot bed of free silver and debated'.with "Cola" Harvey, routing that famous d'sfaiftor of facts completely. ,Ho : .,,has donj; .much for the cause...of. s,oun<lj moflcy. The people should all,hear^him. , Ft\day afternoon, 2:30, September .23th. SWEET SINGER GARDXE-R. ' ^ "Fatherland," a breezy, musical comedy drama of the Tyrol, partaking of the native simplicity and manners of the Tyrolese, and presented with spirit and completeness by an unusually good company of players, was ap- iplauded by a fair audience last night atjthe New Dolan. Karl Gardner, who makes a song popular by the mere singing of it, had the sympathy of the people.' r-His sweet voice and grace of movement are familiar. He seems to dance -with his youthful poetry of movement He In- trotliueed a sweet new song, "The My,", wild* made A Wfc c • ' ',T3ie yotlllns or ttfe Tyroleans, Miss •Ejnma; DsForrest and Mr. Ignafcz Con- radl, was loudly encored many times. Both have esccllent votces, Miss DeForrest showing unusual volume and purity of tone. They were one of the pleasing features of a performance to :be remembered with honest pleasure. MISPLACED PUNISHMENT. Angry Houtewlfe Beluborn Her Guest In- 8tt9ftd of Uer Hoaband. An exchange prints a story about Dr. Miller, nt one time a popular Cougre- gatioualist preacher in England. He had been holding services at a-vil- age in Yorkshire, and, a heavy rain having come on, had accepted an invitation to .pass thfe night at the house of one of the villagers. The good-hearted host, seeing the minister's clothing- drenched, brought out a suit of his pwn and sent his guest upstairs to put it on. The good man hod made the change and. was on his way back to the sitting- room when the woman of the house came out of another room holding in her hands the big fainily Bible, out of which the doctor was'to be invited to reSd-.J chapter before the family retired. ' ;_.;,-. • At the same time she was notin avery nmiable mood. Careful housewives are apt to be put out of. sorts by the advent of unexpected company. Seeing Dr. Miller in his borrowed garments she mistook him for her husband,, and as h<; passed in,front of• her she lifted the book and brought itdown pretty-smartly on his head. "There," she said, "take that for asking him to stay all night." EFFECTIVE MATCHMAKING. Simple and Direct Method Employed by the Ncz I'«rc« Indian*. Au old custom was revived by the Xez Perces Indians and their visitor* during the celebration on the last Fourth of July, says the Morning 1 Ore- goniau. The natives of the local tiibe are very wealthy •people, and there are designing mothers among the aborigines as well as in tie different classe» of civilized society. Tbe young bucks of the JCez Perces tribe are regarded somewhat like the scions of royalty In rontrimonial circles. The maidens frojn all visiting tribes were brought to Lapwai to find husbands. The customs of the tribes, which were revived for the occasion, were more effective than the Boston man's way. The marriageable maidens were by common accord quartered in a selected spot in the valley of the Lnpwai. At an appointed hour the young- men who •wanted wives to share their annuities, their homesteads and the affections of their hearts eppeared in procession on the hallowed camp ground. The hour was midnight, and the,scene was in a grove of trees made fragrant by the wild-Sowers, and every heart danced to the music of the rippling-waters. The young men marched forth, and none but candidates for matrimony joined the march. They were, dressed in their brightest colors, and each carried ft •white willow cane. As they opproa«hed the tents they chanted an Indian chorus that was as doleful as the song of the' owl, and kept time by beating 1 upon toe tents with their canes. The drumming was deafening to the distant spectator and must have been distracting- to the waiting maidens in tBe tents. At last the singing, and the drumming had the desired effect. The maidenn came forth, after a delay, just long- enoug-h. to satisfy that universal passion of the mind of a women to drive a lover mod with donbt. There were more men than, maidens. The former kept up tie march and tb* mu'sic without. The maidens counter- • marched on the line of the same circle, each selecting a husband from .the Hn«. The chosen ones hastened <o follow their brides awuy into the darkness. The unfortunate suitors were left to de« spair. '"-vT"."?!•'".'•^:v"\'.C"['. ."•"•'•'"; KIPLING'S SNAKE. ~* NURSING SENTIMENT. The French Cultivate the tave ot V»»' • A CHILD DJSAiPlPEiARS. fe. S. Herbert and Oscar Welty.'two Kotomo detectives, were 1-n the city yesterday in quest of Pearl Buchanan, aj'two-y.ear-old orphan girl who was pla-cod In tire orphan's home here last Djecemlier; In January last the' child wins removed to an Indianapolis institution. A short time after her removal td Indianapolis Mr. Herbert came here tof get the child at the request of the niother who, lives at Nolblesvillc, but not finding here here went to Indiana- polls. His search there .was also fruitless. -Xjie Piiarps-- haa' a fanciful, .story, abou/t some railroad mn-n coining to the office with tears In his eyes or ties in Ills ears or some thing of rtlbat sort and stoowing the spot where he had been coerced. If there is any weeping over this 'affair It Is done by the Pharos office, not by the railroad men who are joining McKinley clubs.. And -tine only coercion there Is is th,at of the Pharos attempting to make .men. believe that because 'th«y ore Dexnacrats the Pharos controls their Tote*.} ,, TALKS TO HIS COMRADES. * • . Capt. Ounlap Sound Honey Democrat Ma kes -a- Speech.. . , Iu answer to a hurried- ; call,; about fifty veterans and, '-sons 'i' of. . veterans,- ivlth a number of -the- honored-iw-liilows and orphans of Union- sold'lecs, " "met last jajght at Republican headQuarters to listen to an 'address byCapt-Dunlap, .a, Cleveland Democraitwho.ds stumping tblsi-yjear -for Major McKinJey-.;.;.They were pleased with the speech-, .-.which THIS IS YOUai OPPORTUNITY, XKn receipt of ton- cents, cash or srkuips, a generous' sample will lie mailed" of the most popular Catarrh aid. Hay Fever Cure (Ely's Cream Balm) .sufllcient to demonstrate its groat merit.. Full size' ijOc. •; EL,Y BROTHERS,' ' ' '. ' 30 Warren St., New Tort City. •Rev. John E'eld, ,1r., of Great Falls, Jfont, recommended Ely's Cream Balm to: me.. I can emphasize his statement, "It Is a positive cure for catarrh 'if •used as directed."—Rev. Francis W. Poole,. Pastor Central Pros. Church, Helena, Mont. wa 9 eloquent, persuasive, meat for the donbfcfulrto-raafce them strong for ai 100-cerit dollar for their honoratly won:pensions.v.)ii': v.'(.v" (There were many;proiaiuent veterans ait the meeting. ••..•'..."' ' , H'A/YMAKE|RS . .The 'The W. C. T. U,-corite's't' in'elocution •'for a silver medal, will occur tonJglit at the Broadway'Methodist churchi It : wlll bo an interesting event. The McEinley Marching club .has 'been invited to"go to Richmond to take 'part firth* demonstration 'for Brooks •Saturday. ' ' ',':.'}• • Mr. '"Harry Pearce, the advertising -agent for Pyles' Pearline of New York city will spend Sunday.inJ:2il a. .city the gueit of Ms wife-of Nortbstreet; ; •>-'i. 1 »~^ r °Vt.?* e , d &-T'.-*-«5ii' ; ': SenumenTte a'uuag'di the heart, an' instinct rather tfaan judgment. The French nurie it by that which excites the affections and imagination. During one of the wars between France and England a French officer blew np his ship to prevent ite being- taken. He and the crew all perished. The French government recognized the officer's heroism by entering the name of his sister, his only surviving- relative, in the place In the navy list which his name had occupied, and here it remained till her death, soys Youth's Companion. / . Napoleon Bonaparte conferred upon La Tour d'Auverghe the title of "First Grenadier of the French Army." He- had declined promotion, _ Jo the colonelcy of a regiment, beca use jt would separate him from his brave -grenadiers, but he was not insensible to the distinction which the epithet made ap- pftreat. When he was kilNd in. battle the emperor ordered that his name should be called at every roll call of the grenadiers, and- -that the sergeant should answer: "Died on the field of honor 1" A HOLE IN THE MOUNTAIN. Wooden ot » C»T« Ne»r Chkttuooc* That Foul* Qeologlite. "The most peculiar cave I ever saw," said a Chattanooga man to a Washington Star writer, "is on Enccoon mountain, near Chattanooga, It has never been explored, and no one really knows whether or not there is much, of a cave. The Indians have several legends concerning it, and it'is remarkable that no one has ever entered it. It was supposed by the Indians to be haunted, and there are BOmo gruesome tales told about it. The only opening- yet discovered -is on top of the mountain. It has been sounded with a line of considerable length without finding 1 d'bottom to the chamber .through the roof of which the opening exists. There is a constant roaring 1 sound, like the wind .sometimes makes. It. does not seem like water, and is undoubtedly caused by air circulating 1 in the immense hole in the mountain. There ore no volcanic indications, and the cave is a puzzle Showlcg the Force of an Ill-Ordered tn« aClomtlon. • | A writer, in -JUcClure's Magazine tell* how he edited a-paper in India-with th» J help of.£ud.yard.Kiplingv And he-men- • .tioD* jre-aside issue ^.periL-fromsnake* wluch".3HpHBg- toiice."jiiidcrwent,. '.The danger of snakes-in Lahore was real enough, and the place was rich in scorpions. The-person who tells the story had been stung by a scorpion in bed ona morning, and Kipling aided him in tho ufternoon in t scorpion hunt. They found 26 under tie matting in He ver- .anda outside, the bedjfoom door, beside ? few ce"btjpedes, and put the. -lot into, tumbler, and filled it up with' One day, when we were dressing 1 in the morning, I heard.Kipling 1 shouting; and went into his room. His face wa* pale with horror, and he was tightly clasping one leg above the knee. "There's a snake," he gasped, "insid* ay trousers, and I think I've got him by; the head. Put your hand up from below and drag- him oat." • • . ; lobservedthat&ipiingronly "thought" ho had it by th« head, and that really; its head might be at the other end, Ifi which case—but before I had finished, I BOW the horror in his face relax and give place'to a puzzled look succeeded by flte of laBg'bter. Endeavoring to as-' certain by the sense of touch, wjjetier It was the-head he was grasping, he hod discovered that itdid not really feel lik« any partof asnakeatall. In fact it bad 1 u buckle, and he realized that his braces had been dangling inside the garment -when he put it on. Tii« Privy CooaolL Tha Law Times, of London, calls attention to the fact that the privy council, of which the cabinet IB merely a committee unknown to the law, ha« entirely ceased to hold meetings for purposes ot deliberation and has become » body of a merely ceremonial nature. So completely, however, hav« the functions ol tho two bodies been dissociated that whereas the privy council cannot meet except under the'presi- ilcncy of the sovereign, the sovereign , cannot constitutionally preside at a. meeting of the cabinet. Awarded Highest Honors—World's Fair- Subscribe for The Journal French We»tmln«ter A0b«j. Paris eeems to be turning the Luxemburg- garden into a aortof French Westminster Abbey. The- latest bust Jt to proposed to set np: there ifl th«* of Bttinte Beuve, the critic. Forttm»t*Jy, . |n" the mil* or more of avenue between the palace and the observatory tfitte it room for. all of Franco's great mdb, tt' they a» o»ly »et elooe enough ' " •••••• " /-«. .. MOST PERFECT MADE. p-treGrap* Cream of Tartar Powder. Free -Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant. : 40 Years ttic StAnd*ri " '•' '"'-i' • -'';' '^'j.' ; , - : '• ,•'• ','" "'r T-' •'''•-, •''"'" : - ' •''•.'*'' .'• -'•-''t '•'''•/'' 't'-'-Vi'-''" M-"'"'•''if" '•'''''' ; ''- : '' "'"'"t"' • V'-J '',"•;>•"•• "-•' ''-' • -' '•--""-'''•' '""A'.'. '^''A' 1 -' 1 '''*T-' •'•'-*''iV" ^''' v 'V—o- •- :i ''^' J J^'^6v^i^^^W-J^"^Ji(.vV^y^. ^m?~