Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 8, 1892 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, October 8, 1892
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{, "CORNER ON FALL AND WINTER UNDERWEAR for Ladies, Gents, and Children, in every style quality and price W r e carry the be*t selected line ofun- derwe and a.t beat r iu rNothtTu Indians pricw r.h-u; can.t be P. S —We keep a full line of the atnou.s South Head underwear. DA; ,y JOURNAL .-*f rx iifcT In th..< w«*k (eieept Monday) uy TKB LocAKSi-oirr JOUKSAI, Co. S-G «O OFFICIAL PAPEK OF THE CITY. fEnterecl »s spcond-clas • mutter nt the Losa sport. Post-olllce .February. Sth..) B88 ] SATURDAY MORNING. OCT. S. HOW TO VOTE. Stamp in This Square. For President, BENJAMIN HARR For Vice President, WHITELAW KEID For Congress WILLIAM JOHNSTON. TltE STAX For Govereor— 1KA J. CHASE, oi liendrlcks county. - LlentwmiT-Govcrnor— THEODOBE SBOCENEY, oIRamloljili. Biwreton cr State— AATiON JONES, ot St. o* Stolon. of Yunder- until after the election. By the statement of the Pharos here given, the levy last year should have been nothing-. Why did the commissioners raise §38,000 this year when they expected at the time they fixed the levy to have §42,000 more on hands than they now have? T* Mp .7777, r jl U HJL. THE SCHEME EXPOSED. Cass county (Dem.) has raised the levy for county purposes from'20 cents in 1S91 to 38 cents in 1S92. • Carroll county (Dem.) from 37 cents in 1891 to 44 cents in 1S92. Dearborn county (Dem.) from 30 cents in 1891 to 40 cents in 1S92. DeKalb county (Dem.) from 40 cents in 1S91 to 50 cents in 1S92. Tipton county (Dsm.) from 3D cents in 1891 to 50 cents in 1892. White county (Dem.) from 35 cents in 1S91 to 45 cents in 1892. Wells county, (Beta) 1891 the levy was 18 cents, 1892 it was IS cents but $20,000 was borrowed to make up the deficiency. Miami County, (Dem) 34 cents in 1S91, in 1892, 35 cents. County orders hawked about the streets. Franklin county 20 cents in 1891 and 20 cents in 1S92 with a $50,000 indebtedness. These are all Democratic counties, which, like Cass, under instruction from the Democratic State Central 'ommittee, made the levy lower than ;he county expenditures require, that ;ho taxpayers might not know the real fleet of the uev: tax law until after the election. •' It must be, indeed, an odious law ihat compels men, elected to conduct ihe county business in a business-like ,vay, to resort to such schemes as this .0 conceal the working's of it. The Journal will give figures from other counties as they are received. Soros-thins- Concerning Its jtiistory and Meaning-. TJio Hole Respecting the Uso of Ttils Vestment Laid Doivn by St. Gregory Is StO! Observed—Buried wltli Its Possessor. AucU'tor ot st.-ito— JOHN W. COONS, cf Suite— F. .7. SCEOLX, ARKANSAS, Vermont, Maine, Florida ind George have all shown astounding Democratic gains.—Pharos. Well we should smile. Vermont and Maine showed a Democratic loss over two years ago and in Florida the Republicans bad no ticket. In Georgia accPArkansas the fight was be- ween the People's Party and the un- onverted rebels and ihc latter count- d the former out. A Democratic paper that can gel comfort out of. these eleclLons can make a fortune in making Hour out of sawdust,. In connection with the investiture of Archbishop Vaughan, of London, a •writer in Black and White gives an account of the history and significance of the pallium. Every year, on the feast of St. Agnes (January 21), while the choir are singing-the antiphon ' ; Stans a dextris ejus agxms nive candidior," in her church in the Via Nomentana, outside Boae, two white lambs are offered at the sanctuary rails by the community of Lateran Canons Begular. The lambs are placed upon the altar, hlesed and presented to two canons of St. John Lateran, who afterwards take them in a carriage to the pope to receive his blessing. They are then given into the care of some religious persons until shearing time, when the wool is taken and woven into pallia by the nuns of the Con vent of Torre de Speech!. On the day before the feast of SS. Peter and Paul the new pallia are laid upon the altar in the Conf essio of St. Peters, the crypt in which the body of the apostle reposes. By a constitution of Benedict XIV. they are to be blessed by the pope after the vespers are sung on the vigiL After consecration, they were formerly taken to the sacristy until wanted, bat, they are now left in a gilt coffer, in the closest proximity to tho tomb of the apostles, that the words used in conferring the pallium may be verified as literally as possible. ''Tradinms tibi pallium de corpore beat! Pctri sucjptvixp—" Respecting the use of this vestment, the rule which St. Gregory had so strongly at heart is now established throughout the westerd church. The metropolitan-elect "may not lawfully ordain clerics, consecrate bishops, dedi- ana tnings. or broad yet accurate ana : practical information, on any subject. > It is a fact that the mind, when occu- j pied on a given subject, and forced, to • consider correlated subjects, acquires i the penetrating quality which is vital i to the success of the inventor. \ It is while knowledge • is being' ac- i quired in any direction that inventions in that line become possible, and conceived under such conditions they possess greater value, because the work is done intelligently and in the light of fundamental knowledge. The works of such an inventor are ascribed to genius, while they really represent persistent effort supported by knowledgo. The term invention is here applied with its broader meaning, which includes the idea of calling into existence anything based on or originating 1 in a new thought, whether in the realm of science, abstract or applied, or art or letters. After all, invention is little more than an excursion beyond the boundaries of present knowledge, rendered possible i by the accumulated e:cpcrience of ages ! past. Progress is hindered by the fact that men reenact the same things generation after generation, instead of ae- ! quiring a knowledge of what has | already been accomplished, and. with I such knowledge as a basis, pushing for- I ward to new fields. j Inventors who have followed the plan j here outlined have achieved both dis- j tinction and ptx-uniary reward, and if the general standard of invention could be raised to this level, results could be accomplished which would overshadow everything- done in the past. . There is certainly no lircit to the j other injuries, amount of matt-rial available. It is : —The sole street only necessary for the inventor to place himself in the proper relation to existing materials to enable him to reach out End take the reward.—Scientific American. iighcst of ali in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Dom to it. tl is career could, well be entitled: "From a Beach Show to a Ea;l- rca-d Vice Presidency." OF GENERAL INTEREST. —Savages in various parts of the world plait the inner fibers of tree bark for fishing lines, and the Indians on the Pacific coast of North America use for the same purpose seaweed-—a sort of kelp—which is plenty strong enough to hold fast a finny captive of or.e hundred and fifty pounds weijrht —A Capt. Blondcll at Oxford. Ala., offered twenty-five dollars to any one who would get into a boat and allow it. to bs blown up with dynamite, so that Blondell might show his life-saving methods. A young man named Xcely accepted the oiler, and was blown about forty feet into the air unhurt, but on his return to tho water's surface he alighted on the fragments of the I wreck and received a fractured leg and WALTER WEBB'S Ilcvr Ho CAREER. of tho At»;.-nc-v-;;or.(>!'3l-,lJ.>. 1'EEBALL. of LaCTange. fupmnc Court Keporter-GKOEGE P.HAYWOOD . of T;pp™a;ioe. rnporkiteiidpnt oi Public Instruction— JAMES H- liENUV. oOlorpiP.. Statii Stiilisian-SIAIEOX J. THOMPSON, of Shelby. Juflep of rim Supreme Court— Second District. JOHN ». jriLLER: TliirU. BYJROX K. KLU- OTT; FlttH, KOEEKT W. M'BBIDE. AOTKinme Judges— First District. A. G. CAVTNS, of Gr-iHi; Second, C. S. BAKER. »f -Bartliolo- ' ora'w: Tliiril, JAMES B. BLACK, of JIarlon: jfoiirth, M. S. ROBIXSON, of Madison; FlUh, EDGAR C, CRCilPACKER, of Porter. THE COUNTY TICKET. Joint Representative. .Marvin S. Jjdiic *t«I»re«)>iitat'.ve ............ Woldon Webster . Prowccutor ...................... Charles. E. Hale Sylvester K. Crnzan . ......... Hodncy Strain Coroner ............................. Fred Bismarck Aaccsttor ............................. ....... A. A, Coolc. WurTcyor .................. intfrew K, Irvin OftmixtlitHlonor .......... __..... A. J. Morrow !' C»minl*»ion.er... ............... I. N. Crawford Instructions to Voters. There are two tickets. The State Hud National candidates are on one and the County on the other. Stamp both tickets. :- To vote a straight ticket stamp any•where in tlio square surrounding- the |s; eagle at tbe bead o. f each ticket. -: To vote a mixed ticket stamp the square at the left of each candidate .-you wish to vote for and do not stamp In the squo.ro at tho head of the ticket. If you are a democrat but want the ' republican county ticket elected, stamp /your rooster on the National State ticket and the eagle on the county ticket- IF it requires $80.000 per annum to maintain our courts, our roads, our bridges and support, the poor, a 40 per cent, levy or something- near that will be necessary.—Pharos. l:i other words the county taxes would have been twice as high this year if it had not been for the use of the surplus, and greatly increased over tho taxes of last year. But a 40 cent levy on $19,000,000 won't bring in $80,000 and then thoie is the bonds due besides which will require more. Gradually the truth is getting- to Cass county democrats. Vicc President >~evi p York Central. Vice President H. Walter Webb,'of the New York Central, has again become especially prominent as directing the policy of his road in the Buffalo strike. His career may well be described as meteoric. In 1ST3 he and his j brother, Dr. Seward Webb, -were v,-cll known as men about town in >Tcw York. Both were recognized as good fellows, with rather overmuch, of sporting- blood in their veins and with no visible means of support in their happy-go-lucky existence. Neither had shown any aptness in business or professional affairs, and both had at this time abandoned ail else in their enthusiasm over the first bench show of the Westminster Kennel club. They et frontage of a house in Wooster street, above BiOecker in 2\cw York, is a strip two stories high over a narrow alley. There is no ground floor to this front, and the upper stories have a room for only a hall bedroom each. The front is wedjred between another dwelling on the south and a business building' on the north, and the entrance to the house is by way of the alley. In the rear the house spreads out considerably. —Castle island in Boston harbor, on which Fort Independence stands, and j which has just been thrown open to the public as a park, has been fortified since 1034, being- the oldest military post held regui",-ly for purposes of defense in the Unit...: States. Fort Independence stands on the site of Castle William, which was destroyed by the British on the evacuation of Boston. The Unfted States government, of course, retains trymen. ;i:i<: iir;>;! Uso.ir hcar'.s with thoughts of u i;!oii.'•.!-• nuu'iX'ndczicc. —The littli- to-.vr. of Dehnar. Del, pets its rur.ne from a combination of the first syihiblcs iu the names of Delaware acd Alaryhiiid. Tho village stands close to tho southern boundary of Delaware, and is the last station on the Delaware railroad befe.ro the territory of Maryland is reached. Another village in Delaware on the edge of Mary- laud is called Marydel, this time, two syllables of Maryland and one of Delaware going to make up the nauu*. An ambitious hotel keeper in one of tho Delaware villages calls his house the Dehr.arh-a, in honor of the three states that make up i!i: - . peninsula between tho Dehiware :'.;:•.' Chesapeake hays, and in memory of ;; movement looking to the :noorp(;r;it : .o:i fi' the whole territory with vlie stiilo o!' i)-.'!:\-,v;iiv. Such a coucussiou iron; Maryland :.'iiii Virginia v.-oiild treble ihe area of Delaware, and c'ojisiOorub'y more than double her population. The movement, however, has iie\-ov cxc.ii.fd popular en- lb.usia.sin eren in the suite that would A-fllicted 3 Years by Dreadful Skin and Elood Disease, with Intense Pain and Loss of Hair. All Other Remedies Fail. Believed Instantly and Cured in Four Weeks t>y the Cuticura Remedies. I hivs a few -words to Bay regarding tho CcTI. CDISA REMEDIES. They have cured me in four wells' lime froro a Slim and Blood Disease which I have hud for over three ycara. At certain tiroes, my eldn would bo very eorc, and always kciit cracking and peeling off In white scales. "In cold weidher ruy nice via opo rnaes of ecalcs. When in the cold air the pain was intense; it would EVERY Republican ' stumper and every Republican newspaper deliberately falsifies when they state that the new tax law increases local taxes.— As no Republican speaker and no Republican newspaper has stated that the new tax law increases "local" taxes it is apparent what a small hole "the Pharos is trying to crawl out of. It is a matter of surprise that any. party calmly indorses such a barefaced attempts to hoodwink. TUB Pharos says that Senator Shockney voted for the new tax law and Senator Shockey said in his speech Wednesday evening that he did not. There was already a question of veracity between Governor Chase and the Pharos, nod now there is one between the Pharos and Senator Shocknov. /S'-.;- THE hoodwinker replies to the nn- pganswei-ablo argument of the Journal fprby inserting tho word "local" before S"taxes" and making a great show of |fJ ; indig'nation. The Pharos knows that IKits answer is a trick and in no w%y |Sreplies to the Journal. This is like trick in discriminating between new tax law and a separate act at the same time fixing the IState levy. They are one and the same legislation though technically seperate acts. The Journal says "that the Pharos lias I)eeu ti-ying- to make the voters believe that a 2O cent levy would run the county." The Pharos has been doing nothing of the IvinrL It has never claimed that a 2O cent levy would run the county.— Dally Pharos Sept. 21, 1S92. calc church-OS, or assume tlio title of archbishop.'' until the pallium lias boon conferred upon him: and then he can only wear li during solemn high mass within his own diocese, and that only on certain festivals. The only iiifitancs in which the insignia may be worn outride :i cathedral or Ci:;;rca i:.; when the crowd of worshipers is sr-. great r.s to necessitate mass being sung in the open air. Who:, the archbishop's envoy makes application foi tho pallium, which he docs in the following prescribed formula: ''I . elect o:c the Church of , petition urgently, more urgently, most urgently, that there may be conceded and trans-' mitted t" me a pallium taken- from the body of blessed Peter, in which is the fulness of the pontifical oSec," ho musl promise to take it to its destined recipient with the greatest despatch. He undertakes not to rest for more than one night, if possible, upon tho journey, and in that case lie is to be careful that the pallium be kept in a church—or, better still, in a cathedral. The pallium is buried with its possessor after his death, and when the tomb of an archbishop has been opened some trace of a pallium is frequently found. At Canterbury not long since the body oi Archbishop Hubert. Walter- was exhumed, and it was discovered that the silk vestments in which lie was buried were in good preservation, the gold pins with which the pallium was affixed were the same, but the woolen tc:;turc of the pallium had disappeared, exeepi that between the little" sheets of laad which weighted the ends, inclosed a few threads of the material and preserved it from the action of the atmosphere. So strict is the-rule, that in the event of an archbishop being drowned at sea and !;is body not recovered. t-h« sacred insignia of his pontifical oilicc may not cc conferred tipoa his successor, but must be destroyed by burial in the ground cr fire. were dog fanciers of high degree. In their enthusiasm over that event they had spent their last dollar, H. ' Walter Webb having admittedly put up hiS'last <r -3SSffSS>-> s (l&T^'-v^.-'^-x g^^'itfel^ ^a& being ia iv poor condition, with a loss o£ hair. 1 have tried every known remedy thut.waa recommended to tno.'butlt was of no usc.nnd gnvemo very little benefit. So, hearing of your CUTICOKA HEML:I>IES, I concluded to give them a trial. Tho first application sure almofit instant relief. In a few weeks' time I found myself cured, and I nm th:mkful for what they have dono for me. Your CUTJCURA REMEDIES are a blessing to those -who may have the opportunity to um) them. I can recommend them Iu any one. EDMUND KERAS, 2704J Union Ave., Chicago, 111. WALTE3 WEBB. quarter for two cocktails in drinking to the success of the bench show. Dog fanciers still hold in warm remembrance the unqualified success oi the show, but Dr. Seward Webb, more than any other, remembers it, for there he first me; Aliss Vanderbilt. It was a case of love at first sight, but W. H. Vanderbilt put his foot down and absolutely refused to permit the marriage. He packed his daughter ofi to Europe, but her stateroom was lined, bedded and ceiled with fioral offerings for which Dr. Seward Webb had strained his credit to the bursting point. The Sowers did the business. Miss Yander- bilt capitulated at sight of them and immediately wrote a letter to her father saying she would marry Dr. Webb Remedies Effect daily more great cores of humors ami dl£>- c:wi'n of the skin, scalp, and blood limn all other rtmedico combined. CUTICCIU, tlie irri:;\t Skia Cure, «nd CUTJCfiti SOAP, nn exqulBlto'Skin Puri- lier and Be.'iullfler, cxLernally, anu CUTICDHA HE- .SOLVENT, the now Blood Purifier and greaUtet of Humor Remedied, internally, euro every species of !uh!ng, burning, ficaly, pimply, and blotchy dl«- C'nsefl of the aldn, scalp, and blood, from lufaocy to :i^:c, from pimples to ucrofula, when thcucst phyfli- cjiiao and all oCher remediea fall. KNOWLEDGE IS POWER. , LOCAI. taxes were greatly reduced 3 Cass county this year. They could ave been reduced stiil more, but it fortunate tcey were cot. because jpithe.toU ro;.u;s arc now purchased and |||paid for.—-Pharos. §1!;.". How did the commissioners kao\v ||iflast September that there would be a •ravel-road ekction or that it would ibe.carried? The money thas paid for |tj» gravel roads was to be used to run" She county Dext year to keep the Untruth of the new law from the people I?" GENERAL A. J. WAKSEK, fhe well- kno^vn Democratic ex-Congressisan, of Marietta, Ohio, is the latest Democrat who has flopped over to the Republican ranks. WHILE you may be a Democrat in national politics you must if you are a good citizen be a Republican in county politics. Tariff Pictures. The annual interest charge on tie combined State and loeai bcraded debt of the UnitstJ States was - percaulraln 1SSU, bat bad fallen years cr protection TO during ten si-51 per capia In 1SSO. That's tie. way tUe baldens ot ffie people tavp baen increasing. —New YorfcPress. Tie Psyelioloyy of .Invsctloa Defined by Xo 3Ie;i3 Authority. In all that has been written on how to invent, methods of invention, suggestions to inventors, etc., the advice usually given when condensed to the fewest words has been: "Keep on thinking." This is good as far as it goes, but thinking, unless it has a basis of knowledge, is valueless. The inventor must deal with existing materials, whether-they.be thoughts or matter, in. various forms. He is no more able to create -thoughts than matter. The mind cannot be coerced, new thoughts •will not come at command. . If a conception of any subject be care- fnlly investigated, it will be found to have some relation to a former experience, -Possibly sush. experience may have been of sach a nature as to produce a mental impression so slight as to "be received unconsciously, and still sufficiently strong to develop into a well-defined thought or idea under proper mental conditions. Invention being practically synonymous with new thoughts, and thoughts being the outgrovrth of Isnowledge, the valneof- knowledge:to,'the inventor is apparent, even though it may be in the nature,-of obscure impressions of the men ! though the heavens fell. She mailed j the sa ° me as a s a f et y bicycle seen'on the the letter in Liverpool and followed it i roac j s an a tracks. A sulky with the back to Xew York on the next steamer. The banns were published and Miss Vantiarbilt became Mrs. Sawarcl Webb. About this time Madison Souare garden caved in, killing and injuring several persons. Among the injured was H. Walter Webb. He entered snit for damages against W. H. Yaaderbilt. the owner of the property-, and aftsr 3. sharp contest secured judgment. Us then turned over the entire amount oi his judgment to the family oi one oi the dead employes. This action attracted Vandcrbilt's attention, and at the solicitation of his new son-in-law he was given a snug berth on ths^ew York Centra 1 .. From this position ha . has forced himself into the vice presidency by sheer hard work ana a bulldog persistency, which has promoted him through pure merit. He has mastered the details of railroading until they are, perhaps, more familiar to him than the points of a well-bred dog. Whea President Dcpcw goes to dent Webb fiUs his pa the title of the property and maintains :i:.-«OBt bring tears to roy cyee, and my'blood also supervision over it —An equipag-e that would have attracted attention even in old Acadia is that driven by Uncle Dennett, of Cape Elizabeth. Me. It consists of a two- year-old bull, harnessed by means of a crooked yoke to a light cart, which is j also a boat. By means of reins of rope : attached to a ring: in the bull's nose and rove thro-Jg'li rings on his horns, he is driven as easily as most, horses. Tho bull swims a river like a clog, and the water-tight cart-body easily supports the driver and load. —A family in Staten Island has a dog- that seems to show a distinct reasoning- faculty. The dog had long- been accustomed to take a morning- walk with a member of the family, but was not permitted to accompany his friend to church. The animal soon seemed to understand that one day in ssven he must remain at home and the conclusion was that he could count On Sunday morning, however, the dog- surprised every one Ijy joining- the family on the way to cliurcb. The conclusion was that he had forgotten until it was called to mind that the church bell had not rung- that morning-. The dog evidently associated the sound of the bell with the fact that he was not to accompany his companions as usual —The pneumatic sulky has come to stay on the race track Robert Bonner says so, and he is presumed to be ab c speak authoritatively on the subject. He is also of the opinion that it is going to revolutionize trotting- records, as it enables ahorse to travel, from two to three seconds faster in the mile. The striking thing about the new sulky is the low wheels. In the old-style vehicle the driver sat between them. Now he sits above them, The wheels average thirty inches in heifrht, about Sold everywhere. Price, COTictnu, Me.: SOAP, 25c.; RESOLY-KNT, SI. Prepared by the POTTEH UllUG AND CttESIJCAL CORPOJUTlOX.BoBtOD. . j&-Sead for '• How to Cure Skio JDlflCiuses," M p.ijjes, 50 illustrations, 100 testimonial!!. PLES, black-heads, red, rough, chapped and oily skin cured by CCTICUBA SOAP. OLD FOLKS'PAINS. Full of comfort for all Pains, Icflam. matlon, and Weakness of the Aged 10 the CnUcnra Anti-Pain Plaster, theflrutand only pain-kllling«treaeth. cning piaster. New, instantaneous, and infallible. j | pneumatic tire attachment gets down j in weight to about forty pounds, while j the decrease in draught is about 50 per ! cent It is Mr. Bonner's idea that a ; record of 2:05 is entirely possible with i this new racing machine. I —A most notable November in our •'history was that one in 1703, the first : day of which was observed throughout the thirteen colonies as a period of mourning on account of the going into , effect of the hated stamp act. It in; creased the burden of taxation upon , those who had ao voice in their own . government, and aroused them to such ! a sense of injustice that ten years later, . they rebelled, and the war of the revo- ' i hrtion was begun. On the 1st day of ', November, therefore, the church bells i were solemnly tolled, flags floated at ! half-mast and business was everywhere I suspended. All over the land such men as Samuel Adams, Patrick Henry, James ,-.__.; Otis.and John Adams addressed natri- G"rC""~'C v'ICti Ir^-CSl- ' . ""».— j.......^ ",.. 1 " . ~ • otic speeches to thron us of their COUE- csitaon as thouc-i Has made many friends. • Why ? Because it is the; best ana cheapest lini-; mentsold. It kills pain l: I is sold by all dealers for 25 Substitutes are mostly cheap imitations of good articlfi. Don't take them. Insist on gcitir.j: SALVATION . Oil., or you will be disappointed. GHEW LANGZ'S PLUGS, The Grest TcbacCB Antidote !— Prioo 10 Cts. At all dealers. D OLAXS OPZHA HOUSE. ED-JVIS STCAKT, n_ Powder: One Night Only. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8. 1892.' Tie Famous Gruendler Spence ilujical and Dramatic Co.. v?El give a grand vocal and ronslcal emertalnitent. ME. HERMAN GBUENDLKB. The Eoiaai Pianist." MRS. CORA GRUENDLEft. . Mezzo Soprano. f ANNA DOLIFSPEffGE,,;' jj' The Famous EescTer, All Bedtations la Cos-- Gsed in Millions of Homes—-40 Years the Standard. Admission entire gaJlery Dress CXrcIa'Sc. 25c, Pnrqpet 50e'

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