Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 7, 1897 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

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Thursday, October 7, 1897
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TEST OFJ)ENIOCR»CY: Indorsement of i:he Principles of the Party. AS DEOLABED HI ITS PLATPOEM. True Democracy, According to the Gold BoltlTM, I* the Tnro: ng- Over of the Party to the De*ertern Wlio Voted For McKln- ley—Henry Watterton'* Views. In a recent issu 5 of the Louisville Courier-Journal Colonel Cenry Watter«on devotes three cottunns and more of his editorial page to a discussion of "True Democracy." What Mr. Watter«on calls "true Denlocracy" is not the declaration of the ;3arty, says the Atlanta Constitution, rot the whims and scruples of an insignificant minority, •which, for various reasons (some honest, we hope, and oiiers dishonest, we know), turned their backs on the organization, bolted the party, and, to cap the climax, deserted their own chosen candidates and rushed to the support of McKinler. According to Mr. Watterson's idea, the whins, opinions, selfish ecmples and acts o: 1 this insignificant minority constitute irue Democracy. A most singular caarge to come from the chief rhetorician of- the gold party is that those who wiire in favor of committing the party fr;> the gold standard •were handicapped by Mr. Cleveland, •whereas until Mr. Cleveland became president for the second time thero never had been found a Democrat in public life willing to declare himself in favor of the schemes of the Gold trust. Mr. Watterson can well afford to do tho ex- president justice in I his matter. He eet 'the pattern in 1893, when by the artful, 11 not corrupt, employment of the pub- Ito patronage and the exercise of his official and personal influence, he dragooned many weak kneed Democrats into supporting the schemes of the gold trust with respect 10 the silver act of 1890. But for the example and influence of Mr. Cleveland such a thing as the advocacy of tbe gold standard would never have been heard of in the Democratic party. Mr. Watterson is absolutely correct when he declares ths t the cause of the gold standard, so far as the Democratic party is concerned, was lost long before the Chicago conventon. All the power and influence of the administration and its army of subsen'ie at officials were insufficient to commit more than a handful of Democrats to the gold standard. In every vote taker, on the financial issue in congress since 1873 the party had repudiated tho gold standard, and every Democratic state convention in the states where the Democrats were in fighting trim had indorsed and declared for tho restoration ol silver. Consequently when the financial issue was brought to tho front and inado paramount by Cleveland's repudiation of the Democratic platform and policy, the people in tho preliminary campaign of 1S9G swept Cleveland and the gold standard aside and declared for the restoration of silver with a unanimity that has few parallels in our politics. The whole machinery of the administration was powerloss to compel the party to indorse the gold standard or to repudiate silver in any Democratic state throughout the length and breadth of the land. The reason why tl.e cause of the gold standard was lost was because it was and is opposed to every Democratic principle, no mattisr how profanely these principles may be twisted by alien interpretation. The opposition of Democrats to tho gold stai.dard was and is so unanimous that to tl is day and in spite of tho campaigns cf "education" the organs of tho gold :>arty are afraid to call it by*its right name. They call it "souud money," shewing that they are even uovv timorous about pronouncing their purpose aloud. Mr. Watterson divides his editorial article into two sections. Tho first is taken up with the \ arious and sundry troubles of tho bolter-i. The real trouble is that they are practically without following or standing. They are in a hopeless and helpless minority. But why ehonld they he troubled over this? If they aro honest in their convictions, if they sincerely believe that the gold standard is a good thing for all tho people of this country, why should they bo disturbed or troubled? Mr. Wattersou attempts to console his little coterie by declaring that the result of the Democratic declaration at Chicago was a *' disastrous defeat'' And yet Democrats do not so regard it. The party polled the largest veto iu its history, and the result was to gather together in a compact organization all the Democratic elements and forces in the country. Singular to say, Mr. Watterson treats of his "remedy" at even greater length than ho docs of his troubles. He could have laid bare his remedy in a line. It is simply to the effect that the Democratic party of Kentucky and of the wbolo country shall abdicate its principles, repudiate its platform and surrender its machinery to the handful of bolters wbo were foolish enough to suppose that Clevelaiidism and goldola- try would be indorsed by tbe people, "We are surprised.to tod Mr. Watterson engaged iu an efl'ort so futile and fatuous. The Democratic party has declared Its principles under instructions direct from the people, and 6,500,000 Democratic voters have declared their willingness to stand by them. The test of Democracy is the indorsement or acceptance of the Democratic platform. Those who can neither indorse nor accept this platform are not Democrats, and all' the arguments that the ingenious mind of Mr- Wattersou could discover or invent from now until doomsday will not make them Democrats. We think the result in Kentucky this fall will convince Mr. Watterson of tha futility of hi« "remedy." TRUTH ABOUT MR. BRYAN. He ReccfMi No Fee* For Addreue* at Political Gathering*. Of course it matters not what Mr. Bryan says or does, the gold standard organs will go right ahead with their silly falsehoods about him. They will continue to denounce him as a dead leader of a hopelessly lost cause and then go to the expense of employing writers to write column after column of misstate- rnents about him. Just why it is neces- sitry to spend so much time in denouncing a dead leader of a hopeless cause has not yet been satisfactorily explained by any newspaper advocates of the gold standard. Mr. Bryan has been making a series of speeches in Iowa, and the gold stand- aid press, despite repeated denials, continue their assertions that Mr. Bryan demands and receives large fees for his speeches. Chairman Walsh of the Iowa Democratic committee makes the following statement regarding Mr. Bryan's speeches in Iowa: In view of false statements now being industriously circulated by the Republican press in Iowa and elsewhere that Mr. Bryan is being paid for his campaign in this state, I wish to gay, first, that Mr. Bryan paid his own expenses in coming here; second, that he insisted on paying his own expenses while here, but this I would not permit; third, that he has made a most liberal cash contribution to tho campaign fund in Iowa. I characterize as absolutely untrue the statement that ho is paid for his services. He is not paid 1 cent or any other amount by either the state or local committees, either to him direct or any other person for him. The papers publishing theso matters have said that his speeches at fairs and elsewhere commanded 1500 each. If this be true, they should give him credit, in addition to his cash donation to our fund, for a contribution to the cause in Iowa of at least $9,000, for he makes 18 speeches In this campaign. Further, I have personal knowledge that Mr. Bryan refuses absolutely all offers of money for speaking at any time except at placea where admission is charged generally, such aa fairs, etc., and at that he refuses to speak at all at such places within a state while a political campaign is in progress in such states, Time will demonstrate whether the opposition papers which were so ready to publish false statements to show the avarice of Mr, Bryan will publish these real facts which prove hia exceeding generosity. C. A. WALSH, Chairman. This statement will not, of course, prevent the gold standard press from repeating their falsehoods, nor will it prevent them from going ahead with their columns of denunciations of the "dead leader of a hopeless cause," but it will serve to show honest people the animus behind the attacks on Mr. Bryan. Chairman Walsh makes a neat turn in speaking of Mr. Bryan's contribution to the Iowa campaign,—Omaha World-Herald. NOTHING FOR LABOR. Fatuity of Workingmen Petitioning: the Party of Trusts. At the recent session of the executive council of the American Federation of Labor it was determined that measures in tho interests of labor should be formulated and sent to President McKinley with a view to his incorporating them in the next message to congress. After the events of these first few months of the McHanna administration such a course seems almost absurd. It has been inada plain that tho Republican politicians have no thought of labor's interests. Such legislation as has been enacted thus far has been entirely directed toward extending the power and increasing the wealth of the trusts. Surely 110 great part of the workiugrnen lack the intelligence to see that whatever builds up mighty trusts at the same time throws workingmen out of employment by curtailing production and solidifies the opposition to union labor in its laudable efforts to increase wages. The material condition of workingmen today is a caustic commentary on Eepublicaii pledges. The McHannaites have not only failed completely to raise wages, as they promised, but "have even managed indirectly to have more men thrown out of employment in the Woolen and Glass trust factories. Nor is it at all doubtful that the Republicans are partly responsible for the shooting down of unarmed miners by the hired agents of Pennsylvania- plutocrats who are at once the patrons and proteges of the Hmina administration. What good can come of petitioning tho politicians who uphold the trusts even in their work of assassination? What if President McKinley does mumble some alliterative platitudes about labor? Everybody understands that neither he nor tho Republican majority in congress will do anything substantial, especially since they are indefatigable at branding as anarchists every man who has the courage and conscience to denounce government by injunction. On the other hand, the workingmen cannot have forgotten the outspoken Democratic platform, which declared in no uncertain terms for the recognition of the rights of labor and condemned government by injunction as the foe of human liberty. Sensible men cannot prefer petitioning a party already hopelessly prejudiced against them to assisting in winning their own battla, If our forefathers had been contented with petitioning King George, America would still be a downtrodden province of Great Britain.—Kansas City Times, >"o Further L'se For Them. Having brought the Hungarian miners over here iu order to get their work done at starvation rates, the coal operators found machinery that would cost even less than they. Then when shey marched along the highway they were shot down at Hazleton simply because they were idle and were trying to &b.ow that they felt; themselves wronged. Now they are told by those responsible for their being here that they had better go back to their own country, as there ia not the slightest chance of their being able to earn a living again at their old trade. Wn»t -Will Dincler Do? The new tariff was framed for the avowed purpose of increasing the revenue of the government, and it has failed. What will Mr. Dingley do about :it— depend on Reed's futh AMERICAN PEARLS. A FRANTIC SEARCH FOR THEM IN ARKANSAS BOTTOMS. Facts of InterMt Concerning th* Fre»h Water Varieties irhat Are Causing So Much Excitement in the Southwect—Tn« "Pearl Fever" Onco Raged Violently. Tbe recent discovery of valuable pearls in the muddy bottoms of Arkansas lakes and the excitement in that part of the country recall similar pearl discoveries of former years. George F. Kunz, the mineralogist and gem expert, bas given much attention to American pearls, and he told a New- York Tribune reporter many facts of interest concerning tbe fresb water varieties. The rivers and lakes of the United States are, be says, inhabited by several hundred species of bivalves called by the general term of Naides, all of which bear pearls, all of great size and beauty. Of these Naiades th« most common type is the unio, or ordinary river mussel. The whole Mississippi Basin teems with these mollusks, and the forms that are for the roost pan distinct from those of the Atlantic watershed and of the Old World. All of the unios have an ir- ridescent inner coating to their shells, but there is a wide variation in color, ranging through tints of pink, purple and brown. The colors of the pearls depend upon the tint of tbe shell lining to which they are attached, brilliant pink pearls being found in the beautiful rose conch shells, and. a similar correspondence being noted in other mollusks. A pearl is made up of carbonate of lime, intermixed with layers of animal matter. It is supposed that each one has for a nucleus some particle of foreign matter which has become inserted in the shell and which irritates tbe mollusk until it succeeds in forming over it a. coating, which is constantly being thickened. It is advisable, says Mr. Kunz, to search every creek and river where limestone is the characteristic rock of the country, since the mussels usually secrete pearls under this geological condition. Since it is possible to open thousands of mussels without finding a single stone of value, the pearl fishers learn to know from their outside appearance what specimens are likely to prove worth the trouble. The finest pearls are contained in old, distorted, and diseaseds sheila. Odd protuberances often mark the location of the gem inside, which, by drawing all the animal's forces for its sustenance, has weakened the shell at that point, and caused it to become deformed. Besides being of many colors, the fresh-water pearls show a wide variety of shapes. Many are perfectly globular, while others are formed like cartridges, mallets, buttons and even take tbe more fanciful aspects of feathers or fishlike creatures. Pearls have been found which in tint, size and general appearance: were precisely like a drop of molten copper. The white pearls are still most prized for general use, although those of other tints are often really handsomer, and have become quite as popular in this country. Some of the earliest American pearls came from Wayn-esville, Ohio, $3,000 worth being collected in that neighborhood during the pearl excitement of 1S7S. Large and valuable pearls from mussels have been obtained in New Jersey, but the streams there have not been productive in recent years. It was in 1S57 that the "Queen Pearl" was found a£ Notch Brook, near Fat- ereon. It is round, has a beautiful lus- tre, weighs ninety-three grains and measures about five-eights of an inch in diameter. It was sold to the Empress Euganie of France for $2.500. Owing to the rise in the value of pearls it is worth four times that sum today. There was great excitement after this discovery, and thousands of mussels were destroyed in further researches. A large round pearl weighing four hundred grains, which, Mr. Kunz says, would doubtless have been the finest of modern times, was ruined by boiling open the shell in order to extract it. E'arly in the summer of 18S9 some magnificent pearls were found in rivers and creeks in various countias of Wisconsin. More than $10,000 worth were sent to New York in three mouths. In color they were principally copper-red, purplish-red and dark pin'k. The "pearl fever" in Wisconsin rag«d violently in 1S90 and 1891. Hundreds of men, women, and children nocked to the creeks, the men and boys assuming the task of getting r.he mussels out. of the water, while the women and girls opened them. From one to fifty pearls were often fcu,:d in a single shell. After a time tbe 'Wisconsin streams seemed to be worked out, and th« fishing grounds changed. At present the chief pearl producing states are Kentucky, Tennessee, Texas and Arkansas. Tbe pearls are usually found by farmers, who hunt for them in their spare time, or by unemployed country villagers, who are looking for some method of making coney quickly without too much hard labor. The destructive mode of pearl fishing which prevails in i:his country is responsible for the fact that rich streams soon become exhausted. Mussels are destroyed by the bushel, and, in tbe haste of the pearl-seekers, sufficient time is not taken to sort them over first, pick out those which promise rewards a.nd throw the rest back into the water. In Saxony and Bavaria the pearl-fishers have instruments by means of which they can open a mollusk without injuring :t If no pearl is inside, the she'll can be closed and the animal restored to its element again. To Brighton Dull Glass. Glass whKih has grown dull can be greatly brightened and will look almost equal to new if washed with diluted hydrochlon'- acid and afterwards rubbed witii sinistened chalk or whiting. The proper solution of hydrochloric acid cat' r>e bought very cheaply of any chemist. at S«a. The flags to be hoisted at one time in signaling at sea never exceed four. It is an interesting arithmetical fact that with eighteen various colored flags, and itevar more ttoan four at a tima, no fewar than 78,642 signals cut tMJ MIGHTY GA FISH. Tliu Mounter of the Orinoco Will Eat mn Ox at a JlemL. An inhabitant of the Orinoco river, of which little is known beyond the shores of the waters in which it lives, is that strange mail-clad fisli called the ga, or armadillo fish. It grows from five to eight feet long and is of extraordinary thickness in proportion to its length. Its body is protected by armor similar to that of the armadillo and its head terminates :in a triangular peak, from twelve to twenty inches long, and eight to fourteen-inches broad at the base, which, when opened, displays a series oi! cross- ridges above and below, sharpened and as hard as teeth. This fish will attack anything that comes within its reach—horse, ox, jaguar, or man, seizing its prey with its beak and taking out, in a cleaa, triangular piece, as largs a mouthful of flesh and bone as it is able to compass at a bite. It is rare that any creature once seized by the ga escapes :it, being usually killed or crippled by the first bite. The ga is seldom taken, for 'us armor protects it from the natives' spears, and when hooked it dives, head foremost into the mud of the river bottom, from which it is almost impossible to dislodge it. "The only ga that ever I had a chance t? examine was found in a dried up pool on shore, when: it had been stranded after an inundation," said Dr. A. H. Ellis, recently arrived in New York, after several years' residence in Venezuela. He was telling a group of friends about the fish and reptiles of the Orinoco. He continued: "I hooked a ga once, but failed to land it. I was in charge of the cattle steamer Coratel on the Orin^'CO, and we were at anchor at Imataca Island, off the mouth of the Rio Toro, I sa-w an ox, that had waded into tte water keep his footing, and then rush out of the water, with naif his brisket bitten away. " 'That's the work of a ga, sir,' said my Scotch engineer, who had been on the river for ten years. 'Now that he's got around to the cattle's drinking place you'll see more of that work if we stay here.' " 'Is there no way to catch him?' I asked. Will he bite at a hook?'' " 'Certainly, sir, if you bait it with anything that's eatable. But tbat's all there is to it. A cable and steam- winch couldn't get a ga up from the bottom.' " 'We'll see,' I said. -'Let's make a hook first that will hold.' "We went down into the engine room, found a pinch bar two and a half feet long, and forged it into a hook with a strong barb and a ring at the end of the shank. To this we fastened a new three-quarter inch rope, and, baiting the hook with ;i young kid, took it out in a boat and dropped it into the water near where we had seen the ox attacked; then WB rowed back to the steamer, where the other end of the rope was belayed. We kept feeling of the rope, which presently grew taut, straining hard on the belaying pin. The ga had seized the bait. The engineer and I, with two native sailors, tried to haul the fish in hand over hand, but we might as well have tried to pull a tree up by the roots for all the line we gained. Then WQ passed the rope round the capstan, and set it going. The line seemed almost ready to part,' but at las.t something gave" way below and it slackened. We pulled it in and there was cur hook straightened out like a bar, while, fast to the barb, were two of the bony ridges from the ga's jaw. The fish evidently had seized the hook ar.d could not disgorge it, but the sto.in that tore the hook from its jaw failed to start the ga from the bottom." Visitinpr Hid Own Grave. John Novak (better known as Bohemian John) is now on his way to Atlanta, Ga., to remove the headboard from his own grave, where he waa buried in 1S94. In 1893, near Atlanta, John, while chopping timber, espied a large bear with a cub, and fought the mother for the cub, during which he received several injuries by gentle taps from the old bear. But, finally by a fortunate blow with his axe, he laid old bruin out, and bleeding and sore, triumphantly walked into town with the cub. That fall John suddenly disappeared from the camp, none of his friends knowing whither he had gone. In the fall of 1S94 the remains of a man were found m the woods near where John had hi:, victorious battle with the bear. Nothing was found about the bones with which to identify the unfortunate man save a large sheathknife, such as Bohemian John wore. It was then and there concluded that John had attempted to capture another cub. and thereby lost his Hie. His old friends gathered the bones, took them to town, gave them decent burial, and placed a,t the head of the grave, a board bearing the inscription: •'Sacred to the memory of Bohemian John, killed by a bear, 1893." John met young "Fred" Davis in tbis place, one of the party who assisted at the burial, and it was with difficulty that he convinced "Fred" that he was still in the iand of the living. Still in Furrow. Mr- Annistead o-.vns a mule which he values very hisnb*. The animal was purchased in Tennessee when thrse years old and taken South, where he fed into the hands of Mr. Anni- stead. The mule was put to work in the cotton fields in 1S69, and each year since that time he has done has part in making the crop. Though a little stiff from age, he is yet as good as half a dozen average mules. The same nesro who broke the mule to the plough is still driving him, and both bid fair to do good work for some time to come.—Nashville Banner. >Ien and Mines. One million and a half men work in the coal mines of the world. Of these Grea; Britain hrs 535,000; United States, 300,000; Germany, 285,000; Belgium. 100.000; Russia, 44,000. The world's miners of metal number 4,000,000. Demand for Donk«y». In South Africa there is a great demand for donkeys, as they are proof against the climate, plague and. flies. TOILSTTB FOB SHOPPING OB BRAL WRAft GOiiPKlS:N9 * 33IKT WAIST AND t-KiBT Sice* IB* Otarty .pr""»v «ne«t O>« »"•' Russian «lyie» "-'hict mar tr.«ii «pr«»r»o<- Du" • f*» oontDi wo msdiri*' o»«» mwo 3'jcea the:r .enJ.o» feinir«» low jw-mnnu .„, »D timet «LO «e»«o[i» «"V£ it« '«»ui- inn • "Oftaesf du» u, ID* POUCBIIH fuln»». pecuii*' "> 1-l.e** a>oaet ct»/»ci«nte« diesamg-MCKi ie« ?o»o« «.oa moeoa tit »nd co»t» TSe Ru«»i»s Bfi«c» it ;nosi «ucC6S8lui!t ID tbt «Qirv «>»l»i formlm 0 »n of tbi» un'ette .0 eiceljcoi moa» to- we»i Th PIMPLY FACES tulnew : ,•.<)» « '» Ru-os A pliiunn "I tnaiena. glac* i»ffet» vao me UOBE collu . elo««tj *« leather belt are Btyiish »eceisories. The sleeres of the present ahtri-waisi have Juat enough fulness to b« graceful, but tbej ara slashed in the usual way and finished with link cuffs. The braid decoration on tba cfaer- iot skirt accords with prevailing ideas. Tbe mode is an up-to-date fan-back style in,moe gores, and is skilfully shaped, the gore§ being cut straight at ihe center and bias »t the sides so that stripes or patterns can be matched m tbe seams, • most desirable feature. The Butterick patterns <ir« ihirt-waist No 9392, 1 sizes; bust measures 30 to 42 inches, any size, 25 cems; and skirt No 9398, 9 sizes; waist measures 20 to 36 inches, any size, 30 ' i OUUKI.H, HKKASTKi- r£TO> JiCKST OF BlViAl-'CLOTH WITH DEijOFtATlUN" OK ASTRAKHAN" AN'D KAN'L'Y FRDIJS The mnctT R>oa mooes Hill n»»o r>-e«uge on ipite 01 trie >8tr>/ !anc» to- ftuss:nn odect.8. tod me oattf Kloo 'acne' '« 4tn>wc .n i 'a.r>etj 31 sftupcs The juunie nreasied fftoc .aoaei cui IB tad> u) t>unj »i tfie .ower ea%e j «.D entirely ciew nJspiaunn o! tte «tne •••. j eiceeduigly oau» »s r,ere maaa o! darn i:een oroadcloiC o! aanosome Quality oonno wiib A strati HAD «.nJ iioseo witb lancy cora :ro(?J The carmen! flt» -innRiy «.nd the tronw *re tixrneo b&ct m m.r(?c laptys m t£e wp rb« Decommg collar ia o! tbe Lsfay«tt« order :ut tc ub» to match tbe lower «dg« ot the lackei Th« ileevea ar« plainly finished tt •.n« "rut* tod t>oi-plaiu collect their tulneu •j- ;iv« ibt correct outstanding efiecL Sihon nc'*el* tike thu tre exceedingly bindsooi* «DOD made o! oincuie. sea-lskm. chinchilla o/ .omr ithet flu tad they tst ilso dressy when <n»d* ol reirgi or &nt oJotD rjound with fur Braid decnratioQi are leai preieouom tlibougb equally itTllah Tbe Buuenci pattern a coat No 9403. 9 <!ret DQ9i mauuiM. SO (O «6 lDCbe«, 1x17 126. 70 ceo is at K.ait> She Is discovered and all is lost In other words, the up-to-date person can instantly classify a woman by the perfume she uses. No more can violet lb* considered modest, shy — it Is declared by a scientist who has studied the subject to be tbe device of the coquettish—fragrant, faint, elusive.draw- ing one to seek out its artful patroness. The scent of orchids is reserved for the genuine Parisian, and reseda is characteristic of the matron. New mO'Tra Hay is the best perfume for young girls, as it pleasingly recalls the sports of th«ir childhood, and lilac is the fragrance for the saucy girl who declares liereelf wherever she goes. The scent of the Marechal rose Ia the scent of regret and sentimental memories, while that of the white rose si&oiflw yotins love. .._ to statistic* tb«r* u» fcrtwwa M« flad IW Pimpic*. blotche», Wacthe»d», t motliy «kin, itcring. ncaly uca'.p, dry, thin, »txl falling hair, and baby blemiabo* prevented by CuriccBi SOAP, the most effective *IciE purifying and beautifying *oap in the world. M fell a* j»ore»t. and »wecte« for toUev, bath, and nanciy. (uticura It «old throng-boo t tii« world. Form D. ixn C. Cotir.. 6oltProp4., Bciwn. or" HowtoBe«utUytl>«8klB,"ft«« Dl nnn UlllinDO bLUUU rlUMUKa renmuwntly <*nml tvr - PECK'S COMPOUND CURES-* -"' Nervoasaess, Ncrvoas Prostration, Nervous and Sick Headachy Indigestion, Loss of Appetite, Rheumatism, ,, Neuralgia, Scrofula, Scrofulous Humors, Syphilitic Affection*. Boils, Pimples, Constipation, Pains in the Back, Costiveness, Biliousness, and all diseases arising from ran impure state of the i Blood | or low condition of the Nerrout System. 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