Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 29, 1895 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 29, 1895
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John Gray's CORNER ON HOSIERY The beet hone for the money ever ihown in Loganeport, ite buy our hoee direct from the factories for OMh. BO you have DO jobbers profit to pay. Pleaee oome at ooce and oblige. ate National M Logiiusport, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 J. it. JonHiKJN, PHK8. S. W. Ul.LKUV, VlCK PltKS 1J. T. FlKiTBin.NK, CASHIKK. DAILY JOURNAL Pablb-ned ever? tlaj 1 in tic ween (ewppt Kondaj bj the LCMAflSJIIhT JOHhNAL Co. W, 3. WRfGHT A. SA.BUY C. W. GRAVES S. 8, BOTCH JPW. I in T VlCT W. 3. WKIOHT, C. Bnalntss Manager Price per Annum Price pep Month $e.oo . BO THE OFFICIAL PAPEB OF THK CITY. I Entered an jecond-clww matter at the LoganB- purt -oat Office, KobruaryS. 1&8.1 TUESDAY MORNING, JAN. 29. J.T. Jobrmon S. \V. Uliory. J. T. Elliott w, M. Klllott, W. H. Snider. Buy and soil Government Loan money OD personal seourir,} and collateral)). IsiNiie special oer tifloatOB of deposit bearing 3 Der oem when left one yeur; 2 per cent per »nnuiu when defionifed 0 uionthh. Boxes in Safety Dooosit Vaults of —this bank for the deposit of deeds. Insurance policies, mortgages and other vain no l»i 8, ranted at from $f to fl-1 per your " HOYT'S Sure Cure forties. I.iriKRTYCKNTKK.O., Fob, 15. 1S!M. To whrm 1' may t'nric-rii: Imnsciwirlliyri'comiiixiul "Hoyt's Sure Curn tor I'llos" toall who .sillier Irorn this ,-umo»Inc 41s«i.HO. I HiiiriTbu nl'li I'llesfo 1 H>:ir-, iind fled mrious reii.pdliv, w-w. of w loll iillotd«l morn Hum irmiuiniry relief Ai'Oiit six nionihs «t'o I procuren nni' ubu of llojt'.t S r« Curi< iDr files and used It utvnrdii ^ m iiir<M!tl> < ii.H two weeks, »t ttHf«i d of wliiuh linn' I hi 1 ulcers dl.su peiired nno tavsnnt. sliit'H vcmriiHi. I bollfve UIB cure Is eompleto. . 1). d. Kor 3uU> l>y Don Flslitir. ANuw YORK daily say a: "Just *7,S'OD,000 la gold was withdrawn rom iheNow York Sub-Tressury But urduy mukinj,'a total of $14 500-000 or the weok, a record wltbouc precedent. Of this amount $7 700.000 goex abrottO, leaving SftiUO.800 000 to be icaouated for OD no oiber theory than ihai it is to be boarded in vaults uaiil the financial skks clear." This la all due to ibo Democratic tarilT legislation and inability of the Cleveland udmiDlstration to deal with the tioancial queaUon. Tbore is how^ over, no good cause for alarm, as the United States ia by far richer than any of the great European cations. In 1896 the people of the land will sweep the incompetent men from power and the flaunclal credit of the nation will be again fully restored. The following 1 comparison of endebted- ness of leading 1 cations IB of striking interest (;t this time: Austria-Hungary, $2.866339,539- France, $4,446739,398; Great Britain, $3 350 719.563; Germany, Prussia, etc., $2381.424,. 112; Italy, $2324,820329; Russia, $3 491,019 074; Hatted Slates, $915,- 9G2 112. Highest of all in Leavening lower.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE Creal iter LAID TO REST. Depart. T:0fl i in HMpnm (t;25 p m Lake Erie & Western, I'uru I'nlon Stutlon, Tnronch ilckntsiiolil to polntn In 111? United Stale* ano Canada, SOUTH. Arrlvo. No. 21 Inrtl'imipolls Hx., D Mo. 2i Mnl A Kxprt-cs S ll:28am No, 213 PnltMio KI iiri-.is. S No. ») I-vrmln;: Kxiirnn.s S 8:10 p m NO 151 Local KfiMiili-tt l.'lo p ni NORTH, Arrlvo. No. 20 Mill I & Express S 10:12 am 10:?Jura No, ffiMk-liUnii City r>« 4;SOpm 4:-ljpm No21 Di-trolt Kxrreiw S 0.56p m Ho. 150 Accommodation "t-- 7:00ara D. Dully, d. Buliy i-xc?pt Sunday. •No. 22<I' os not run norlti nt Pem Sundays. fRuns Moiutuys, Wcilnesilay.s Kilduys and San*W«. . „ . •H-rfuns Monti •>•. Tuesday, Thursday and Eatut- t»j. Ui'lontipnot connections at BloomltiRCon nnd Fnorln f..r v lilts nest, i-outtinu-uand norttiwtst. Plitx t connection" matin a' Limn, Fosiorln, Fremont or .-anuu.-'k? for till points eiwt. luinitxl'>itoconnections at Tipion with trains onMnln Llneiirul I. AM C, Dlv,, lot all points North,South, Hist nml West yor ticket?. ratHSiiml RBI.onil Information cnll OS TH<>3. FOU.KN. Tlc-et 4Rei,t I. E. A W. R'y Para, Indiana. C. K. DALY, wei.'l Hassi. Agt. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. BIG 35 ONLY i»*0 ONLY "4" MILEAGE. Accepted For Passage Bj 35 Ton will Now THAT the "emotional insanity'' plea of tocurlng the acquittal of per sons accused of crime has become hackneyed and pUyed out, the lawyers have trumped up a new dodge to secure their clients from punishment for crimes of which they have been proved guilty. "Hypnotic; influence 1 ' id now plead in extenuation of crime. Tbis plea won for the first time in a Now York City court last Friday. A 10 year-old girl was ohnrged with having received fifty two dollara that were stolen from her employer. Tho acouaod claimed that 6he was told Dy another girl of the same ape as herself to End out where her employer kept hor money, to take it, and give it to her companion. This the accused girl did because she said she could "not, •help herself. Tho alleged hypnotist, it was claimed, gained an influence ovor the girl who took the money, by kiseing and caressing her. Judge Fitzgerald, before whom the case was sried, ordered the jury to bring in a verdict of acquittal and discharged the girl who claimed ere was hypnotized. ThA funeral* of UHHCH Jlle.haelx, H II. Owntoir, and John B. Wet-met— Maine O'Donor II'H funeral Todny. JOHNB. WERMES." John B. Wermes, who was ki'iec Saturday morning near the Ketiic'b switch, by Pan Handle passeriger train No, 5, wae buried yesterday morning. The funeral waa held at 9 o'clock from St. Jotepb'a church. Tbe Rev. Faiber Kuehne conducted tbt servlces and St JuBnph'3 society, of which the deceased was amenber. attended the remains to the cemetery of Mt. St. Vincent. MOSES MICHAELS. From tho home on West Market street the body of the late Mode? kllchaels, escorted by Tiptoa Lod|.e No. 33, F & A. M., and Wabaeh L-jd t e C. of H., was conveyed to a grave lu he Jewish burying grouuO, Suodav afternoon. j.be funeral services wert eld at 3 p. m., and tbore waa a largi- giilhering of the friends and nolgu- )orsof tbe deceased. There were a umber of very beautiful and tasteful oral offerings. Tbe services at the ouse were conducted by Dr. Htrahtaer- erof Fort Wayne. H. IT. OWSTON. The late Henry B. O^ton WDS laid to rest at Ml Hope cemetery Sunday afternoon. Tbe Military band and Division No. 26 fj. R. K. of P., acieo as an escort to ihe body. The Im presaive ceremonies of the burial services of the Knights of Pythias acfl the Odd Fellows were performed at the grave side. Tbe funeral service, conducted by tbe Revs, T. S Freeman and Douglass I. Hubus. were held nt the house, corner of High and Sevfin'.b streets at 2 p. m. The friends of the deceased were ia attendance at tht funeral in large nuoubi-rs, and there were numerous beautiful fljral offerings. MISS MA5IE O'DOKNKLL The sad funeral rhea over the remains of one of our most promising young women, Mary Ay nee ODonnell will be btld today ai!) a. m. from S'. Joseph church. Father Koe^ne. offlc.'ating. Tbe body will be allowed tu rest in Bringburst vault until tbe coming of the bereaved father, . who has been in England for fome time UNIQUE USE OF PHOTOGRAPHY Valuable Ancient AlaouicrlptH Kcproduc«d 07 tho Camera. Before the days of books, parchments became so costly that economical scholars erased more or less perfectly what had been written, and used them a second time. In this roauner some tiigUy interesting and valuable manuscripts have been lost to the world. But in many cases -the ancient characters are still faintly visible, says Youth's Companion. Twice-used parchments are called palimpsests, and many modern scholars have strained their eyes in the effort to decipher the original writing 1 . Recently photograpli3 T has been successfully applied in Germany for this work. The color of the faded ink of the older writing on a palimpsest is yellow. A photograph of such a manuscript was made tli rough a yellow screen. The result was a negative on which the old writing- was barely discernible, being a little darker than the background, while the later black writing appeared distinctly as white letters. Ke.vt an ordinary negative on a bromide plate was made, and from this was produced a. transparent positive on which both writings appeared dark and about equally distinct. Then the transparency was superimposed on the first negative, so that the dark letters of the 'later writing covered the light letters, representing the same writing in the negative. They were thus eliminated, being indistinguishably merged with the general dark background produced by the combination of positive and negative. Hut the earlier characters, since they were dark in.both cases, appeared in the combination intensely black and distinct. OF BOYS and Ulsters. we Don't let your boys freeze when will sell you a good Overcoat for $1. Remember we mean to sell these goods at Your Own Price BUY NOW! CROSS EYES MAY BE CURED. A VUoal Dofcct Removed by tho Curly U»o of Ulnftse*. Strabismus or "cross eyes," are now Safely and almost, painlessly corrected. The desired result may be obtained by the wearing of proper spectacles in HARRY TO BE> FRANK, SURB. LO&ANSPORT. DELPHI. FLORA. NEW YORK. DISCOVERED BY A WOMAN. HOW THEY WERE PUNISHED. A Cold DIITORKNT TRANSPORTATION COMPAN1RS. Boinro and buy a "Big Foot" Ticket, ney. FREE Open Day and Evening 616 BROADWAY. THE Cincinnati Commercial-Gazette publishes a symposium of opinion*) of prominent Rspub-loans throughout the country as to the next Republican candidate for the presidency. Ii is noteworthy that many of tbe leading men interviewed declined to express a preference and announced themselves for the mac who proved at the lime of the convention to be the best suited for tbe situation. Indiana Republicans were found to be « unit for Beniamin Harrison. All the Ohio Repub- llcans interviewed with one notable exception gave Governor MeKinley at their preference and tbe m*n from tbe Now England States named Reed as their choice. Tde Republican party recognizes the need of a great man at tbo head of tho government at this crisis and with the material to select from, can not fall to have ft strong nominee. The deceased was 10 years of age, and was an only daughter of Mr. and Mrs James O'Oonnell. Her sickBcs? occurred after, her father nad reached England and every effort was made to get the news of her condition to t.im. but without success. Sunday the family received a cablegram from Mr O'Donnell, who wa8 ihen in Yorkshire. The answer was Ibe sad announcement of the death of the only daugh ter. Tbe husband and father cannot reach hero for two weeks. Upon Mr O'Donnell's arrival at home, tbe remains ol his daughter will be laid to rest in Mt. St. Vincent cemetery. H« WtN Overcome. Frtrlclt O'Mara, a farmer living south of Logansport, had an attack Sunday night at the Columbian hotel, of what wan supposed to be heart trouble. He was prostrated for several hours, but was able to return home yesterday. It In TrareHns; Slowly ilu't Surely Down the Colombia River. A traveling mountain is found at the Cascades of the Columbia. It is a triple-peaked mass of dark brown basalt, C or 8 miles in length where it fronts the river, and rises to the height of almost 2,000 feet above the water. That it is in motion is the last thought that would be likely to suggest itself to the mind of anyone passing it, yet it is a well-established fast that this entire mountain is moving slowly but steadily down to the river, as if it had a deliberate purpose some time in the future to dam the Columbia and form a great lake from the Cascades to the Dulles. ID its forward and downward movement the forest along the base of the ridg'e has become submerged in the river. Large tree stumps can be seen standing dead in the water on this IN our cows columns will bo found shore. The railway engineers and in full an interesting paper adopied Vakemen find that the line of railway .... ......... ,., ., ,_. . .-. thntUvirts the foot, of the mountain is early youth; but, according to the Philadelphia Record, if the evil is not then corrected, an operation later on will be necessary. The removal of a "cataract" from the eye is one of the most delicate operations performed by the oculist. A cataract is formed by the lens of the eye becoming 1 opaque, so as to appear graj'- isb Or otherwise, when it shuts out the light from the optic nerve. Tlio oculist of to-day cuts out the ball of the eye and removes the darkened lens, and the optician supplies the defect by artificial lenses that make good the sight. The demand for glass eyes is increasing as the character and quality of the eyes improve. Unsightly eyeballs arc now removed in part, leaving 1 enough of the muscles to rotate the glass shell that is placed over them. Where the work is properly done the possessor of the glass eye can move 5 about with all the naturalness of a rca optic, and in many cases it is very dif ficult to tell the manufactured article from the genuine. All the wild stories about substituting rabbits' eyes for human eyes, or the statements to the effect that oculists can take eyes from their sockets, wipe them on a coarse towel and restore them unimpaired to the happy patient-, arc all moonshine, and anyone who is called upon to listen to such tales is perfectly justified if under such circumstances he should wink the other eye. NOTIFIED BY A BELLRINGER. We come To All, WANTED. nAroSoO i»r «fe*k nslng and wlllnc (HI Old Rt-liuble Kni?r. Eve'jr Inmlly B*K itkiij. won, Khiva, fork.*, i-pooruvetc. Quick IT pl*t«l bj-dlpiliK to melted • etal. >o rapcr- Ifiicei or l>nrd w< rk; H yood slnwtlon. Address W. P, Ban-laon * Co. Clwlc 14. Columbus, Ohio. yesterday by the Ministerial Association of this oity. \Yhile declining to call a mass meeting of citizens to initiate municipal ^reforms the members of the Association announce their willingness as Individ, uals and in their official capacities to aid any well directed movement to this end. They assert their confidence in the city and police efficisU and wisely decline to leave their choten field of labor and form a detective agency. teing continually forced out of pluce. At certain points the permanent way and rails have been pushed S or 10 feet out of line in a few years.. Geologists attribute this strange phenomenon to the fact ttwt the basalt, which constitutes the bulk of the mountain, rests on a substratum of: conglomerate .or of soft sandstone, which .tie deep, -swift current of the mighty river is constantly wearing 1 , away, or that this softer snbrock is of itself yielding 1 at great depths to the enormous weight of the harder mineral above.— Goldth wait's Geographical Magazine. . . , n»w Western Vlllitccn Wcru Attracted a Travrlliic Show. "A theatrical man has varied experiences and some funny incidents are continually coming before him," said a showman to a reporter for the Washington Post. "The one-night stands are prolific of episodes and profanity, especially the latter, but they also afford a good bit of amusement after the annoyance is over. They are not quite so awful now as they used to be. A few years ago a. company I was piloting through the west Came upon a rather unpromising town, but fate willed that we should give one appearance. The hall we hired was a crude affair, and so were the accessories. There irais no box office, no reserved seats, and I had to stand at the door and collect the admission money. At 7:30 uot a soul hud appeared. At 7:-i5 a great, big chap came stalking in and asked me if I wanted a ringer. 'What's a ringer?' I asked. 'A man to ring the bell. You'll never get folks up here to see this show til! you hire somebody to go down-town and pull the town hall bell. They are used to it and won't come without.' I took the ringer at his word, gave him half a ! dollar and he departed smiling. Soon •• the deep clanging of a bell smote upon the air, and in less than no time the town people came pourinjr in, enough of • them to make a fair audience. I/i spite of the fact that our attraction had been set fortb on the billboards and in the local papers if that bell hadn't been pulled we would have played to vacant benches." A small boy was at a table-where his mother was not near to take care of him, and a lady nest to him volunteered her services. "Let ine cut your st<sik for you," she said; "if lean cut it the way you like it," she said, with some degree of doubt. "Thank yon," the boy responded, accepting her courtesy; "I shall like it the way yon cut it, even Hyou do not cnt it the wa.r I like it." Mine Tli;it I* Onn nt tho Itlclxwt lii I ho Black Hills. One day during the latter part, of last ,)une William Franklin and his daughter, Mrs. Frank Stone, happened to stroll up a gulch in Hennington county, and stopping to rest, JUrs. Stone- idly broke in tw.o a small piece of rock, which in the break, upon examination, showed some particles of gold. A little digging, s;iys a Chamberlain (S. D.) correspondent of the St. Paul Pioneer Press, exposed more of the rock, which, upon being panned, proved very rich. Everybody in the vicinity, having nothing to do, visited the spot, and for pastime were allowed to dig out some of the rock and pan out the gold. As every man in that vicinity was in bad condition financially and without other means of raising the money for tho proper celebration of the approaching Fourth of July, quite an opening was made and the proceeds were devoted to that purpose. From this little incident dates the discovery of gold in tho IToly Terror mine, which from day to clay causes greater excitement in mining circles. With five stamps the owner recently pounded out S3,500 in gold in ten hours. Much of tlic ore runs fCOO to the ton. Persistent prospecting revealed no other place where the vein came to the surface save this one spot, which has boon walked over every day for years. Jlr. Franklin took in T. C. Blair as partner and a shaft was begun, the ore tak*;n out being treatetl in the Keystone mill and returned value much above the expense of sinking the shaft. When the shaft, reached the depth of forty feet, developing a well-defined vein, which steadily improved with width and value as depth was gained, the owners made an arrangement with J. J. Fayel and Albert Ainsbury by which they agreed to erect a stamp mill on the property in consideration of .a half interest in the mine. A five-stamp mill with an engine capacity of ten stamps or more was quickly built at a cost of about $5,000 and put in operation three weeks ago. WhiJo the mill was being built men were employed to run drifts north and sonth from the shaft at a depth of forty feet, while sinking was pushed in the shaft. Most of the ore milled lias been taken from these drifts. The vein consists of marvelously rich ore, averaging sixteen inches on one wall, with about two feet of low grade ore filling -the remainder of the .vein. The richness of this ore streak must be seen to be believed. Xuggets of solid gold from one to two pennyweights to five ounces in weight are found snugly tucked away waiting to be brought to light, while largo jieces of quartz are so Bound with gold hat the parts hang together when broken with a hammer. The first clean-up was tnade in the new mill after a run of 30 hours. The result was a retort weighing a little over CO ounces, from 30 tons of ore as taken from the mine. The second run of 34 hours gave a retort weighing 170 ounces, and the third run of 20 hours gave 203 ounces. These three retorts are worth $10,000, and were all produced by a five- stamp mill' and taken to the Harney Peak bank at niii City for shipment inside of one week from the start. The shaft has aow reached a depth of sixty feet and shows a larger and richer body of ore tbaa ever. Parties who have recently visited the mine report that it is probably the richest ever discovered in the Black Hills. ' A MnBguIrnair* Method of Dl III* 1 ;irally. Dr. .Icssuf Blueh, a native of Budapest, lodged npo7i the ground floor of a house ou l>ul:ilc street, where he had an extensive prnciice among the Turkish population. The flat above was occupied by 11 bcy:md his harem, composed of throe Or four women, who, as is the custom, were jealously secluded from the g.-iy.o of :ill ina.le creatures. During the night of the first earthquake, says H French paper, Dr. Uloch lay on his couch sleeping the sleep of the just, and all unconscious of impending ilunfrcr, when suddenly tho catastrophe: cuuic. The earth trembled, houses rocked, cracked nnd toppled 1 over, and among t,hc rest t.lio house on ]>ulak street, which collapsed like :i house of cards. The poor doctor started up from his .sleep, when hi; saw, to his horror, the ceiling burst asunder and amid ;i shower of miscellaneous articles, a couple of ladies dropped down iipor. him in tho nttirc worn by the harem. Tin: do.-tor and tho.. women escaped into th;: ope:; air, :ind, in consideration of Dr. Ulodi'.s innocence, the stern. M'.iSMilni.-i.n refrained from talcing vv-ag-Nini-o on the Gi;iour. The two women, on being questioned by the grand mufti, were, however, drowned in the Bo.sphoru.s—i. e., not actually r.rov.-npd, only symbolically-, so to s;'jL':i.!r, for they were sewn up in sacks and immersed in the water, and immediately drawn out again, their expiation accomplished. A belated tourist w;is obliged to ask. for a bed at a farmhouse, having wandered fa.r from his hotel. On rising in the morning he found himself without tooth powder. Looking about him ho- espied on the mantelpiece a small box containing powder, which he used. When he paid for his bed he apologized to the farmer's wife for having used her tooth powder. "Tooth powder?" sho queried; "we have none." "Yes, my good woman. It was in a small round box on the mantelpiece." "That!" sbe screamed—"that was not tooth powder! That was aunty!" Aunty had been cremated. in IDC oia Spanish-American days in the southwest marriage was a matter in which the contracting parties had little to say, the question of choice and fitness being settled by the parents ol the couple. The practice has fallen so 'much out of date ii>the present generation that it sounds odd to read now in a published account of a recent marriage at Cuadalupita, N. W., in which a Mexican of sixty-eight years wedded a se- tt orita. of sixteen years, that the compensation he was called upon to make for tho difference- in their respective ages was settled at thirty varas of land, an adobe house and five apple trees, presumably to be paid to her parents. Islands In tile Ocean. . There abont, 100,000 islands, large and small, scattered civer the oceans. "America alone has 5,500 around its Senator Washbum, defeated by •Knnte kelson, in - Minnesota, declares that he was beaten by the liberal use of miy'V-T. / \A .'. ••• • . , (WO/TAN'S FRIEND.) is the BEST REMEDY for GIRL, 'V WIFE, MOTHER. F. KwsUnsrandCoclscniCo: : .

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