Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 7, 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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Thursday, February 7, 1895
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Jotm Gray's CORNER ON HOSIERY! Trio b.-bt horo for_tbo money ever •hown In LfigHiiti|»ori. *e buy Our b.o»-e direct fn-m ih,- fmsiorleH for afcsb. oo you have 110 jobbers pro Quo (my. come fit ones and oblige. State National Bank, I.og»iiNp«ri, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 i F. Jonr BON. Piu.s. N. W TI.LKH' , TICK Pius II. T. IIKITIIHINK, C»BHIKU. — ItlUK THUS — 1. Y, Johnson 3. W. Ullfy. J. T. Elliott, W. II. Klllo t, W H. Snider. Buy a.Dd Boll Government Bond* tomj iiionov or jj t)fl.mrt>H of deposit- bcuHuir « U«r OMUI Wh^ri Itiff. out- yf-nr: 2 (>-r cent, pt" •iinnin whnn flHjiocl'Pfl 0 month*. BMXM* in 8.i.r.-r> IV-'OKIt Vau!r,K ol this rmuk for The (!i>i-psir of deeds fi.Hiirnnce pnlkiii-f,, luorr.ciitfPK afcd OthT vnlniihlpH, ri'utt'fl at froiu V to f Irt per yun.r HOYT'S Sure Cure ToriPllfiS. lake File & Western, IVrii I'nli'ii Stntlnn, iilck-issiiUlto p-.li.ts In tbo United CUlllllll. SOUTH. Arrive. Bi>pnrt. No. ail So i£l Jo, y> »,,. ,!!! i JIO 1-1 . ..... it .......... '' ' MHlTII. IVpa-t. o a) Mull .V Kxprfhs S ...... Hll-'iim inriiuin o lilrtl.h' si-cny" ....... -i^'prn -Hoprn i.lil n.tn.ltrxT.^S...... ».i«|)iu „ o i.Mi AcciiniMioilmloii t- .:UU^ra Jj. Dm >, s. nal J 'Wlit Siniiiiiy, • Mi ""it ivs inn run nnrlli "f I 1 '' iiSun(I;iy». tltiiiui >[iniil:i>.s, \Vui!nesi)iijs K, Iilujs unJ bun*ft S ',nii« Monil y. Ti:e.-d:iy. ThnrsdiU and Sutur- *lVi Ir,. (lpi.nl cnnn-i-tloiis »t Blo-nnlnKfon oiul 1'H rlttfTI- llllSWl'M,'Ollll.WP.OII(Hl IKirHlWl'St. r>li.. I i-imniM-iUiii- miiclf n' LIIIIH, >osiur!n, -i -i» ii-k- furi.ll poliiK. e»»t, FREE Open Day and Evening 616 BROADWAY. *Ai': I" Welcome To ftl 1 WA^fTED. A, Tcle- •J iiM-ii- Bfstu'lHro f«rtti. Sfm nil com- r»il- io>enu>: m>'"< "f ^n*' disiancft A " El-ctrlc Tel^rhore. On. iuf -n * « nke k%io*10« d«» fwj. Ev- 1 'l»d> b «": B1 * Mon C 3r *rtihl*" i.o.k. Kices luw. AW on* can mato "• OoJumbni, Ohio DAILY JOURNAL Pnbll.-hed everj day In the ween (except Monday) or ine'Liw4iMKMi«T .inimnAi. Co. W. S WRIGHT A. HA tOV • C. W. 8, B. - PHISIDHKT . Viol PRte«i>«Nf 81CKITAKT TKKA3UKIH Price per Annum Price per Month se.oo bu THE OFFICIAL PAPKR or THE Cm. [Entered us secuiin-cluss inatwr kt tne LoKaiu- pon uoi uflivc, >sbinuo b. ibtb.l "THURSDAY MORNING. FEU. i OF rnrikitig interest B.I tMs lime ia Lht> report uf lUu N«w York Cuiumis. oluiitr ol L.ourSiauaiius. i'he repuri on} o: ••It win bo Juund from the ioformu* UUL received itotti. lo u great tunuy lu- nlnuuBD tuuro tmvu b«uu rcducuoim 1" illo tiouro u[ lu'Jui 1 wlLbuui it corre rjjuuQUg nduotlua ID wujjets. RuiitiiH imyruveiiiciu ia laoor Bnvlug maonm- try tn-pedall} ia toe prlauag trades, htiVO OttUrOU tt drCrftttO ID Ibb DUDjbdr- ul oujylujtS Irom 20 percent, to 66; per cent.; in i ihtr brunches of iry iho deurcbSS will 18 pur cunt and in liiblaDceB It runs as high as 60 per cent. The whole num. ber i f member^ r«uiirted bv 689 or. gnnizaiionn la 155 808 Ther* h»s hcen expended 'or benefrs bv 4^3 or- parizt'inns, whose iotn.1 mcni^n rbio 18122580. ihe cum of $511,717,59. Thi- filH (>' work b.-ri|--fi'» hOJuunii-d to $106 8'1.69 The bilance WHS ex. ponded for sick, deaih and strike ben- i-fiip "The question. 'Has a reduction of wnee» been prevpntpd by ibe fucr, of t.bp existenCR i f y"»r oreaolza'lop? ' la answered bv C71 labnr o-panizi. tlnna. and t.wcn».y t«c did not reply; ."vlS orpanlzntinrs rppoih that t.hf.v h«vn orpven'prl »«(*» reflucMonf-; nine 1v B"fl P«v thnt they wpr" unnblp to proven', dcnrnncps In ibp rntps of pav nnrl thirtv-t^rep Ftntfi that 1hore has haen no dpmnn,' fnr a rpflnctlon. JUDGE SIIIVELY recently at WaVinfh n OUP day i-uspenrled sentence in tbo c:i8Q of throe young men two of whom pleaded guilty 10 charges of burglury and one to a churge of petit larceny. Tbi--.80i.-m3 like a wholesale way ot turning auknowled»ed criminals loose on the cunimiinlty. Ic was ibe fW oflVnse, bowevnp, that ibe youths committed, and toe Judge decided 10 give them H.D opportuoliy of redeeming tbemaolvea. -He told them that ha bat! ciirufuliy fiiudlea tbtircasts and baa coauludud, On bocouut of Ibeir youlh and ibis b-iug tbplr first offoDSf, to tiuspimd senionue on onndhion that they Hvod honorable, industrious lives, a-surlng tnem that thej could live cown tno siiyma of ibe oiTense thuy bud cummituJ and. bfcoomo useful citizens Tne JuCfie reminded ibtmthat the suntence was merely tu.-puuded and ibttt unices ibey con- duuted thenast-lves properly they would be renrresti'd on ibe original cbar^c, and to.d them they wi re at, liberty. DEMOCRATIC uHH tinkering fans had n al=.asirou3 eff ot, on 'be farmtcs Interests of iho cnui^try as is sbo«n by a co'nparlsnn of'lha prices Of 1682 and 189-i for farm products. In 1892 the average prlcu of wheat WBP 62 4 1U cents per bushel. In 1894 it WHS 49 1 10 cents, a Jo^s of 13 8 10 cents a bushel in two ypars. Tne average price of rye In 18!>2 was 54 8-10 cents a buebel and in 1894, 50 1 10 cents, a Joss of 4 7 10 oi-nis. Barli-y brought an average of 47 2 10 cenis a buebel ID 1892 and 01442 10 in 1894, a loss of three cents Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report y Baking ..__, Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE CAPITAL STORIES. Dr. Chnuncay M. DepoWs Peculiar "Psrso::al" Letter. to look over his morning mail ho found a "personal" letter which began "Iloa. Chaunccy M. Depew, L. L. D., A. M., P. HI., Ph. D., D. D., S. T, D.," and a number of other initials of college degrees. Then the letter proper ran :is follows: "Dear and Most Honored Sir: I have read of your after-dinner speeches, and while it has never been my good for. trine to listen to your eloquence, I have delighted in such published reports of your utterances as I have been able to secure. ••So mush have they impressed me that I have but one great wish. It is to listen to the speech you—" "Here 1 reached thcend*»f the page," said Dr. Depew. "There were two dinners on my list at the time, and I supposed the writer wanted to find out from mo how he could hear the speeches, or one of them. 1 turned tho page over, full of a charitable wish to accede to his request, and read: •• -—would make after a dinner in your railway restaurant at Pough- kccpsio.' "That man had evidently eaten a dinner in the New York Central restaurant, and he probably did not regard it as a Lelshazzar feast." COVER?'OR McKwLEV has quieted the political goS;-ipa-on one point b> announcing- that be IB not a cuodjdaie for tbe Dolttd States Senate. He said: "Tne talk about -my being a candidate at this time fnr the OaUi d States Senate is unwarranted, and as far as I am concerned, meaningless, I a.m not a candidate for the Senate, and if I were I would not conceal tbe fact, but would very frankly state my position to the public and RO Into the contest In an opeo and direct manner." ] )To-.T Senator Hansom IV an Klcil. ' A good story was then told on Senator Matt Ransom, of North Carolina. The senator went aboard a ferryboat for an hour's ride on the Potomac to Alexandria and back again. Just after he seated himself on the forward part : of the upper deck to catch the breezes 1 an Italian with an accordion began playing "Daisy Bell." Now, there is nothing the senator hates worse than that tune, and the accordion was very whecxy and asthmatic. Nobody present knew the senator, but everybody noticed him stop nervously to the Italian and ask how much he would take-'to quit. Twi;nty-0vo cents was agreed upon and paid. The senator resumed • his seat, when a little Italian boy came upon the scene with a smaller accordion and began playing "Maggie Murphy's Home." Everybody smiled, but the senator silently smoked his cigar. Just as the boat ncared Alexandria the little boy commenced "Daisy Bell," and Matt Ransom gave up another silver quarter. De will never take another ride on a Potomac ferry. Conquest o f n John. Willis Sweet, of Idaho, had an experience with a Washington cab-driver which illustrated the grasping disposition of our jehus. and the combative disposition of the statesman from the land of gold, silver and sage brash. Mr. Sweet hired a cab to go from his hotel to a near-by boarding-house to meet a friend and accompany him on a visit to.an executive department. But A NUMBER of Indiana town? are to have leciures by men of National reputation. General Lew- Wallace will tell '-How I came to Write BT-D Bur," brfore a Richmond audieace oo February 15lh, and oa the same night Will Carleton, the c-'lebrated poet and author of "Farm Ballads." will lec'ure. at Anderson. DC Gunsaulus, tbe fai mous ChlcBgo divine, it Is announced,; will lecture early next monttt;.'a> t Marion. Logaosport seem* U)f l »liiJJ i !-:,lii3 friend was not there, and so he behind In this particular. ; v :V:-| v drove back to the hotel around the cor- IIow TITO Orzn:i Grhulcrx Hied Sc-^.ntor RiiDfiom-YVlH>!i i;<)l> Ins-rKiiIl Lost ;;.» Tenip-r— Ciuuiu'.-st oT n [Spotlil Washloston Lcttcr.l A number of distingiiishcd men had reached the cigar stage of a stag banquet at a prominent hotel here recently, and then a number of good stories were.told. The great polivieal orator, Chaunccy Depcw, was bubbling over with stories. Senator Vest remarked: "Drop a dinner into ChaMepy Depew and then hear the stories gurgle forth." Speaking of queer letters which prominent men receive from all sorts of people, Dr. Depew said that on one occasion when he entered his railroad office HON. CUACNOEY M. !>EI'EW. ner. The trip occupied just six minutes "flow much?" he ar.ked the cabman. "Seventy-live cents." "Ob uo," suid Mr. Sweet, "you can only charge scvcnty-Cve cents an hour." "U'> just the same for a portion of an hour." snid cabby. •'•If that's the case." suid.Mr. Sweet, "you C-D wait horo for the balnnt-c of Iho hour. I wiil 110 in the hotel wlion ' your liov.r is up." Tht'ii he iM.;: through the doorway. li\ !c:;s than fifteen minutes the cabby j capitulated. "(.Jive me twenty-five cents and 1 will go av.-ny." he-said. Tic got his money and U'.'parUiU. Col. i;o!i LoU. P.U TtM'.lpiT. George r,o;:kwood. for many yenrs chief clerk of the interior department, said that soon after the civil war Col. Bob Ingersoll was traveling in Great Britain, and was assailed by a pompous Englishman who assumed to know all about America. lie talked incessantly, and the other people in the railway car were greatly amused with the witty sallies of Ingersoll. as he occasionally "rattled" the self-opinionated Britisher, At last, coming to the emancipation proclamation, the rod-faced old fellow denounced the freedom of theslaves.and Ingersoll scntcntiously defended that, action. Growing very angry, the Brit- isher used the old argument: "You wouldn't let yoor daughter marry a nigger, would you?" "Not if I could prevent it," said Ingersoll. "Nor an Englishman either." Justice Lamtir'rt clovrr Device. An employe of the supreme court told a s.ory concerning the late Associate Justice Latnar, who was exceedingly absent-minded and habitually forgetful of everything and everybody but his friends,' For years he had sufl>rod untold afflictions from constantly mislaying his eyeglasses, and even his suspenders. One day, however, he met a friend, and with beaming face and kindling eye, confided to him the fact that his troubles were at on end. "I'low did you manage it?" was the inquiry. "Oh, I had a pair of eyeglasses sewed onto everyone of ray vests and a pair of Euspendcrs to every pair of trousers." Tol<l at; Voorhccs 1 F-ipcnno. Senator Voorhccs was the subject of ajlu'n with a few stitches of ridicule ia it. The big senator accompanied a delegation of constituents to the whitu house to urge the appointment of a political friend to a prominent office. The regular programme was pursued. Letters and telegrams poured into the white house from every county in Indiana, urging the appointment. Then, as a mauler stroke, a delegation of big local politicians came on here, and Senator Voorhccs took them to see President Cleveland. Each man had his say, and then the senator delivered an oration in behalf of the candidate. Mr. Cleveland sat quietly and heard every statement, and listened with groat interest to all the senator was saying. The visitors were satisfied that their case was won, when the president quietly remarked: ••Senator Voorhee-s, I can understand now why you enjoy so great a reputation as .a jury lawyer; but 1 have no intention of appointing your mart." I'.ovf n r;ithor-ln-JLavr U'ns Won. Senator Uerry, of Arkansas, had a hard time, and spent as many years winning his father-in-law as the patriarch Jacob spent in securing the wife of his love. Uc was only sixteen years of age when he wont into the confederate army, and before his eighteenth birthday he left a leg on Ibe battlefield. He was then an ignorant, crippled country boy, but ambitious. He educated himself, became a schoolteacher, moved to Arkansas, studied law, commenced work in his profession, fell in love, and was married. The girl of his choice loved him, but her father would not let her marry the one-legged young man. Then lierry stole his bride from a second-stcry window, and her father declared he would never forgive him. Berry was elected to the legislature, and began to be known as a wonderful orator, but his father-in- law would not forgive him nor recognize him. Children were born, and their "grandpa" invited his daughter and the little ones to his house, but his 60D-in-law .never. Finally, when he became circuit judge, the "old man" frequently spoke o? him as "my son-in- law, Judge Berry," but never spoke to him. In K3S-2 his friends brought him out for governor, tie was nominated by acclamation and elected by 40,000 majority. Then the "old man" came j down from his high horse and wrote as : follows: ' ' "My daughter was a better judge of men than i. Forgive me, and during your administration, whenever you want to slip away from the capital to enjoy a brief respite from the cares of state. I do not invite, but bog you, to make njy country bouse your home." J His election to the scnatorship fol- ; lowed, and "they lived happy ever after- ; wards." The life storr of Senator Cor- . rv would make a volume of romance ia real life if it were written in detail, containing all of his ambitions and their gradual realizations. SJ;:TH D. OF BOYS The annual fire loss from incendiar- ism in the United States and Canada is tS9,000,000, according to conservative rttimatea. , Overcoats and Ulsters. Don't let your boys' freeze when we will sell you a good Overcoat for $1. Remember we mean to sell these goods at Your Own Price BUY NOW! HARRY FRANK, TO BE, SURB. LOttANSPORT. DELPHI. FLORA. NEW YORK. NEPTUNE HELD HIS JOS. RUDELY SHATTERED. Convinced Ilin Muster That TLcro Must Do Twi> Turtles to it Oischnrs:?. Not long after the war old Neptune Burgess drifted up in Illinois frnm his plantation home in the south, and was so well satisfied with "God's country," as he was pleased to term it, that he settled permanently in McLean county, becoming a fixture upon the farm of Ezra -Miles, a well-to-do planter. Neptnnc was gray-haired and lazy when he bargained for this pln.cc, and time did not improve his vahio as a Servant. He was good naturcd, faithful after his fashion, and apparently much attached to Mr. Miles, but nothing could persuade him to imitate the bee in industry. One year passed nnd nnothnr, and still Noptunc remained, while his contentment was a real comfort to behold. Nothing in the world troubled him except a delay in serving his men Is. mid as this rarely happened his serenity practiciillj 1 remained unbroken. The negro was coal black when ho first entered Mr. Miles" home, and he eccmod to Uikc on deeper shades as his hair whitened. But. the latter wns the only sign he gave of advancing ajre. lie was thin. tall, erect and active— when moving toward the house at dinner time. U:iy after day. though, he became lazier: yet there were those who. knew him that doclnrccl he had reached the lowest possible descending point in the first year. Mr. Miles even, who was ouu of the most forbearing men in the world, could finally stand it no longer and resolved on dr;u,tric measures. Coming up with the darky in the barn when ho should have been out in the field, he said sternly: "Sec here, Ncp, you ;;rc not worth your salt. You are discharged. Get yourself oil at once." The old nefrro, who had been leaning out of a vin£ow looking dreamily upon the landscape, now turned about, regarded Mr. Miles half curiously for a moment, and then shook his head negatively. "Kain 1 4° it, Marss Ezry. It tccks two ter meek er barg'in, "n' I ain* er gwine ter fling erwny er job I's hilt nigh enter twenty year, comin' nux' JinDerwerry. I iaiks dc place mighty well, 'n' reckons I'D stay ontwell t dies." Dere Neptune turned to go away, having rejected what he consid- j cred an undesirable proposition. "Come ,"back here," cried Mr. Miles, anyrilv. "If you talk to me that way I'll thrash you." The negro halted, moved half about, nnd answered, reflective] y: "Dat you kin do, Marse Ezry, bekase it on't tecks one ter do the lammin'; but it sho'ly do tek two ter meek a bargain, 'n' I ain't sich cr.blame fool's ter frow up dis cr place." And stay old Neptune did to the end of his days, persuaded to the last that the right of the employe to remain was as potent as that of the'' employer to discharge.—Chicago Tribune. Xovu'ti Younp: Drortiii DinturbcU by A JPrmf* HoU 1'nrcnt. As the old man gazed thoughtfully at the smoldering embers, she came with radiant face and kissed him. "Papa," she whispered, fondly caressing his silver hair; "I have found my allinity." Hi: Mimed suddenly ami confronted ter. "Daughter." he demanded; "is he a good young fellow?" "Yes, papa." ' Her eyes were di»ected to the floor,and she sa;v not the play of emotions upon his countenance. "Doesn't he smoke'?" i "No. papa. ' j "My child—" i His voice was mislead}'. "—r.ftcr all the money I've spent on your education—"' 1'le heeded not her startled glance. "--I don't propose to buy my own cigars in my old o.ge if I know myself.- Don't come to rac with your afjinity. racket. Ft. won't go, I tell you right new." j IJcr tear.s were of no more avail to melt his heart than the touch of tho zephyr upon adamant.—Puck. Khc Told Ulna t!io Reason Why. "Why is it that you girls seem to think so much more of the rncn who come in here than you do of the women?" asked the man with an interroga-. lion point in his mind. "Is it because the men are rjore agrcnable?" "Oh! no." replied the saleslady, with a toss of her head. "It is because the men arc such ninnies that they don't know, what things are worth. If they do, it doesn't matter, if you only appear to, think they're awfully bright or awfully good looking."—Boston i'rauscript. A Sortcned Heart. Little }ick— Mamma, may I go ond | play witn Hobby Upton, and stay there to dinner i* they ask me? Mamma—I thought you didn't like Robby Upton, "I dn'tft, but as I passed his house just now, my heart softened toward him." "Did he look look lonely?" "No'm; he looked happy." "V.'hat about?" "tie said his mother was makin' apple dumplings."—N. Y- Advertiser. Tlio 6^0 of Tea BI»(ro:t«. It is a mistake to make a large tea biscuit. Properly speaking, a tea biscuit should not be more than two inches in diameter and proportionately thick when baked. This gives a delicate, moist, flaky biscuit, which will be cooked through before the outside crust has become hard or over browrt- Tlirec IiinU» of Hon.* Power. The difference between nominal, indicated and effective horse power often puzzles people. Nominal horse power is an assumed quantity, used for the convenience of makers and buyers in describing the dimensions of the engines. Indicated horse power is the t amount sliown by computations of the j indicator diagram. Effective, oractnal, j horse power is the work an engine can do. or the difference between the indicated horse power and the horse power required to drive the engine when tin- loaded i Friend— You have moved from the tenth floor to the first, I see. Divorce Lawyer— Had to. Lost too many cnstomsrs. ""Women often object to elevators? 7 ' "It wasn't that; bnt the journey np- ward took too long-. .It gave them time to chance their mind*"— N. Y. Weekly. (WOHAN'S FRIEND.) is the BEST REMEDY for GIRL, WIFE, MOTHER,

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