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

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, July 4, 1896
Page 4
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V CORNER. i:the following items: All kinds .of warm' weather dress nil kinds of gauze underwear jjrtor ladies, gents and children; all kinds !;>•* fold, silk and leather belts; all kinds ;,;,«€'laces and trimmings and all other klnda of goods. .ireatest Discovery or tne 19th Century. Dr. Teitgue'ft NKW I1KMKP1 Jrtcdlontcd Air For the Cure of Cnturrh, AMthiuih ^ and alt Fnlmonurr Dlseasen, It biw no equnl Mr Sick nnd Nervous Htdd- nctu>, l',000,COO people ' ale annually from the above named diseases. Wnj anner and die, w.hcn Uedicnted Air Is y^ (uiiritnteeil to care jou. , -<'Jiir nnd Vrng Co., j, ',' Klobinond, ind., U. S. A. > «i If the best remedy on earth for La ,^..j>p«. It will give Immediate relief Vlll effect a cure where all other MMdlea fall, •old by B. F. Keesllng. ' STATE pri ce S F IONAL BANK ' ' LOGANSFOKT. IND. 'ITflL • S2OO.OOO J. P. Johnaon, President. 8. W. UBery, Vice PrMldent H. J. Heltbrlnk, Cashier. i DIRECTORS. :-,:gr. Johnson. S, W. Ullery. J. T. Elliott .'•J' W. M. Elliott W. H. Snider. ' -Boy and i* 1 ) Government bonds. Loan vincy on personal security, and collator- fore. So much un the lack of mono It is stated aUo that the laUs oC du u luting medium "was responsible-for .a fall In t:lie • pnicee! of :commocl!ties, the products 04' hi bar and- capWal, This fall of prices Is nvado -ivsiwnslble for 'piW-iilysls of inciiuifac.mirtoig coccerus. The Domo(.-ra.t.ic editor truMU'nlly-.riv iuark.s th-at ttiie.sc efitet-ts' were morn .pruiioiuiced in Em-ope nha-n In America: The -t-rutli, JK hw story iloL'S uot: fit. America at nil. The tliousiiiids lit 1 says were- thrown oirt of enniloj-ment woi 1 '.' lalwrci-s hi n distant clime, and 'silver hsid nothliiig to do with iheii- in-is- fortitne, T'lilei ithwrniable writer, bor- lite Wwis from Populist argu- blanues the deiiKMietizatlon of the .white nwtii-1 for tlie strikes of several yea.ts ago.. It probably will ix'llovo tilie synipa;t,lK()t,ic edtlito-r to know lihrtt. t.iie wage* l>ald tiboivre have In- creatsed lilYywglut per cv.ni since 1ST3, wlx«i slttvur wiis "dciuiom'tSzed.". The reductwm Ini tJie cot*t of pivdiietii'm of and healthy CHiinperttidii, ln'iiltilny omploymont w thous- anids, luive lowvi-od jmicew so that l.ho c-O'iiiinoii peopliN eve.n. Dein'ouratlc- (.'ill- •tarz, ea.ii- «njoy hive jvo^Otfisfcn of things r,lKUt swuivd hi 1S7S, iieyoud even the- w.ill-da-it dreams of .Populist romanwr.*; ln'-causo of -lilie schedule o-f prices then prevailing. It iscemiK qticci' uliat. a.u editor should Uwji'M nts a "trasoily," tilie loweaiiiK be I'Jie prices of thtnjfs lie covets. ..•. Isiue special certlflcateg of deposit* \Nfcrlu« I per cent, interest ,when lett one \ >+r; t p«r cent, per annum when depos- •••d six months.- • \«o«w In Safety Deposit Vaults of this »ak t or (he deposit of deeds, Insurance >»Ucl«s, mortnco *nd other valluables. Irwted at from IS to SIS per rear. DAILY JOURNAL every day In .the w«ek (except. 1 A j. ionday) by the Logansport Jour^, j. mil Company. A. WRIOHT... ................ President Vice President ORAVEB.... ....... .' ........ Secretary 3OTER ............... ., ..... Treasurer ; per Ahni«n-.'..T. .•,;/::'::: .;..:..... . W.80 j Bee per Month... ..... . .................. 40 tf \Offlclal Paper of City and County. ^Entered an second-class malVmatter at th« Logangport Post Omce, February 8. '•;SATDRDAY, JULY 4, 180C. "TtePUBLICAN TICKET. P'. ' •- '—^-•• : : ' . ", Vor Pr««l«I»nt. gellf H.X.I AM McKIMKV JIl. of Ohio. ' , 1'or Vlce-Fmldent, S'ltjiKrT A. IIOMAKI of New Jer»cy. 4, For Governor, IKES A. MOUNT of Montgomery county Of For Lieutenant Governor, ». "HAGGARD of Tlpp«canoe County. For Secretary ot State, : D. OWKN of Cau County. • Tor Auditor of State, .: lAILKl'of Boone county. * —^'£'or TreajmrAr of fitote, « J. HCHOI.Z of .Vunderberg county. JjTt For Attorney General, ilXIAM A,KETCH AM of Marlon connty j For Reporter of Supreme Court, •ABI.B9 J'-KEMV ofBartholoniew count (WSnperlntmileiit of Public Inntrnotlon, i D, M. GfcETING of Harrlnon connty . For State Statl.tlcan, . . [;'8. J. THOMPSON of Shelby connty. War Jadg«« of tlie Appellate Court, f . Flri>t I>l«trlct, ITOODFOBW ROBINSON ofGlbson county Second Dlatrlct, . : W. E. HEJ 'IKY of Klllh connty. ThirdDlntrlot, 'D. W. COMSTOCK of Wayne county Fourth Dlnt.rlct, lA'MKS B. BLACK, of Marlon ^county. Fifth Dlitrlct, Z. V. \rlLKTt of Benton connty. Elector* at large, H. G. THAVKB, CHAS. F. JONES. CONGBBSS. 'GKOBOEW.STEBLB, For Joint Kepras'e'utaUve, T. •WliXON of Cn*n county. tl»tlve-CHABI.ES B. Z.ONG- intor-CIIAKLES E. HAI.E. ^-JOSEPH G. GKACE. iirer-IIENJAMIN F.KEESI-INO Srlir-I.A.A»AKS, for— A. D.,-DQBD • oner-DB. J. A. DOWNEY. l«se!i*OT— J.OSKPH BAKU. oromlMloiier, First niitrlot— JOHN Dlttrlct— MC.KINU3YISM AND TIN. UMioro Is one ' adiibvaiiiyiit! t'hnt HopulnIiicsiiDS ju'c proud :pt. , ami wliich .'it ' least coiniuinaijcfc tlw res-port at' the Deinocrjils>;tUoiig.b thoy refused J'or nua-ny j'ears for PIWIKWW ot" (loccptjon, 'to -recogulze it. Tliis is tlie linn- grounding''in tl»; United States of the tin Industry ami tlie fact that, protected by duties, -Hie promfecs of Reinibllcaus iwvc bccu fulfilled in the reduction ot.'tlic price per box to oonsu'raei's, where opponents/?!' home enterprise nnd labor li'nU -predjct- s «l n raise Jn price. ... / UiHler.McKinleyisin the duty was ! 2'/j cents a pound. This was out In two by blie Wi'lBou law, but itihls is one Industry that had tiie 'start of Democratic bunglers, and Wie til'ti mills linve Jsur- vlved. Pennsylvania lias thirty-.nctl-ve tla 'plants. Three more are building. Move tlmn fifty'per cent, of the'coun- try's output of tin plate Is made 'In Penrasylvanln, and tlie factor-Jog hate all spnmpr up since the doctrine of Mc- Kliik'yJoum made tliem possible, i Before Ecpnblicnn protection (made home production a reality, staudard'tin plat* sold at .f5.1S a box. There was; n raise In price wlioii the McKlnley lay •n-eiit Into effect, to ?D.28 a box, and later to $5.50 a-'.box. Xliis ,was lilgli ijiitcri mark. -.'JJow' note tlio cffocr, practical and undeniable; of .tlie lii'gli tariff act. The'present price of standard tin plat-e la ?3.8G a.&x. ^Not only this, but almost, all the 'tin consumed liere Is made in our .beloved America, by Anierk-noe, and thousnnds of .working, men stenxUly employed, by tlie industry,, consume *be ptxxliucts of thousands of producers. Only flvi; pel 1 cent, of the tiu plate consumed In taie'Unlted States In 1895 wns foreign product. No more convLncIug. evidence of the beneflti of protection Is desired; for. presentation. PERSONAL Mt Ulinei will spend tlu dny at ba^-li Mrs. .7. 'M.-McKlUSpy- i» visiting at, Lebanon. ••-•• ..-•''-.• •• ' •".-' .-'•' Mi*. 'Haiirj- Httssell/Js at Milwaukee V'lxttlnig friends. Russell Doric-oil wjis-'Ju tihe. ciity on bns-luecs jestoday. •"'. '; '• - ;. ' Miss Laitiii Mn.rv.ln Is ait Bumottsvlllo visiting her father. Miss Olive -Long' ]«.'. fipettdiTig the Fourth in- Chicago. .. -.'.., . •..,-. :-,. Dwwic NO.ITJS Is up' from Newcastle vilisi'ttuff old friends. MJtsw Dcssie Deibert will return to.her hoiiio.a-t Peru today. . / Mrs. Will Bolt of Star City is.here spending n few days. 1 TlMMiiiis Locke of' Greenslmrg, Is ,-i guest of A-iouds lie-re^ ,' ., W.llltoii Williams of'Delphi','was In the city yesterday, Mr. «iiid Mrs. WIM Rosier are ;vL D^l- 'plil to spend the day. - - , ' G<>orj, r o OIT, of tlie Star laundry, is at Mnnclo on business. : • M.IS. F. M. SmtCMiia.u ot" Peru 1 i,.s a' guo^t of I'wnds iin Uie city. . . , Otis McCracken-'.' is at Kokofiio "FourthiU'K" witli the boys. .. v Miss Effle .TeniuI'njrs.oC AtWca, Is the sucst of Musi George Lyra*. Patrolman D. M. SurtKr -camo back r.his uiomiiaig from Mariou. Mis. KessUsr »f Olitcago.''•• is Visiting Mr. MM! Mrs. .T. D.' Fergiicxtu. Theodore Ward, a. merchant at Mooresville, w«is Yum-o yesterday. ' Editor Moorman, of the Idavllle Ob- •scirver was in the eilty yesterday. J. 5f<3vlnsey and L. F. Mp'Mer are at Iitdilnnapolls to spend.,the FourtJi. James A. Day and family are at Shel- do-n, 111., for a visit with-relnitlvcs. .Mrs Dnujjlierry and 'Children aC Wal>ash, are In the clity visltJiiK friends. Miss Alice RCJSS will go to -Washington, D. C., next Tuesday .for. a. visit. Art-bur Willey is nit. Zane.svtlie, Ohio, to spand the Pourthrwlfcl), his parents, and Mrs. Sylvester are at Burton and TMwmn^A Drnkfr icturned fi-om Logatbspot>t''Vciiidaj eveulng Miss Molllc Shafle i-etuinei.1 to Lo gsunspoi't Fiiday. . L . . Master , Robert Kelly vJ«*iited to' Lojja.uspoi-t last week. .Edward and • Clihiio's • Schlegelinilcli and' sinter, . M.lss.' Clara;' of.. ••Philadelphia ai-e' giwsts'-of their cousin, 'J; J/ SclimJtW, Jr., of Royal 'Center. . Del'plU. .touii-nal : .Mlsso.ss Wzzle 0uu- kie and Ho'iirie.t.l.i. Wright, oi' Logansport, were -in the dty'-yesterdny attcud- ..infi.tlie l'uDi>.ral of, Henirletta. Bowen. . . Sa.m Frani, wlio'is represcbiting; jiis' Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. :s -fn.Hior, ITariy Fa-auk, iii the wholesale clothing, business at Wheel- ,ing, West Vi.rgiuia, is -home to spend/the Foul-til. '.-'.. Vcni -loiirria]:' 'Tliis mon-ning Miunii; H<aideiisoiij ' a-'poor woman, 'ai-rived In Pe.ru from Logamsport and applied r to the authorkibs for assistance. Sheriff McKliiwtn'y bought a tiicket aiitl sent her back to.Logansport. 'Lafayette Call:. Ttlc-lurd Patterson loft Hi/w morning for' J/ogansport far an extended visit with !iis graudanother and' either friends. .. -.Drs. A. C. rfud Oliiii-leis MendcnlKill. of I.ogausport; ars at. the Bramble today attending their numerous patients hereabouts. ' . •• , .TO'lm G. Meek ami daughter, Mar- gnreil:, leave -tomorrow for. Carlisle, POIIJT,; for a visit with friends. i.JFwun rliere Mr. Meek poes.to \\'as-l)',hi-gi-on,'D. 'C., amd 'wiU visit the baUlefleld.of Gettysburg. w.lnide Miss Meek wi-11 sjtejicl Uic siunmer :it New York .and the sea- shore. ' ' ' • ' ..'''."; ."•'.- Wabasb Trjtoiime: Aiithu,r Hol«ou and wife of Logaasport, n,re in Uie city aiwl vflll -visit relatives on the Southside for' a few' days ..... Mro. J. F. MoNary, of Log'ansport.' airrivL'd,in the city 'yesterday and wlffl spend a few d;ij - s with Mi^ F. Ma<.'key'on East Maple street. ______ Jota Ulsir-retuaTied from Logans- ix)rt last ABSOLUTELY PURE GERMANY AND RUSSIA. Disposition on Part of Both Countries to Establish Harmony. KftUrr Anxluut to . Have ttio Czur. nod Czarina Fulfill Their rromlni; to Vtalt Ucrlln-Probablllty That They Will Boon Do So. LEAVES BY PARACHUTE. Excood- Brlngh-urst for A visit with relatives, • Minor Butler tuid ..jHOtJieiv^are ,.,.aj: Groeuville, OhJo, to spend file holiday. . Mrs. .Tainos MeKaig is home 1'rom a-a extended' vMt with,rela;tLTes in I)lliiiol«. " '' .minlmllbiier. Third AIM SUIDEL3EK. more sll l(jil' supposed. dem tl»ij;ri;ifcere .had. THT3 GLORIOUS FOURTH. la. no eomnnTOlty to AmorJica.-should tlie glorious Fourth of July,pass without »t least a public .reading of the American Declara'tilon of Independence. TfeM documemt cannot be repented too often In Due. hearing of the young. Its Chrlillhi£ semtoncos cannot be too thoroughly studied. Youth sbsnld take close to lieaxt tHi*. 1 iwocJamaattoa of rights •tuflit made us what we are and gave us •reason to hope for. mot* glorious things to come. Tlhe glorious ami often /hilarious Fourth should afford''-more than mere noise and joyous eoufuslon. There Should be more to tlie air of this great iMltday Mian gunpowder smoke. Pat- itotlissm and country love should be the elements that set apart the day. Games are all rig 1 !?*, but there should be something of a Wst&ry lesson to the celebration. • Mr. Horace Boles will bo handicapped by his;'given name. -Democrats remember a.' certain other Horace who was taken up by them with disastrous results. ' that .the' effect of |'of- silver was to '. moupy.' This Is-a . It Is a favorite asser- fal«e: It has 'been so S ; and again. The faeta are «,>.—*•*•' ... • _• t ' money Izfttlon In the more United It. Is claimed that though Uie 'Democrats are using' Populist 'arguments and the thunder of Setter, Democracy Is Democracy, and still }n the ring, .Our 'esteemed townsman, Hon. -SI. Slicoiito, seems lobe toppltog In the saddle, botih tln-es puflcturod, and,: a largo, silver baik-k dlwfetly to 'hits path. It Is dlstresslitji? :;to Hon. .Hod'Boles and-.others, ;the : .pcrals(ency with which the long tried'.! silver ioyalry of, ilr. Bland Is forced upon<them. '; ''••'- WJiy don't Oilman : advocate r; free oalnjige of pot metal:?- .Tiit's nearer, :. \ ''• M Jackson not hare to, venidon. James Laugliillin''le &t' : 'P«Jint Pleasant, West Virginia, for a visit"with friends. Mas. Rnifus Lh-Jngston and daughter Pearl arc at Ohlicago tft spend the Fourth. . M'tss Bessie Hauk and brother Wallace went -to Rool«?ster yesterday to vis- Mrs. J. G. Grace and " children and Miss Anderson are at.Ft. Wayne visit- Ing friends. - 4* ;-;. .. . • Attorney George Pogue^aiid wl.fe of Flora, were -In Hie city yesterday visiting friends. W. a\ ; «hd Mrs. Glffe and Miss Julia McCandless ore at Portland to speu«T the Fourth , John L/aridsis and family are here fro.nl Cincinnati to attend a. reunion of the Land,Is family. Master James Gibbons of Frankfort, ills Hie guest of. hie grandmother, Mrs. Lewis Kpstitac. . Ma-s. .Faunk Williamson, and daughter are at Muskogon, Mich., the guest of tlie foranet's parents.- '•.'-"• Theodore Kerns and family and Mrs. B. C.. Stevens are ait. Lake MaxUi; knekeo for a week. Mrs. J. E. Ferguson of . Coluiubus, lad., la spending-the Foua'th w-lth her another, Mrs. Gregory. Prof. A, W. Gamble of Sidney, .Ohio,. is a guest of Ids cousin, Deputy Prosecutor George GaanMa, Mrs. ;, ; E. L.. Semjias and daughter iwe at Fall Hlvor, WJpjconata, for a visit 'with the former's »lsitejv. Mrs. ..7. C. Rea and daughter, Lulu, and. sirs. William Rea we ot Chicago tor n visit of two w»eeksv. ; .- *.." - Misses. Maiic Mc&regqfrlijnd'. Bessie WJoklebleck are at Har&hrd City fo-r a visit over the Fourth. Remington Pi-ess:. Mr. and Mrs. Orv Maxwell spent Sunday to Logansport with the former's brother. Mrs. Rose Smith of CUokon township and Miss Da vie ol .Lon^r-. : CKff arc ,a.t Aiiderson v.isit)lmg fiSienidsTi 1 , - '..-.'"• Mrs: E.' Ohapple of Sidney. -Ohio, Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. J. p R. GH)- bai-d, of: East Broaidwa^i T .'• :" -, ..; Bert D.odd and Stacy ''Williams 'ieit yestcrdjiy.for an ou±ln-g amoug the resorts of .No-ithem Michigan, • • "—' Miss. MlnpJc Ammons. returned yesterday £ram .an extended'-vlsit with'rela- tives at Colorado C4ty, .Texas. .'.;••'.Mrs. G. C. Kelsey and dauglitW. of 'Sldaey',0.,.aive'.visiting her morh.eivMrs.> .Taimcs D. Gray;, of Hamdson 1dwnsblp; J •Marion ,"Chronicle: :; Mrs;- •' Thoirias' Courtney of Loganapprt,' Is : tli€ guest of Mrs. M. Muipby on". South Mc'Clure' street.. • ,.-'•••.-'. • ' '. .'..- ',.'.. ':'';'' '••'•' '•• . Peru . Jouraw'l: ',Miy and;Mi's.;Frank; Alber and spenid tihe ner and family.' • Messre. and Mesdiihies-J!'T.^McJfary,' C. B. Stovonson anid..WliU:OraJg are,atl It Mudo the .Rulln-Ay Truinmpn Inply N«rTouH. Henry Woodward, 'living ' near Pine Pidge, Wyo., is engaged in shippingcat' tie and hogs to Richford, says the New York World. Ho travels on the train on the Wyoming & Pacific railroad that leaves Richford at 4:30 p. m. The train docs not stop at Pine Ridge and runs past thnfc.station at tlie rate of 30 miles an lour, Mr. Woodwnrd alights safely from the moving train by means of a parachute. ..',>. • . The parachute was made/for him in Chicago and .measures six feet in di- a^ncter when open. To leave the train Mr: Woodward mounts ,1 brake wheel and climbs to the roof of a car. He opens his parachute, clings to the rope .aiid ,is gently wafted from the roof of .the rapidly moving car to the ground. ; Sometimes Mr. Woodwnrd jumps into the air with liis parachute a litUe; too soon. At ether times he iscarried somewhat beyond the poin.t nt which he wishes to"alight.' The fact• remains,• however, that he has never met with any accident when leaving t.hr- tro-in in this . ingenious manner. His feat has become a source of interest and wonderment to tlie passengers on the V 30 alfiernoon, train out of Richford. ; The railroad'employes have, becom* liscd to his parachute jump and are no linger threatened with nervous prostra/- tion when h^malfea.lt, but the train always ' contains ] passengers who have heard of tils feat but arc skeptical concerning It, : - "" •••'•' , - BAD; ON LONPQN TRADESMEN. l^rlT»tb' 3Xa-rrlag« o'r Prlno'Mi. Maad Will ... . Khnt .Oflf;.Cn0toin.. - •, , • The quecn'a.^.nal.decision regarding the marriage of Princess Maud of Wales tip;Prince:CharIes'.of Denmark, which is that It' }»'to'tulce place in the.private chapel •• I'D'-'Buckingham palace;- ho* caused serious, discontent among..\,the ipoRsus who-,havo been nnticipating » state procession, and an attractive spec^ tacle. Al together the season 'promisea to be the least- successful in years. Truth says: " "It'is notorious that many West end trailosmen are:on the verge of- bankruptcj-, and It was hoped theppurt. would have seized upon the opportunity to assist themVyTh'e 1 collapse pf.agri-. culture and the loug-cpntinue'd iriactlv.- tyy in the, city have seriously affected e^ery clasa in the ]West end.!' . '. •;. A D(«atirul.nulldlnf. , ' ; There is at Agjra'pne of tlie most-beautiful buildings in', the, whole world. It IrcaJled.'the"'Tuj'' : iiiiihaJ. nnd' was built biy Shan Jelian, the'ilbhnmmedan eii-; perbr, over-the grave of Arjmand Banu, Ms /favorite wife.-. .It is stated' to, haye: taken "20,000',men Sft-years to build it. The desire of the government to ce rneiit friendly relations between Germany and Kussia is shown by the tone of the officially inspired press in their article.s descriptive of :ind common ting upon the ceremonies of the coronation of the czar at Moscow. Since the succession of Nicholas II to the Kussiaji throne, every step the kaiser has taken toward tlie establishment of concord between Germany and Kussia has mei a responsive movement on. the part of the Russian courtuml government; still the emperor will not be satisfied that complete hnrmony exists until a visit on the part of the czar and czarina, to Berlin shall confirm publicly that thoroughly good relations between the two emperors have been restored. Up to the present time the Berlin court has received no positive notification of the intention of the c/ar and czarina to pay a visit to Berlin, but the Raiser holds the czar's promise that such a. visit shall occur in the course of the year. Itisun- clerstood that the first journey that imperial couple will take o-.itside of Kus- sia after the coronation fttcs will be to Copenhagen and the next trip will be to Darmstadt, the former home of the czarina. After leaving Darmstadt the understanding is that the czar and czarina will come to Berlin and remain four days. The feature of-the semiofficial comments » German articles referred to is their tendency to dilate upon, the growth of tlie influence of Bus- sia in Europe nnd th'e east as compared with the decrease of Kngland's influence in the same region*. INDIANA HAS-A BIG SNAKE. Reputable Citizen Seei a Monitor with Mischief In It» Eyet. The town of Deliver, a few miles north of Peru, Ind., has contained a greatly agitated set of citizens during the past few days, owing to the report of a monster snake roaming about in the woods near town, which is made by Eri Gustln, a well-known and reputable citizen. Mr. Gustin tells that;he nnd his wife, together with another woman were coming home one evening in thebnggy, and just about dusk they passed through the woods a little to the east of town when their horse • became -suddenly: frightened and alinostfell to the ground, through fright.- They looked past the animal into the phadows of the trees ahead, and the sigUt they beheld almost frightened them to death, and the worn en were made hysterical. It was a monster snake, nnd its description is thus given in Mr. Gustin's own terms: Such a snake I never saw. • It lay on a 12-foot.log, extending its. body the entire length of the log, with its head elevated two foet, lapping its forked tongue out at us, while mischief lurked in. its wicked-looking eyes. ' Its tail reached from the log six feet or more to the fence and from that through the rails as far back as I could see into the field at. the side of the woods. W c |Werein mortal fear of our lives, and how w,e ever got our horse away from the place in safety I cannot tell.. . children of LogflnS'porl:, will; Fourth .wlitli; Valentine iWeid-.. . It'is of. pureVwhiteuin.r'ble, and though It .tifSs.been built 200.yeurs. it Is not in the ••least discolored. : / GIVEN AWAY • Bxchanae for Coupons, with: , . take, Maxlnkuckee .'to speiul • tie, day' 'with ; A ; . L/Furbee and'wife'.' '-'' '•'•'' \llss SiilMe TlweilB'.-iinct JJa.rft.way, and. tiiS"; HeiF.' C/;ebb-': ' ANTI-SEMITIC FEELING. ReHon Given for It* Growth In America '.. .". t>T Kncllih. Hebrew Organ. Apropos of the growth of anti-Semitic feeling in America, the Jewish Chronicle, the leading Hebrew organ, in England, says it desires to speak plainly on a painful subject A feeling, against the Jews, it declares, has found its way into the freest country in -the world by the ostentatious bearing of some of that race. The aggressive behavior of some Jews with more money than refinement reflects upon the whole Jewish community and is working untold harm. The paper add*! that Germany's harsh •treatment'of-Mr. Louis Stern, of New York, whose bail, of 80,000. marks was forfeited at Munich because of his failure to surrender himself to serve the sentence of 14 days' imprisonment imposed upon him for.Jnsulting the deputy commissioner of the spa at Kissingen, is thought in »on-Jewish circles in America to have : been due to Stern's unwise conduct. The instance ought to eerye as a warning for other American Jews to take to heart. IN SOUTH AFRICA. Portogocif Havo fco»t the 'impulM ot Dlncovery and Conqacnt. In the i-.arly j'ears of the sixteenth century, long before the firstDulch fort was erected-at Cape Town, Portugal had! planted her/settlers at various pointealongtbeeoBt coast from Delagpa bay'to the 2;imbe«5i and Mozambique, Bays Ccntqry. They did some trading in gold and ivory with the interior, and ,they ascended the Zambesi for several hundred miles. But the pestilential,. Btrip of flat ground which lay between the coast and the plater.n damped their desires and threw obstacles in the way of their advance; They did little to explore and nothing to civilize the interior. ., —' Three centuries pesscd, duriEf; which our knowledge of south central Africa was scarcely extended; and it was not until some GO years ago that the Dutch Boers, in their slow wagons, passed northeastward from Cape Colony to the spot where Bloemfontein and Pretoria now stand; not till 1S5-HJ that David Livingstone made bis way- through Buchuanaland to the Victoria falls o'f T the Zambesi and to the Atlantic coast at Loanda; not till 3889 that the vast ter^ ritories which lie between the Transvaal republic and Lake Tanganyika be-' gan to be occupied by the Mashonaland -, pioneers. All these farmers,'exploring and mining prospectors came up over the high plateau from the extreme ' southernmost end of Africa, checked from time to time by the warlike native tribes,..but drawn on by finding everywhere a country in which Europeana • could live and thrive; ..w.bjl£4Jie_Pprts g-uese, having long since lost pulse of discovery and conquest, did no more than maintain their hold upon the coast, and allowed even the few forts they had established along the course of .the Zambesi to crumble away. SUBMARINE DINrfER PARTY. On* of the Moit Slnprnlmr Banquet* Enr Partaken Of. Some time ago-the labor of deepening the harbor of Clotat was completed. To celebrate the completion of his labor and to make the occasion memorable the contractor gave to the members of hin staff and the representatives of the press a banquet unprecedented, says Harper's Hound Table, for originality. The table was-set eight* meters below the level, of the Bea,^.t- the very bottom of the harbor, inside the, "caisson" in -which the excavatainr had been at work, and only the narrow walla of the caisson separated the ' guests from .the enormous masa of w**_/'' tier around and above their heads.' The new fashioned banqueting nail l*M splendidly decorated-and lighted, and" but for a certain buzzing m tie e*im, caused by the pressure of air kept tip In the chamber in order to prevent the inrush of water, nobody would h»ve suspected that the slighteet interruption in the working of the air pump would have sufficed to asphyxiate the whole party. After th'e banquet an improvised concert prolonged the fe»- tivity for several hours, .after which the guests raucended into the open air. AN, AWFULLY LAZY MAM. Too L»zy to Work M« Sl«pt WbU* Of 1 J -will-WW and'Mrann onlT-arduurUrcand .™J^3S^fiSS< NO MORE: WHIPPING IN SCHOOL. Dulnth Children Not In Future to Feel the Principal'* Rod. There will in all.probability.be a complete abolition of the system of corporal punishment in the schools of Duluth, Minn; Under the present, system a principal of a school may whip a child ip the presence of ,a witness. The la-te unpleas- antness'which"ro»e out 'of, "the whipping. .of a child by the prlncipwl of the Bryant school with a piecis of rubber hose is not- likely to be;repeated, .for the, board of education' will have the v proposition: come' before it to abolish even .the'bld form: of making children toe the mark. T. W. Hugo/a member of the board, says the proposition will come up and that frpm all indication* It will reoeJvo; favorable octioj. '""' ''' • ' ''''- ; 'A" local banker -hi» quite ft collection " ^ "The loziest man I ever knew WM Jeff Towson, of Peoria," said J. C. Tappan, of; that 'city. "Jeff was too l«y to work, and fished in Peoria lake,* about three or four miles', above tHe city. He was a more constant sleeper that Dickens' fat boy, and it nsed to be. said that be slept as he walked, but it i< certain that as soon as he Bat down he would fall asleep. On account of this habit he lost several poles and fishing l:ucs, which caused him to adopt on origin»l method.; He lay on the bank, fastening a line to. his ankle. It a fish bit the hook It would wake aim, and he pulled it in. One day a larger fish than usual snapped the bait, mod when Jeff awoke he was in the. river. After the most energetic struggle he ever made he succeeded" In get-ting to chore, but it looked as'though, he would have to devise a new plan. But he did not abandon tying the Hue to'hlsankle: he simply procured a rope and fastened one end around his body and the o'U)«r ' « to a tree,' and in this way he hu flthed-^"^ 'J an<7 slept for a good many years now, 1 * Paper Maklnr In England. A well-known paper manufacturer ha» stated that the production of new journals have'given a great impetus to th'e paper trade In England. ( REUEVED-BY APPLFCAT30N OF