Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 23, 1895 · Page 4
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February 23, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, February 23, 1895
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DAILY JOURNAL John Gray's CORNER ON Embroideries. ^— Special sale for the next ten days. Most beautiful designs ever brongbt to Logan»port, in Irlsh Points, English acd Scotch Effects, Onlooos and Double Edges, Ludiesyou will be pleased if you call and see them. Slate National Ban Logmisport, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 . if. ' VICK , II. T, HBITIIIII.NK, • bed enerj Uaj In the week (except STonday) by the LoaiflSPOHT JOOBNAL Co. fIHCOKPOBAT«D. W. 8 WRIGHT JL. HABUY C. W. GRAVES 3, B. B05TEB PRESIDENT, Vioi PBBIDMST. Price per Annum Price per Month $6.OO '.'• BO THE OFFICIAL PAJPKK or THB Cmr. [KnteredM «x»n(l-cl«M ropr »t tne Logsn.- port .-o»t Omc«, KBbtoarr 8, 1888-1 ^^^^^ SATURDAY MORNING, FEB. 25. ,.K. Johnson S. W.W. J. T. FJllOtt \V. M. Kliiott, V.'.H. wililer. Buy and soil Gov-rnment Bonds. Loan money on personal security »nd collaterals. Issue special cer- clflcateH of deposit baring 'A cor coat vbeu loft one year; 3 r-r cent por annum when deposited C uiontbh. Boxoa in Safety DrtfOdit Vaults o! this bank for Uio d«ro,it of ilt-fil*, Insunnice policies, nioi-t-agi^ and other valuables, routed af. Ironi *B to flO por year HOYT'S Sure cnrelfor Piles. biinn i.T-ini"\«iii• j • , ~, eomplotv, ' ' For Siilo by is Lake Erie & Western, Porn Tiilim Stiitlon, ThrooKUlfckrtssohlto l'o"'t." ^ llw Unltcd Arrive. j I! in JiOMTIM Arrive. Depart. l*«?!SSf :::: 11F™ ™™ No "l50 AccomiMuilutlon -f.. ' D. Dully, d. Dully -xei'pt Sniulny. •No 22il,'ii< not nin nortli of 1''" +R11IIS JIOIUlSlJS, WlllllL-MlllJ!! -'"' *tt,wnsM8ii.lw, Tucj.liir, TlmrsJw uml Sntur- 7:00 urn n . bun , TIcmM JCtnil L. IL. iV FREE Open Day and Evening 616 BROADWAY. W ANTED. PROTECTION AND THE SOUTH Henry WaUerson, the famous orator and editor of the Louisville Courier- Journal told a New York Tribune cor- espondent this week that the break In the South from theUemocratlc party was a permanent one. Mr. Watlereon also frankly admitted that protection has been gaining ground in the South. New recruits for that cause, he said, -pricg up from tbo introduction of manufactories and the diversification of industries. Couou manufacturing in bis judgment, will be rc-movoi 1 - In- ovitably from Now England to tho cot- tor, belt, where there are superior fa- cUillas for carrying iton economically. In like manner ho anticipates tho transfer of the iron industry from Pennsylvania to Tennessee and Alabama. WUh H" inexhaustible supplies of cottou, iron, coal and timber, tho South - has all the raw materials-required for successful competition with tbo North in manufacturing. Mr. WaUerscn thinks It is destined to become tho manufacturing center of the country. These change* in the Industrial order, ho said, are inevitable, and will involve naturally a shifting of opinion on economic questions. 'Aidcfl by tho proverbial zeal of ew converts, protection may jot Had u strongest support where industries are noweBt—that ie, in tho South. STATISTICIANS Buy that about one- bird of all humanity, or about 400,300,000 people, speak the Chinese anguago. Tho Hindoo language and ta various dialects are spoken by perhaps 125,000 000, tho third place being accorded the English language, which Is now used by not less thai 112 000 000 people. TheRuesiim Ian- uage comes fourth, 89,000,000 persons' daily using it to tho exclusion of all others. Tbo German language Is the audible expression of 57,000,000 human beings, and tho Spanish of about -18,000,000 Among European languages French now takes flfth place, and when tho languages of the world are considered it is the seventh in the category. . Senatorial deadlock in Delaware Is one of tbo most stubborn on record and tho vote remains about the sume as when the contest began over a monihago. Senator Anthony Hig gins, who 'has shown much ability during his six years in tho Senate, has been in tho lead since tho start, but it 1» doubtful whether the Addick 1 * supporters can be persuaded to vote for him, BO bitter has been tho contest. U would appear that a dark horse will finally get the seat. Anyway it w time the contest was decided. AN exchange says: "The main line Of New York's underground railwaj system will run under Broadway from the south end of the city \Q Fifty- ninth street, thence under the boulevard to 109lh street, and then under Eleventh avenue to 185th street. Tse East Side branch will begin on the main line at Fourteenth street and run north under Fourth and Park avenues to tho Harlem r'.ver. ~THEmemberfl of the gentler sex who imagined the mild protects of the men were all ajoke no doubt realize now the earnestness of it all. The Call fornla legislature has passed » bill to prevent the wearing-of bats orbonneto in theaters or other places of public amusement. The bllllmposes a pen ally of |50 for violation of the law. THERE are 4,000 stations ind 6,000 aohools In different parts of the world aupported by the missionary societies of the various religious denomina- lions oMbls country. There ia expended annually $4,500,000 for this purpose. ARCTIC birds never before Been in England have been captured in Cambridgeshire, showing the unusual severity of the weather. T HE Royal Baking Powder Is the purest and strongest baking powder made. It has received the highest award at the U. S. Gov't official investigation, and at all the Great International Expositions and World's Fairs wherever exhibited in competition with others. It makes the finest, lightest, sweetest, most wholesome bread, cake and pastry. More economical than any other leavening agent LOTTERY HATED HIS JOCKEY. M™ C « ADtlp.lhy. of the 01d-TI». SI si si si si si si si si s SI M SI S IGI ROYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 10« WALL ST., NEW-YORK. MAN AND BEAR, An SxRiting Episoclo in Which Bruin Was Greatly Surprised. IJanmn Insonxilty Wao Su S wrU.r to ISruti. Iiihtlin-'t unil tlic Man Km-npi-d Ki<lnsr Devoured by tho Of all branches of railway engineering there is none which brings the ollicer into closer contact with a hard-working- lot of men than the maintenance ol way work. Sometimes there are comical features even in this department, and • one of these was recently told to a writer for the St. Louis Globe-Democrat by a well-known engineer, who hides his real nameundor the pseudonym of Jerry Sullivan. It is a tale of one Tim, a track walker, who came in late one night and reported to the other occupants of the bunkhousc that lie had been delayed by an extraordinary encounter with a'bear. "Xcar the ind of the section," said Tim, "close to the old tic cainn, I was comin' along about half past three o'clock-, and just afther erossin' that little bridge 1 hcerd a nize of snmthin' rustlin' in the bushes down at the bottom of theclnmp, andthinkin' it was a rabbit 1 fired a rocl; down into 'im. and in a second there was a terrible slash in' around in thim bushes, and I see a big cinnamon bear come out siice/.in' and ruhbin' bis nose, and thin, before T rightly come to rue sinscs,,thc hear seen me and up the dump he come. Well, I started down the track as tight as I could go, but 1 hadn't went two tele'n-aph poles until I look back and S"e tho bear still comin'and gainin'on me ivery jump. So I dropped me adze and rinuli and stretched meself for all I was worth. Hut, it was no use, the bear was still gfiinin', and 1 was wondcrm' what on airth I was go-if to do, whin I sec the iron pipe under the track- near the cut. and I made for that and wint in just clear, whin tho bear jammed his head in at the ind. Hut he was too big to go in, and he couldn't reach me, and so he pawed around and snorted and bit the ind of the pipe, and tried first one side and thin the other. But I was safe, and 1 lied there and panted and blessed the man that invintcd iron pipe. "V.'cll. I thought the bear would go away after awhile, but he didn't; he stayed right there, wid his head in first wan ind of the pipe and thin the other, and when he came round to the upper ind I wished I had held on to the rinch so I could hit him a bolt over the nose. After bein' in there over two hours I begin gittin' cold, and I see somcthin' had to lie done, and i thought I'd try smokin' him out. So I managed to light me pipe, and thin I smoked for all Tkuew how, but the bear still kept his head in the hole, and I crawled up closer and blew the smoke right in his face. He snorted a little, but wouldn't back out, and seemed to be gettin' madder all the time. Thin, whin I was nearly froze to death, I happened to think of the stick ot giant powder in me pocket, and, thinks I: 'Now 111 settle vour hash.' So I puts a fuse m the stick of'giant, and crawls up and threw it right under the bear's head, nnd thin touched off the fuse and backed down to the other ind of the pipe 1 guess that bear thought I was rroin" to run away, for, he run across the track to the other ind; thin, whin I crawled back to get me feet out of his reach he crossed back again and stuck his head and neck into the pipe just as the giant wint off. Widout thinkin', I had made a big cannon out of the water pipe, and whin it v.-int off I was fired but and landed in the middle of the river aud was nearly drowned before I knew just where I was at. But I finally struck the other bank and got out and wint up to the station and flagged the passenger and rode home. After climbin' up the bank I looked back and saw smoke comin' out of the lower ind of the pipe and the bear still lookin 1 at the upper ind and tryin' to see phwat in blazes had happened." Funeral Honor* for m Dof. ,. "Black,"'the beloved dog of an American lady and gentleman living- at Vaucresson, outside of Paris, during the tnmmer, havinir -died rcp»nt3v buried. s::y.s a r::ri:i K'Uer. wiili l!ie full rr,r.er;>! honors usu:-.lly accorded to human beings. The ermine pot was placed in two caskets-one of oak. tin: other K.;uie-n—was then conveyed in a hoarse colored with ilowers to Vaiu-rosson wid llieri! buried. The funeral was followed by the A-.r.cvic-.'.r.s and their t'ri.-iids, all" the mourners bointf in cnr- riajres. A monument, which cost sixty pounds sterling, was erected to tho memory of the lost favorite. The expenses of the caskets, the funeral, the tomb and the memorial amounted to one hundred pounds sterling- Thc un " derlaker who carried out 1 he order was rather pi-.z/lod at first, rind mentioned the matter to a police commissary, who advised him toffot a death certificate of the dog signed by two witnesses. This counsel was followed by the Pompcs Fnnebrcs official, who was thus able to fulfill his contract without any fear of interference on the part of the representatives of the law. crucibles of the chemist. Onee more verdure will clothe the fields now defaced by human toil, and the shaggy woods will spring anew on the despoiled slo P 5S of the hills. There will be no tilling or harvest, no sUiughtcr- in" of tame beasts. Out of the original Clements chemistry will compound chops and cutlets, knead the dough and brew ale. "The battle has already been partly- won in the case of medicines and drugs. The wine at the table d'hote never saw the vineyard. The 'prize fruit flowers' of the drugstore are innocent 01 the orchard and garden. Synthetic chemistry is yet young. It has made great advances in the production of glycerine und sugar. H has four thousand devotees in this country who hope to make the dream a reality." RICHEST MAN IN THE WORLD. Ellm DcmUloT, <i Kussliin V.'hoso IVonlth la of lucent Creation. Like the English millionaires, those of the czar's dominions mostly derive their revenues, from landed property. "While the -JSritou, however, devotes a large part of his gross income toward improving his possessions and to tne amelioration of the lot of his tenants in one way or another, the Russian, on tho other hand, extracts every farthing that he can from his property and spends it upon himself, the result being that agriculture in Russia is going from bad to worse, that formerly fertile and productive estates have now become barren and impoverished, and . that, while the peasantry arc in a state of misery bordering on famine, the nobles themselves have been obliged to mort"-a"'C or sell their lands, and arc at the end of their financial tether. Of course, there arc some exceptions, such as, for instance, the Yousoupofl's. tno Demidofisaud the Schcremeticrts. The wealth of tho DeruidofTs is so vast, according to the New York- Tribune, that it is beyond calculation, and strangely cnouHi the fortune is of relatively recent creation, its founder having been a country blacksmith in the days of 1 c- tcr the Great. It was while traveling in the Ural mountains that the latter broke one of his most valuable English pistols. A -village smith mended it so I ouickly and. so well that the czar was delighted and asked the man's name. "Deraidoff, 1 shall remember you, 1 ' said he as he rode off. The poor man was bepinnin" to think that Peter had forgotten him when there came an official document adorned with the imperial seal, granting him the freehold of a "n-rcat tract of crown land in the neighborhood of the village. Demidoff went to work on his new property and found there inexhaustible mines, of iron, silver and malachite. Young Eiim Dern- idofc—he does not bear in Russia tne Italian title of prince generally prefixed to his name by foreigners—is at the present moment the richest man m the world. Princess Yousonpoff, with her great turquoise mines, coming nest in rank. Fortunately, both of them, are more free-handed and generous than their respective immediate predecessors as head of the family, the late Anatole Demidofl and the late Pnnce Yousoupoffi having been alike renowned for their meanness' and avarice, of which almost incredible stories are related. THE DREAM _OF_ CHEMISTRY. Hopei In Time to rroduce F»l»tabl« B«f- •tcaks Oat of the Element*. The electrician has one dream and the social philosopher has another. But the chemist has also a vision of the alchemist of the dark ages. This- is how he would solve the problems of comfort and happiness which have been put to the human race: "The chemist hopes for a synthetic beefsteak, for a chemical loaf, for A cup of coffee made, like his sodawater extracts, out of inorganic matter. He wants to see the day when a synthetic climate shall envelop the earth, when the rainmaker shall be a prophet and man shall hold the string to the unruly ba£rs of Aeolug,. '^In that day the food and raiment of mankind, will be nrodnced in tho Wonmn I" lliissl:"- Americans who have exercised themselves about the restricted freedom o, pc'-sons living in Russia will naturally be surprised to learn how much freedom and power -women enjoy m the land of the czar. In some parts of Russia women arc not only members of school boards, but also serve as principals of workhouses and poor guardians. For instance, in one small province last year there were forty-five women m Oj- ficc as superintendents of workhouses, one hundred and twenty-five as pool- law guardians, and two hundred and eightv-three as members of school board's. In Finland the women do a great part, of the work that m other countries is left to the men. Most of the oldest and best orchards there wove planted aud cared 'for by women, and .the author and publisher of the first'Finnish work on pomology was a woman. Throughout Finland women , are regularly engaged in agricultural labor. The following story is told in the London Field of the famous old English steeplechaser Lottery, foaled in 1SSO, winner of the Grand National IB 1839, can-ring onc hundred and sixty-eight m-m-nd*-" Lottery and Jem Masoamade. . uTacombmution which delighted the eves of every horseman whoso good fortune it wns to seethe pair across a big country together. Yet, strange to sav Lottery had the greatest anUpatby to'thc man who rode him in nearly all his races and who certainly, cannot be , accused of any cruelty toward him, for I Jem Mason was by no means one of tho whip and spur school. He had fine hands, and believed in them, as ho was entitled to do. Still he was hated by Lotterv, and when the old horse was about twenty years old and was located •it Mr. Hall's "at Neasdeu Jem Mason chanced to go down, and naturally cnov.o-h asked to be allowed to have o. look at the old chaser. .1 ust before tho do-irs of the box were opened Lottery heard his jockey's voice aud gave-him ,-,.- of his old ffi-oetings—that is to say, !v* ilew pi him; but Jem, being not un- !'--'-:red'for a reception of this kind, v'-r-oou out of harm's way. During- !,,--,rv's sH-eplecbasiiig career .I em y.,;„.-.• often had to hide his colors ivh-n lu> wont to mount the horse, but, when '.lie rider was once seated andtho | 10 --<o ordered to the post, the two were on the most friendly u-vms. pens his disquisition on ,,v an emimerau»n of all tho physical and moral, which a should not possess, wherein it, to reeo'i-uiice all the failings i,re still among us. Leggy \veed\- hound*, fat-sided il:it-fooied hounds, midersi/.e.d hounds, headstrong hounds, llashy hounds, sulkv hounds, dwellers, bab- uler.s h kir«..r;-Mll are faithfully por- ,-ived aud uneoiuproiuiMu.u'l.v con- iV'ir-.'d •'Iloa:id> wllli such fault? as • whether due in nature or to bad U-iir.r". are of little worth-, they arc. •;•".'st oven a truly keen suorlsman." A good hound should have a li-rht, 'small sinewy heal, a ion.- round, llexible neck, broad oiest, free shoulders, straight, round wiry fo-ele-s, straight kneos, round .sides, muscular loins, full Hanks but not too full- his thighs should be. firm, compact aud well let down, his feet round ami his stern long, straight and taper- in"- Such is Xc-nophon's description of"a "ood hound; it seems to us not amiss for the fourth century before om . ura.—Macmilkui's Magazine. munuS, fl generally llow 10 Ki'i'p Walsi*. The problem of what to do with one's w.-vists nowadays is certainly a serious onc. The ordinary bureau drawer is not deep'enough to bold the sleeves without crushing them, ami they cannot, of eour,-e. l>e very well hung up in a closet on tho hooks UK-rein. A simple device is to screw several of the arms on which men's coats are hung into the cciliiv of the ward robe and depend tho waist from that. In no other way can it, be kept so free from crumpling.— Philadelphia Press. Anot.lior /.lisslncr l.lnte. Dr E. Duhois, of the army service of the Dutch Indies reports from Java the discovery of some important "miss- inc link" evidence. Some fossil remains recently upturned in the andcsitic Uiffij of the island arc regarded as mdicalmg thoc-dstcuce there of an intermediate form between mac and the anthropoid •iocs The bones of this erect and up- rin-lit skeleton include the upper part ofashull, a very perfect femur, and an upper molar tooth. —The most censorious are the least judicious.—Anon Harry Frank's Great ; February Clearance Sale! Will eclipse any previous sale known. We calculate to out-do any attempted in our career of over 30 ^ yews. We must reduce stock to makT room for large order placed with our factory at New York. , The people of this community never were umted to such a Sweeping, wl Covering Record Breaking, Genuine Money Saving Event as this, Every Winter Suit, Overcoat and Ulster Must go no matter how large the loss to ne. We have never misrepresented facts and the people kiowit Come and be convinced and avail yourself of the greatest Clothing Slaughter sale ever known, HARRY FRANK, TO BB SURB. DELPHI. FLOEA. KEWYOM.

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