Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on July 12, 1896 · Page 4
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July 12, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

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Sunday, July 12, 1896
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tWs-Ufi i"» *"*» ^~^*MiM««*j»*»»J«lP*^*»**»»»****n^P^"""^^ lotin Gray's CORNER. 'Dn tie following Items: All kinds of warm weather dress foods; all kinds of game underwear tor ladles, gouts and children; all kinds »f gold, silk nnd leather belts; all kinds •f laces and trimmings and all other kinda of goods. Greatest Discovery ol the I9tn Century. Dr.Teague'» NIW WtMliDT MedlVHtcil Air Kor the Cure of Catarrh, A»thm» and nil pnlmonHry Diseased, It n»8 no eQuiU tor SlfkaDU NerToun Hwd„ Jclis, 1.000.001) people J me annually from tan above named <llse«««. Wny suffer and die, when Medicated Air la guaranteed to cure jou. ••dlo»t«a AirBiitl Drug Co., Rlcnmond, Ind., r. S. A. II If the best remedy on earth for Ls ,j,.j»pe. It will give Immediate relief m* will effect a cure where all other ••••dies fall. •old by B. F. Keeallng. —Rcpubllcan'pliitforiii. ••We" diMmuHl Hie free and unlimited coinage of Iwth gold-aimt silver nt the present legal 'ratio of 10 to 1, without uting I'ov the aid or consftut of any other nut-ion.. AVo deuinu-d .that the standard silver dollar shall bo a full \,-'n\ tender, equally with gold, for a-U debts, public n.nd private.-and we l:Kor such" legislation ns will prevent tli.e dotiioneti!«ilJonof any kind of lejrnl tcu- <IIT money -liy-lii'Ivato cwti'aet.-Domo- eratic Covornor Matthews' V.oorn did not pni'- the Chicago wuivcutlon. tfcouah lu SFAKREBFOE HIS LIFE, A Lumberman's Hot Battle with a Pugnacious Beiar. KROEQER & STRAIN, Undertakers & Embalmers. CIO BROADWAY. DAILY JOURNAL. Published every day In the w«ok (except Monday) by tho Lojtansport Journal Company. w « WRtCJHT ............. President I' HARDY. -. ..'.'. ......... -Vice President C. W. GRAVES .................... Secretary «. B. BOTER .................. ....Treasurer Price per Annum Price per Month . t'nitli It wiia tho best article submitted .for examination. Tlie Governor Is ivctn- !i,tod by good iiinpwlse* and had he boon t.he nominee nnd boon elected he would biivo turned his bade on the ilcstroycvs of nat.io.ml credit. Had He retunlncd truu to t.he sound money men who first •ulvocatea his ucmitoatioii he would lnvi> placed Indlnna In the sound money cvltmm, wo»W )'" vc 1'^vwrted a cou- trolVinj,' two-tlUrds, ami would hnvo Ixwn the only comiiromise caiu.licl.itc, •ind a 1'onnWiiblo one nt t.hnt. Ho would have had the support of tlic 303 ,,-old mo.n, KJ8 -wirh InOlmift «<W«1. would h-ave prevented tlic rape ol MiclidKiin, would have bean, supported t,y Kentucky, his birthplace, a-iKl Ohio, favorable to compromise. With this Mi-eiiKth it would have been tm easy matter to comnonnd n conservative vote sufficient to secure n. nomination. Besides this he would Iia'vt done h'e co-un- ta-y -i'noble service nnd successful or unMH-ccssful would bayc made a place in history. Pel-Imps no man could have raid tbe signs of tlio times nriR-ht but there seems to. have been a blunder U, tho management of his campaign. The Journal tills morning publishes some press opinions wliich disclose the fact that all of the leading Democrat'c iwp'cre oast of the Mississippi have rc- pudiatotl the Pemocrn-tic nominees and t.he Democratic plaWorni. It Is 'not surprising that ttie intelligence of:tle conn- try should take such n stand and It is to be hoiwd tlia't Indiana and. Cuss-, county v>-ill bo found Lu line with sound .money. 40 Official Paper of City and County. (Entered as second-class mall-matter at the Logansport Post Office, February 8. REPUBLICAN TICKET. Scwell of Maine has been nominated by the Deimaemits for viee-pi'osidcnt It , _ 1..* «•.A.frniiTill .'^T'll/1 does, not seem to be material Sowell is. His name Is "Dennis," anyway he spells It. Tlie Journal has heard of Tod Dlsiiiulve, Joshua Jump, Tim Griffin, Abe Blngarann and other lesser lights, but nevor of Arthur Sewdl of Maine. Tor President. •WI1I.IAM MoKlNlEY JK. otOHio. For Tlce-Pro»lilent, OA11HKTT A. HOMAKT of Xow JerKey. for Governor, JAMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery county FOT Lieutenant Governor, W. S. HACGAKD cf Tlppewmoe County. Tor Secretary or State, fniAIAM D- OWKN of CUM County. For Auditor of State, AMEBICUS V. DAILEY of Boone connty. For Treiutjirer of State. . FBED J. SCHOtZ of Vauilerberg county. I'or Attorney General, WIllIAM A.KETCIIAM ofMiirloncounty .For Beporter of Supreme Court, CHABUSSFJIEMY of Bartholomew War Superintendent of Public InHtructlon, B. M. GEETING of H»rri»on county for State Stutliitlcan, S. J. THOMPSON of Shelby connty. IPor Judge* of the Appellate Court, rlriitl>li(trlct, WOODFOTO) KOBINSON of Glbiioii county Second District, W K. HEM.ET of Bnith county. . Third District, D. W, COSISTOCK of Wayne county Fourth Dlntrlct, JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon connty. Fifth DlHtrlct, 1 V. '£, WltEY of Benton connty. Electom at Large, B. G. THAYEB, CHAS. F. JOKES. FOB CONGBESS, GEOKGE W. STEE1.E, For Joint Beprcnentatlve, WILLIAM T. WII-SOX of Ciunt county. ForBepre»entatlve-CHABI.ES B. LON«- ForPronecutor-ClIAllLES E. HALE. For Clerk-JOSEHM G. GBACE. For Trea.urer-BEN JAMIN F.KEES.LING For Sherlff-1. A. ADAMS. ForSnrreyor—A.B. DODD JTor Coron«r-DB. J. A. DOWNEY. fat AnHeMor-JOSEPH BABB. For Comml»»loner, Flrnt DI»trlct-JOHN OKIUiABD. For Cotnmliiiilonor, Third Dlrtrlot- ABKAIIAM S1IIDELE11. COMPARE THEM. "XLe Bepu-bllcan parry is unreservedly far'sound money- It; caused the enactment of tlic law providing for the resunnption of specie payments in 3S79; since theji every dollar has been ns good as gold. "'We are unalterably opposed to every measure calcnlutod to debase our currency or impair tho credit of our.coun- \ry. We are therefore opposed to tlio free coinage of silver except by International asi-ecment with- the leading commercial.- nations of tlic world, which we pledge onrselveis to promote, and- until then sut'h gold atnudnrd must be pre- -eerved.. . .. : :.' "All our.silver and paper currency must be maintained' «t .parity with gold, nnd we favor all measures de- slgued to maintmln Inviolably the obll- • gntlons-of.ll*eUnl.te<l States and all our money,. whether coin or paper, at the presenrt stnndard, the standard of. the t enllgbtened nations of tbe earth.' 1 •Money-Is a medium of exchange. It slwuld be sound and worth Its .full value. 1 may take a cheap dollar from you knowing that- some one else will take- R from me for a dollar. But wueu a panic comes and money is needed most thore is a.lack of confidence and cheap money drops to Its actual value, and whoever happens to liave It is the loser. A thousand dollar debt payable to gold means a two thousand dollar debt with free silver, for -it will take two silver dollars to,buy a. gold dollar. Will your wages be doubled, do you think, OT Will your crops s<?ll In England for twice as ranch so that you can pay this double debt easier? Whatever the causes of the depreciation of stiver, the only proper coinage nt the present.time Is at the actual ra.tio 32 to 1. Anything else means legislation for the benefit of the mine owners. Thjere Is no reason in the world why the man, who works a day aad earns two dollars should not receive Iris pay In money worth its full value at any time and in any country. Make business and there will be plen- tj-'of money to ca-rrj' it on. Make proflt- atole employment for labor nnd them will be plenty of .cash to meet the pay roll. What the country needs Is not a change of money, the onedlum of exchange, but a restoration, of confidence so that business will pick up. The confederate bill was the last money Issued by virtue of the : control of the South. It took $20 of It to buy n loaf of bread. ,. ,•; Bruin Wim Handy with HI" P»»», and Gave the Venturesome Woodman JUoro -Ji'lcht Thau He Wanted. Some time, this' spring—nobody has yet been able to. fix .the clnte—John Moran, lumberman, o£ Ashland, Me., uwt a bear in the" wcxxls nnd held a ghort conference.with the same. Along in April,, when the maple sap had .gone olofti to make ne.w summer suits for the trees nnd the bluebirds were taking sky baths to put fresh tints on their wings, Moron WHS going into 'the woods io etoro away his sugar troughs. He .was a mile or 89. from 'tome, jogging o^orig with his nx;over, his shoiilde/andMiis dinner pail dangling from the ax'handle, when a sharp turn in the path brought him 'up against a great hemlock tree which tn« Mornn was -feeling uncommonly well that morning, and, not wishing to make a wide detour around the tree, he put his hand, on top of the rough boj-k and m'ndo4eady;.for a high vault. With a caution born of experience, lie looked to. sec where he would land, nnd, as his head peered above the log, something heavy ami hairy shot up from the other side and hit him squarely across the ear. As soon as he had collected his wits enough to look about him, he foun<Lhfi was under a small Fpruce tree- two rods back from the log, and saw bis dinner, consisting of fresh roast port and doughnuts, scattered about on the-flfead leaves in a way (lint mnde him feel sad. Kubbing his eyes, he gave another look, nod saw a large bear sitting up against the side of the log and overhauling his dinner with the air of an epicure. With his right paw the bear held up one of Moron's doughnuts to his eves, and with its left paw it was gathering in all of the roast pork in sight. Mornn'a only weapon was a light, sharp ux, with a tough osh| handle. Armed with this ho approached' the bear boldly, and did not stop until just outside pnw range. Then he made several swift passes with his ax to learn how many boxing lessons the bear had taken, and was not over- plensed to find that he had met a woodland boxer of great promise.. Every time he tried a blow with the edge of the nx the bear countered on tlic. side or handle nnd avoided a serious wound. •Eventually he struck with the flat of the nx, nnd was plensed to see the bear cut its paw half oft in the counter. The bear'hit so hard that it [might, have cut its own head oft if it hod not ducked adroitly at the moment; death was imminent. Moran's next blow was given with the force of a catapult,,nnd was : aimcd straight for the bear's skull. With a .left-upper cut the bear not only diverted the ov, b'ut pulled it froffl'-hia hands arid sent it flying far Mlo'the woods. It was now a ina-n against a; lame bear, nnd Moran knew tfiat the odds were all in favor of thef .bear. While Moran was feeling.in his pockets for B jackknife the bear again applied the.doughnut to its eye and examined its maimed paw. j '•Moran saw it was of no use tfa.flgllt such a cold-blooded monster jvjth.a jackknife. So -be; went around -the tree and started for his sap- camp,; which was only 20 or 30 rods beyond. He was pleased to see-the-bear, following, him at a distance; ari'd'fairly shouted with glee when be ; reached;the camp and found his two-edged wood ax hanging nbove the bunk:. In/a.few minutes he tad stripped torbis trousers and. undershirt, and, .swinging hie ax, aloft, he made ft dnsh far : the enemy.' The beor ducked and jumped.ahead, passing under 'Moran's rirm and facing- about for the'next ploy; 1 Two quick feints were parried!.with professional skill, and then.came:a sweeping blow btraigbt down, fijorn.abpve. The. bear held out its well foot,' and the ox-handle, drovc.it nearly "to the ground, Lean- Ing forward,' the 1 bear push'ed up on the handle, nnd ;; th6-upper edge, glancing from ita-Hxvthr entered the flesh that held th'e-bear's! nose to its upper jaw, cutting -cords rind -tendons until the keen blade wnshjdden in the fur. Mornn hardly. lcno,ws. what happened «ext. He hcar.d the.bsnr growl !n pain, nnd saw the 'skin'"on the front of the head furl up and roll bock, like;the hood of an •dvereon.tC 1 '. .Then a bear's head, bony, skinless,.-; and :griun,lng, emerged from the-moss O .f hair,-andth> bear was after ,Moran baldheadcd. It was a long, hard run ovcr't'h'e w^ndf alia, through the swamp*, and'up and/down hill. Every time Maran looked vbock he saw tlmt-; grfnnlng skull, and; the terror put wings on-.his feet as he.fled . '. ' ' ._.^J»1— 1.—.f,4-* BERLIN'S NEW SEWAGE SYSTEM. Tho City Rani Seven I.»r)to Sewage FBrnw at a. Profit* Berlin has'dealt successfully with the drainage question. Until . about n quarter of a century r.go the disposal of Eew-tisje was effected in primitive fashion 1 open drain courses, badly built and with inadequate'' fall, ran through many of the streets, discharging finally into t.he River Spree, for whose condition contamination would be fur too mild a word. A commission wns appointed, which, after visiting various countries/especially England, with the view ot practically studying different systems, reported in favor of sewage Irrigation on land at n distance from the city. The flatness of the plain, on which- Berlin is built would not allow •of any gravitation scheme, and consequently-it was found necessary to ndopt Btoam pumping. Tor the same reason the sewage could not aH be collected at one spot, and it was therefore decided to divide the city into 12 draln- n^e areas. The ground at the Bevem sewage 'forms was wcil suited for the .purpose, .consisting only of gaudy wastes, then growing only stunted firs and birches, but now converted into fertile -fields: • The total area, of the hind which- could be devoted to sewage irrigation ifiB2,500 acres; only about 11,0.00 acres are at present needed. Tbe following extract is from Dr. Legffe's account of these Berlin farms: "No deleterious effect has been noticed on the health'of those living on tbe sew- nge farms;- and, indeed, at some of them, a« at Blankenburg nnd Malchow, the city.hns built various hospitals for. convalescents, for consumptives, nn;l for women recovering after child-bed, nnd Uie patients seem to thrive in them as well'as"they would anywhere else." •The question, whether the germs of typhoid fever and cholera pass throng;!) the.soM into Hie drainage water has na t- uvjilly .-formed a subject of inquiry, but many bacteriological examinntior.K conducted specially with the view of L'lenriTifr'up'tiiis point, have ansivorcd the question''hi the negative. Until 1SU2 the laborers working on the sewage farms were remarkably free from . tvphoid feveiv although in 1S80 Berlin, itself,was vi.sted by a severe epi- r'.cmic; .in, 1802 a few cases occurred naion'g some, farm wdtkers, who were alleged''to have drunk largely of the effluent- from -the farm, but in these •instances otlier possible sources of infection could .not be excluded. It is satisfactory to note thnt, notwithstanding- the enormous cost of working these Berlin .sewage farms, the «c.\-- peni&s have;'in most years, been cov- 'ered by ; the' sale of the produce, and in one-year (1SS9) the surplus amounted i<7 tt'11.511.—-London Health News. THE HONG KONG PLAGUE. Cblnmnen Renldt the j;ttort» ot Eu*op«»n» to Suvt. Them. European physicians who havo had experience In China., during opidemloK. have been obliged to combat many stub- r born prejudices of the natives. In 1604 tbe plngue attacked Hongkong-.about the middle, of May. From 50 Wr-.lpO dcntbs occurred daily. From (be. first the Chinese strongly objected to the ' removal of their sick to European-hospitals They did not understand, the necessity of segregation: They preferred to die in their unclean surroundings- among- friends than .to accept tlic chance, of .a,lonely recovery at' a hos- pitnL! •'.'.'.• .•'.' • ' ''.-'• The devices to which the Chinese resorted to conceal the sick from searching-parties were many and ingenious. A system-• of-bousc-to-honsa visitation bad to be .organized to overcome the dangerous ftecretivcness of the Chinese. Tbe. c.ffpr,t» .of the cleansing ahJ.dis- ' were 'rendered almost. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PUKE THE AMERICAN INDIAN. Hla Emancipation Possible Throutfb Education. Only 1C Proper Method* Were Employed the Bed Man Would Soon Become »n Element In the Nation'* FrOffreiu. IJUfiCLIIig -OUi*l »»t-n, i*.**w~.~" ~,~ futile by 'the dislike of the natives to' ' '• ti* ridemic -Banar '• prefeauUons. Tti* caused 2,MO dciit-hs before it cotuied;iii early,, September. • - ,' ' T-he.-.nece.6sity of burying the'dead In common ..g;ravta was a grent eliock to the irceli'rigs'of the natives, ajid finally kd to open rebellion. Concessions had •'to ! "be' matte' 'to the ig-norant and^'des- ijjei-a'tie 7 celestials, and the prejiejice of IChineee medteal nttendnnts in.'thejEu- rope.aw iospital. was permitted: • Chl- ! n we .to t he number of 100,000 left Bbnjg- '' 'while' the plngire wns; raging-. ' Nebraska ami Alaska would Have been consistent and phonetic, but Nebraska and Maine-Heaven save the country In between. The pensioner .under free .silver will have his pension-lout In two, that Is; lie can buy Just half as much with the cheap dollars. .•"'••.• ..''.' t There" Is no way by which cheap money can promote prosperity. If you earn a full dollar you are entitled to n full dollar the man who works by the day or month cannot afford free silver. Hl« wages would practically be cut .in.two. A change'of money during a business depression Is a good deal like a change of horses while .crossing a stream. The destruction of our monetary, system to .not the remedy for hard .times. That 'would'.only... make, matters . for home, leaping among' cradle knota end yelling at every "bound., When he rench«Tthe house he was so grateful for his escape that be never thought to' look .for the-bcar, but just barred the door and swore in a language,that was unintelligible,even t? his oW family. —St. Louie Fost^pispatch. Oolnn Antray'nt 9*»." ;. ! "'•;"' '•'•" The difficulty, of keeping ><modern steams-hip., on,- • a-, straight, ;cotirse .is ..pointed,, out. : ,;,,.The. helmsman steers by the , compass, .and while ..a single degree of.deyiatlon appears very small 6n ; the compass bard;. .it would,- 'if continued,: carry.' a' fast steamshlp four miles .out ;of her course in a slnglei.dayV.rnn.' Yet..the compass glycskthe. oourse- more accurately than, the i'hlp'.'can be steered.,...Owing to the deflecting power, of-thp waves, nnd the'roiling^ot-'tbe ship,, .which. :auses flrst'^one'of'her propeller* and 'then 'the -other*.''M ihe'W of .-ihe^«wln- screw type,, to: exert the;.j?reater<ffect, ;the course ; ls. continually, Bhlf ted n(it« tleJthia way..aad,that,; despite the.-helm.. -The only safety,Js,In., correcting, tfcf compass cqiirse ; by, Sequent <»>«erTJ- lions of the 'sun,''moo* and^stors.—«?«• entlfic American.' !'• •'•* one- we e p The.ir'dein'iihd that their plogue^'tfick cn : reiiitiVes .be allowed to accompany thein -wds; ; 'of '-'course, 'Tlot granted. Of the Ghinfeso'patieiits who were attacked by thec.cpidemic only 18 per cent; re- covcrcd.i while 82:per cent, of 'tyie'.Bu- ropeuns.. afflicted were restored to th.^NJ'Y. World. About . In spite oJt .the Important place* given to .t.he.,noae as an index of character, there Is tjp'ut lit.tle to be, learned from it in' estimating the. causes of an Innute bond between the in hid and the features. Most- of "ihc correspondence which have •been remarked appear to be of a radical order,, but why a ^ Roman nose first became associated with a wur- Hke and .domineering disposition, or how along ; and thin nose-became linked with n business prudence, Is more than I can '"suyr""rr we'.oinit the changes which take'plnce in a nose during- the lifetime of its possessor; there is scarcely a nasa) .peculiarity of value to the physiognomist. which at the same time Is cosmopolitan. No 'Tartar or Hotten- tot,' however' warlike, could'give .proof of it. iri this vVay. Japan has shown that she possesses -plenty of men with mili- ^tary -aptitude, but no Washinfftonloa nose can be found within her borders. Again, no.jQ.hine.se nose long 'and. thin, ,yct "John" is not without a certain aptl- ' tude at dri v'ing:' bargains.— Blackwood's , r ___ ''jlli. V',''-:- •' • ' Any government capabls of annually assimilating half a million foreigners, many of whom have come from the dregs of European countries, should in the course of a few years digest 2CO,- 000 Indians. What prevents? We answer, methods;' nothing- but methods. Use the Indian method of isolation and segregation with the immigrant, and the American nation will be destroyed in a decade. Use the immigrant method of distribution, association and opportunity with the Indian, and a decade need not pass until they become a real part of our country's life-blood. The Indian has the capacity to meet the issues of civilized life nt once. All Indian youth may readily be prepared to enter the common schools of the country by two or three years' 'coarse in government schools established for the special purpose of bringing them to this condition of fitness; and having once entered the public schools the way is open, for them to remain and go np head. Such schools and all our higher schools are now nnd always have been open to the Indians. Harvard and Dartmouth .colleges were started in the interests of Indian education. The door of education lias never been closed to the Indian. The whole 40,000 or 50,000 Indian youth may now, U they will, distribute .themselves among the schools of the country. There need not be another schoolhouse built for exclusive Indian education. Pennsylvania has about 22.000 schools, and there are about 250,000 schools in the United States. If all the Indian, youth in the country were distributed among the schools of Pennsylvania there would not be two Indian pupils for each school. If distributed among the schools of the country there would not be an Indian for each six schools. In either case the process would accomplish the civilization of the Indian a liundred times faster than government or mission schools or both, for the reason that he is tra.ined by daily contact with the very conditions and individuals that later, as a man, he will "have to compete with. We do tie Indian no kindness by holding him away from this competition, for it is thia very experience that Is to develop him. Without it we shall never accomplish the emancipation of the Indian.— Euth Shaffner, in Cha.utnuquan. WHERE THE WHITE CITY STOOD. K.w But Few V«tl B « of tli. Great F»lr Remain. The world's fair buildings were erected, as everybody knows, upon a tract of land belonging to the South park system of Chicago, and several years sacrifice of an important pleasure ground was made for the glory of n fix-months' show. The park was turned over to the exposition company some two years before the White City opened it« gates to the world, snd after the gate* were closed it fell into the hands of contractors who had undertaken to remove the building. After two years and a half of work the buildings are ot last cleared away (excepting the two or three that are to be preserved), and the grounds have just been restored to the park commission. It now becomes the task of that body io make a park indeed out of what is at present a mere mockery of the name. It will take two or three years, but we shall have in the end a park much finer than the one that -was destroyed. Meanwhile it Is Interesting to note the way in which relics of the fair have been scattered over the country. In many casea whole buildings have found new sites and new uses. The Wisconsin building has become a club house in Kansas City, while the building of the English government has found ft place among the" private residences of that city. Other buildings .have gone to Springfield, UK, and elsewhere. As for the smaller structures— the ticket- booth and toy bouses of-tiie foreign villages on the Midway Plaisnnce— they are dotted all over Chicago nnd its suburbs, and find uses that range all the way from those of real estate office^ those of summer-house on the lawn. Harner'fl Weekly. SCHOOL AND CHURCH. —The greatest Methodist .wao John Wesley, the-founder of this denomination. —Rev. Dr. J. M. Jefferson, of Virginia, has been elected to the new chair of divinity in the University of California. Pupils in the German Gymnasii and Eeal Schulen are steadily decreasing in number, preferring to go to the schools, where English and French ore substituted for Latin. —Dr. Herbert B. Adams, head of the department of history nnd political science in Johns Hopkins university, hM gone to Europe to investigate the subject of popular education for th* United States bureau ot education. —Rev; Jonathan Van Cleave, pastor of the Indian Creek Baptist church in Montgomery county, Ind., Is more than 91 years old, nnd has lieen preaching 55 years. He is still vigorous in mind j'ud body, and performs all his pastoral duties. —On the Malabar coast in southwestern India there are 200,000 Catholics, who came originally from Chal- dca, and are Fcstorinns. They have lutberto bad Latin bishops, but the propaganda has decided that they; should have two bishops of their own rite. . —An appeal has been issued by a committee of the vestry to those who worship at the Church of the Transfiguration, Xcw York city, widely known cs the "Little Church Around the Corner," for funds to airest "the prog- -css of decay" in the older portions of the building. The estimated amount jeded is from SG.COO to $3,000. —Instruction is absolutely gratuitous in tbe universities nnd faculties of France. They are open -without reserve to strangers as well as native student* ind the grades established are the same for each:- It is required, however, that both foreign and native BTO- dents should give evidence of certain jrcliminnry study. • Magazine.'; '• A Chwtnnt. . AChMtnat. . Mucn' Bewildered Lady Landholder ' '(who Sea been 1 'struggling for quite an bow wlUx a-liirid-toic form, to elderly, 'standkiii-my-digBity landlady) — Can yon/tell me;,-Mrs. Neall, how many .perohesigp 5*0« rood? ^•JJJB.; Nrr-—.- (with eeyerlty.)—No, I: Ba'nhot; but'l «u» tell Von 'it's notoritf- inal.ior Tve heard it before nomewhore. —flydaey Bulletin. w. »n Boar Standing on the boulevard the other nifi-bt at Eighty-sixth street, New \ ork, watching a throng of bicyclists," aud a west sider, "I counted those going north between the hours of 8:40 and 9-10 There were 54," wen and 78 women 023 altogether. I did not undertake to count those going nouth at the Fame time, but I should eay that nt a moderate calculation there were at least half as many more, making the total number passing that point in 30 minutes about 1 000. The ourrenU.vary in strength— later there would be fewer going up and more going down; but in the busier part of the pleasant evening* a total of 2 000 an hour would be a reasonable es — N. Y. Sun. ___ A Bra*d Hint. , you have here' certainly * aB, nost charming country re»idei.ce,bJ don't yoo find it rather dull «onie- •..- Not «>e least, we have*) very few visitor., I am thank. fnl to MY "-- Flietrenae Blaetter j v f J- - , ENGLISH They .Dem the TAXES. •oor H«n About on Erery . Hnn<l. There are inhabited house duties, in-. .. come tax, land tax, probate tax, legacy duty, succession duty, estate duty; lirth ?nd death certificates, marriage licenses, licenses for certain businesses, and duties on certain manufactures.. • Locomotion is taxed— carriages, cab« and omnibuses all requiring license*—: and even the trains pay a railway duty on first nnd second-class passengers. • In tne matter rf liquids, beer and spirits incur both, duties and license*,wine, tea and coffee pay n custom* duty, and lor water there is the rate. Dried fruits are subject to customs dues. Licenses nre required for the use of ar- Tiorujl bearings on carriage*, plate.: jewelry and notepaper; for the sale ol patent medicines, and keeping male servants— Susan, in her neat cap and npron, however, iaduty free; "for which reliei, much thanks," ns Hamlet say*. Dogs, little and big, we all know, are taxed. ' Tobacco is doubly taxed, there being a manufacturing duty and a retail license. The vendors of jewelry containing n- certain proportion of the preciou* metals must be armed with a gold or- nil vev plate license. One must not shoot rame or, sell It without special licen«e»,: and io blaze away at the humble sparrow entails n gun tax. . An endeavor to 'lighten our darkness" involves the g«» rate. Cncle wbo receives a family plate or jewelry in pledge has to be pro- video with both pawnbroker's and plate certificates. The tflergy are entitled to certain fees for the, burial of Uielr parishioners. When the burial is In £ cemetery, the chaplain attached to It performs the service. .After paying ** £alarv, the established ministers co U*t ^ the balance of the fees for themselves, thus levying a tar on every corpse U» their parishes. Thus the poor man hemmed in on all sides by tnt« Birth, marriage, death, food, habit** tion-ftll make separate revenue de- aiands upon him.-Chamber-s Journa.. A Noetnr»«. All was darkness in the Leaning against the wall stood a Wfe cvd? Presently tbe sound of eonverw- 1 tionwos distinctly audible: . & "Don't you think the Lubricator ant J.< the OU are getting pretty thick?" murl| mured tbe Sprocket. i -No." replied the Pedal; "the^Lubrit| cator seems to be stuck on the Chain. ^ "That's wbatl thought," said the Sadte die; "but I got sat on so, I don't d«|^ SP "I 'think the Lamp nnd the Oil wnlj|| make a good pa*" added^the Sprockej.^ "Yes, 'except that the Lamp smoke,.^ and goes out nighte," whispered.- tW|| -•That's why f spoke of the Oil. Whrfp the Lamp need»ls a good Match." « "If there's going trt be a wedding ^ paid the Bell, 'Til furnish the ring. || Then the cbnversation'.ceased, and nfe| even a Wheel spoke.— Harper's Bazar. Jya • -. • .. , - •' i . X-— , ta'ffrowinffw.at the top j bis head, at the' back, and on each sifi^ but he docs' not like being told so. « -changes -Jiis';.barber?'at the first -throjfri-oiit, by. tho> latter. His ? "birsutoty artist. has. developed a ruse for keeping iw favor with his « r? ^ tomer.' After manipulating the g«nt^ man's head for awhile, he holds opj|||| hand glass and Inquires: '"Don't. y^J think your hnJr; is yet. little too >«H;;;|| '' ''''''

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