Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 4, 1898 · Page 21
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January 4, 1898

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 21

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 4, 1898
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JOHN OH«" Holiday Handkerchiefs la, as usual, the: mo*t beau tifttl shown in the city. k only necessary for us to announce our annua holiday "hdki" sale, as you know from experience our' n the place to buy. Insurance and Loans, i •Btw »nil Bond* irrtttea in ftrst class co: yantet. Money to loan 6 per cent. S. M. Clo88on,.'H9 Pearl St L10A mm Physician. Office In House, Cor. Thirteenth and North streets, Professional calls answered promrtly logansport Messenger Service H. A MOOItB bus pui. upon the streets rMl delivery wiwon and respttotf ally eo £?the publlo patronage. Parcels and lift ny*ye promptly delivered to any part ol th •ttj. Le»«c orderii ai Eel River Livery Barn, •M Phone NO 88 New No 9 DR. C. D. EVERSOLE'S DEBTAL PA^LORi ; Orer I'orMi's New Drug Stors, Ooner of Ifourth and Market Streets Br S>' -DENTIST— All the latost Iliioovertes in medloine ant imilanoM to reltove pain In eitraotion or nil ^ofMeth. Modern methods, modem prices on' Fourth Htreet Q U Telephone No. 328. New Undertakers —-—.——.—-—- . - • ^ .; ' »8 Market street, Hoppe Building. Daniel Killian & Co. Oath promprty attended to, day or nlgnt. Mr KllUan was for many years foreman Jo -J.. Woll. Telephone old XI, new 81 HENRY WEBER, The Merchant Tailor, does Orel class wort. Stylish and -well fit ting olotlieu made. Cleaning and repair lagnoatjf done. Seehta. 324 PEARL STREET. McConnell&fflcConnell $50,1)00 6 per cent Money to Loan. Call now Office Opposite Court House. DAILY FIIABOS .TUESDAY, JAN. 4,1898. I OITY NRWS Mis. J. B. Messlnger will entertain the ]udu«trl«il club tomorrow. Mm. Bun Fisher, and 'son returned todaf from an extended visit with her greets nt New Havea, Conn. V*yBev. M. E. Campion, pastor •f Sfc Vinceiat de Paul church, left todtf for St. Louis »n a short visit. Tie !!a»tend Pleeigure club will ftveanotiher of lW successful dances Frliy evening at Dolan & McHale's Mall! Fjank Markley left this aftercoon for Indianapolis to take a course of Instructions in the Art institution The county audltiiaR board, or In othit wardu, the board of county contnlssl oners, Is In session today to examine tbe accounts of the town «hl] trustee!*. Jihn Mclntosh, the murderer of Frik Pottmeyer, was quite sick last nigh. He vomited frequently and conplattied of a bad feeling in his 8to*ach. His wife visited with him for t time tsday at the jail. Jeob Morohart todiay sold his farm ty acres, in Cl»y township, to Homburg-. suoerlatendent of •f Fra the: kno also county farm. Consideration, Tbe land joins the county fan . Mr. Homburg will rebuild tbe trial house on the place which M pariilalJy destroyed by fire a few yean ago. Il alotterto Couney Commissioner Oral i from John Gut:arie,iecently ap- poliied postmaster it Topeka, Kan., tter iiunounooit that he has ap- A. H. Bog'airs, a former well n Ltxfansporte :, his first deputy n th a salary of #;,,600 a year. He ayu (bat Mr. Rogers WM former- .lj tkaaarer of Shaw nee county. I :itk. Tocld, wife of Andrew Todd, foimrlf of thi^,clty, dledSandiT at tbe family, residence in nipolll*. Mr. Todd 1« « broth- Mr J. F. Todd of this d ;r. B. Todd, ot Chicago, their wire*, will leave Might to fitieod «iU b«J»eia»HO er elty •*& %mt"o i flANNA 19 HOPEFUL. Claims to Hare Captnred Tw» ;B*pre- Big tin 1* Son Francisco Destroys Ten T&ooMBd IMS of Wheat. Special to the Pharoa, Colambue, O,, Jan. 4.— The Hanna men are claiming today that they have pledges of support from Representatives Griffin and Joyce,, who voted for Mason Tor speaker. With these concessions they still lack two votes of having enough to eled; Kan nu. __ _ _ . Blgr Fire Hear Frisco. Stockton, Cal., Jan. 4.— Fire was discovered this morning in warehouse No. 5 of the Farmers' Union and Milling company. It spread quickly to warehouse No. 6 and it soon become impossible to save either warehouse. The lowest estimate of wheat destroyed is ten thousand tons and many put tbe figures much higher. Tbe total loss Is placed at more than a half million dollars. ANOTHER WRECK. The Panhandle Having Bad Lock Again. Thrws Cam in the First Section of Freight Train No. 71 Ditched —.Railroad Sews. The Panhandle experienced some bad luck'afjain yesterday. Tbe first section of freight train No. 7, Conductor Green, west bound, broke in two between Dunkirk and Hartford City, at""6i p'.' itt.f and ranniog together, dftched three cars. The traiEmen escaped Injury. There was a slight delay of traffic occasioned by the accident. RAILROAD NEWS. The Panhandle road is now double tracked for 111 miles west of Pittsburg;, The Big Four in 1897 issued 10,S!23 clergmen'fi permits. This statement includes evangelists having proper credentials and Sisters of Charity. P.M. Arthur, grand chief of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engin eers, ha? just completed his twenty fift'n year as grand chief of that or Tbe gas belt trolley line was put In operation trom Anderson to All anclrla, Saturday. Cars are heated and run every hour. The line is be ing extended to M.arion. The Pennsylvania will in 1ihe fu ture build all signal towers of Iron and stoue. It Is now having built thirty-three overhead signal span and a number of towers. Most 01 these are now completed and ready for erection. A Faroiriie Calendar. With tbe approach of a new year moat people discover the need of a •aew caleindar. This fact accounts for the great number of these articles tha.t burden the mails <at this time Among them all the one which suits bent IB tbe one published by lif. W, Ayer & Sons, newspaper and magazine advertising agents, Philadelphia. The 1893 edltiou has arrived arid been put In commission. Perhaps Its chief attraction ls ; that the figures a:rei clear enough to be read across tho room/. It _ls, however, a most handsome specimen, of 1 the printer's art, whilaits business talk always Interests business oven. We are not iurprlsedl that the edition has been doubled In recent years. Its price 2ci cents) includes delivery by mail to any address in perfect condition Caught In the Act. During the temporary absence tif Frank Elenly, the Westside liquor dealer, from his place of business •esterday afternoon, a young coloired >oy tried to g<un access to the money Irawer. Mr. Kienly's mother, who •eaides on the second floor, heard the noise and immediately came down t»irs. The boy by that time had ipiened the drawer and was in fthe ict ot talcing whatever cash contained itaerein, when Mrs. K. accosted him as to what he was doing. The boy hen made a rash for the door and escaped. Tho matter has been re- xirted to the police, with a deacrlp- ion of the w<rald-be robber. Span of Life. That remnrkably realistic and biighly sensalilooal play, "The Span I' Llife,' will hold the "boards at the pern house ionight. Manager Calar cLsserta thit this season's production of his favorite play will surpass n scenl B graadeur and mechanical ngennity acj>thing of tbe kind eirer efore attempted in this country, 'he company Is headed by Mr. &eo. i. Stalny »n<I HIM Rachel Sterling, thtle t!lie lending comedy role* are > the capablo hands of William Sally nd Darritt Ashton. . Gannible went to Lafayelite to hiar a lecture by Prof, A GOOD MAS GOME. Deallh *T SaMuel FaMbalter, 8r., at Bit Home M Sorth ilireet. Siimael Panabaker, ST., an" old and respected citizen of jibe county. passied peacefully into the -eealms of the spirit world today. He had been in til health for the past ffi«i '"month*, but not until tbe last few WOBKS had he been confined to his bed. His death was due to a gradual • wearing out of the vital forces. TIBe deceased was 81 years old and bad been a resident ot Oass county since 1855. in that year he settled on -a farm near Onward, in Tipton township, and continued to reside thereon until his removal to this city a few years ago. He was a man of excellent character, sterling integrity and superior judgment. In hl!i Intercourse wliih his fellow men, he was sociable and hospitable and he bad many warm friends. He was of a philosophical turn of mind and faced death as calmly as he bad confronted the affairs of life. Besides a faithful helpmeet, six children mirvive, two sons, John and Samuel jr. , and four daughters, Mrs^. Oliver Elesllng', Mrs. C...L. Woll, Mrs. Thomas and j Mrs. Williamson. The time of funeral will be announced later. _ Caused Suspicion. An old and young man from -gome point on the Effner brnnah of the Panhandle and bound for Florida, aroused the suspicion of the police last night by the low figure for which they offered a number of overcoats found in their possession. They offered them at from §1.60 to 12. The officers questioned the strangers closely, and as both gai>e a reasonably clear account of themselves, they were permitted to continue their journey. Lost, this morning, either on Third or Market, a buncti ot keys with name on ring.— Mrs, J.. H. Tucker. Finder please leave at this office. SERVING SPINACH. B«w This Homely but Healthful May Bo Ketidered Attractive. Spinach, styled the "stomach broom" by the French auci one of our most useful winter vegetables, receives attention from the Boston Cooking School Magazine as follows, with an illustration that shows how attractively this homely vegetable can be served: It is valuable not so much for its nutritive qualities, which aro very small, A TEMPTING MOLD OF SFIXACH. as for its cleansing properties. Every cook thinks she knows not only bow- to prepare spinach for cookicg, but also how 1:0 cook it. These thimgs are well doae but infrequently, Nine ont of ten "cooks" will cut away carefully the tender heart leaves with the roots and scrupulously save the tough, fibrous sterns of the outside leaves.' To retain the salts, the only food element spinach contains, it should be cooked in a very small quantity of water. Thac which clings to it in the washing •will be sufficient. If you serve plenty of other green vegetables and fresh meat, yon need not be so particular ahont retaining the salts in the spinach, sind may cook it in a-larger quantity of water. -In this case it will have a more delicate flavor. Have the water boiling, add a little salt, if you use salt freely/as that will intensify the grqeu color, and then the spinach. What is left over the first day may be pressed into molds or little cups and on the following day served as a salad, with slices of cold boiled tongue, hand cooked eggs or I,.-.race. For the mold of spinach boil the spinach in plenty of water, salted, until tender; drain, chop very fine and season with salt. For each pint of spinach, chopped, cook together two tablespoon- fnla ot butter and one of flour. Add the spinach and half a cnp of cream or milk and stir until ~well heated. Press the spittich into a basin or mold and turn out on to a hot platter. Surround it -with triangles of bread, toasted, and garnish the top with tbe white of a well, cooked egg, cut in -sections lengthwise^ and yolk of egg, sifted. Good Squash I'ie*. Eiight spoonfuls of squash, prepared by boiling or steaming, and if choice only mashed fine; if slaingy, it must be sifted. Eight spoonfuls of white sugar, 2 S]>oonfals of flour, 2 eggs, a little moris than a quart of milk—cream if yon have it—a little salt and cinnamon, or flavor with rosewater. Stir the sugar, salt and flour together, add the flavoring, beat the eggs and add nest the sqnssh and lastly the miiifc. The spoon used should be a large tablespoon well filled to heaping of the sifted squash. Apple*. This is a particularly pretty dish. Choose six large and perfect apples, core ihem and stew until the skins can be. :teraoTed easily. Each apple vrhen peeled must tie dipped into clarified butter,^ covered •with ponndcid white sugar, and the hoL'low left by tbe removal of the core filled with dates,-which must hare been previously 'Bashed, stoned •ad cat Into umall pieceu. Place the apple* in » slow oven, and when the cogar •paifklea they may be considered a* fin- ' ' '' EOWAFID C. BRICE AND HIS FIERY " ' FURNACES. Mount V.wuviu* G»Te Him the Cue— H« Kxpeetii to Turn Out *IO,OOO E**ry W i;elr — Antimony, Hot Mud Certain Are liSpecial CoiTespondence.] CHICAGO. Jan. 4. — Manufacturing gold is riot altogether a poetic occnpa- tioji if Edward C. Brice's establishment in Chicago is any criterion. It is, like a glimpse of tbe infernal regions, thick •with smoke and redolent with classified odors 'and vapors. All tbe wcirlnnen are obliged to wear respirators, and tbe few privileged visitors are invariably overcome with the powerful gases. The interior is painfully prosaic until the great inventor throws open the furnace doors and reveals one of the most beautiful sights imaginable. Bow on row, tior on tier, :rise the crucibles fnll of the precious o;re, but the awful heat transforms these ugly jars into glowing EDWARD C. BKICK. vesselu that resemble exquisite Venetian vases :filled with liquid fire. When the crucibles are chilled, the crystallise structures resemble black, translucent scales in the form of cubes, and on the face of each is a grain of pure:gold, the whole mass sparkling like 10;000 dia- mondi!. Mr. Brice .is undoubtedly the most conspicuous man in the world-today if, as seems probable, he has solved one ol God's greatest secrets, the production of gold. His discovery was by no means an accident, but the direct result of nearly a quarter of a century's unwearying investigation. Eighteen years ago Mr. Brice camped for a couple of months on Mount Vesuvius in the hut of a government guide, and the two men almost daily climbed to the crater, which required about ten hours for the round trip. Mr. Brice never patronized the Vesuvian steeds, as his purpose was better served by walking. It was his ambition to mEikd a thorough study of transmitted heat, and as a result of his investigation there- he is the greatest authority in the world on the subject. At a. Crater's Mouth. By bribing the guide he went nearer to the mouth of the volcano when it was in action than any other man who has lived to tell the story and has dropped the pyrometer into the molten mass and found it registering 3,000 to 4,000 degrees. He has watched the terrible havoc of these tremendous waves of heat; saw them rend the mighty rocks and turn them from cold gray stones to dazzling reda;of: every tint. • v He was tbe first scientist to discover that there was nothing in the crater to bnru;. that it was only a vent for that wonderful furnace in the heart of the earth. Later he went to Egypt, where, through the American minister, he was presented to' the khedive, who introduced him to the scientists of the country, and they taught him secrets that have been guarded and treasured most jeal 9usly for thousands of years. , Mr. Brice built 14 esperimental^ur naces before constructing the present plant at Lowe avenue and Thirty-ninth street, Chicago. He made his first gold Feb. 20, 1SS9, in the form of a tiny bead, and during the last eight years he has bent his energies toward producing gold economicsdly, as in the former ex- periinents^mnch of Uie yellow stuff went up the chimney. However, he is now satisfied that he has reached the highest form of the art in furnace building, as he has constructed four furnaces that axe under the most perfect control and yet registering the'extraordinary heat of 6,000 aad 7 r OOO degrees. Last summer he purchased a disused molding establishment and'lias converted tbe old ruin into a neat but unpretentious red building. The offices and parting room, are in front, and back of them is the mechanical department. It is an immense building, in which -the big furnaces are the conspicuous features. They sure all alike, with the exception that the removable body of the third is provided with a water jacket, and chat the fourth, or cupelling, furnace is provided with a ledge, upon which are placed the crucibles of powder gold obtained by the parting of the gold and silver found in a mixed button in the bottom of each of the cupels, so ihat die remeltang of this powder gold is carried on simultaneously with the heating of a batch of loaded cupels. The f urnaojs are in two stacks, each stack containing two furnaces, and in each stack tho fireboxes are at the outer ends, the two furnaces being next to the fireboxes and the flue for each stack de- aoending beneath the ground from between the two furnaces proper.? Each furnace has an arched ceilings, from : vrhich the heat is focused upon the floor o£ the furnace, the floors being removable by having an oval opening in the place •where (che permanent floor would arwiaB be. Theae movable floors are lifted into ]U*oe by powerful icrevrs whioh tower and ntia* th* m«tal taiU SEAL®, PRPPOSALS7 . To furnish supplies for-the Northern ; Indiaiia r *Hospitar for Insane, for the month of February, 1898, will .be received by the Board of Trustees at lie hospital until 12 o'clock M. on Tuesday, Jan. 11,1897. See specifications in City National Bank. By order of the Board. JOS. G. ROGERS, Medical Superintendent. 1886. npon which the test bottoms are shoved from the track -which is used for placing and removing them. The Process Explained. The first process is to convert antimony into the oxid«i of antimony which is produced by destructive distillation. A quantity of the -ore is powdered in the crushing machine and placed on the removable bottom of the right hand furnace. The antimony is brought from the company's beds iu Utah at a cost oi $15 per too. "When; th'e antimony is attacked by the heat, it melts and then boils away in fumes into the flues which, under the combined draft created by a blower situated iu the operating room and by an exhaust fan in the pips system, are carried down the inclined flue -which emerges from the stack to which this antimony distilling fnraace belongs, and then passes into the main or underground flue and finally into the system, of cooling pipes in the yard .and into the bags which form the termination of the metallic pipe system. There is 600 feet of open air piping, broken into sections by elbows, the purpose being to cool the fumes to prevent the igniting of the woolly canvas bags. The baghoTise^is about 30 feet high and is filled with bags 20 feet long and 2 feet in diameter which are suspended mouth downward and emptying into receptacles which receive the grayish powder that has been shaken from the inside of tbe bags and which is really the solidified antimony fumes. This oxide of antimony, together •with other ingredients unknown to any but the inventor, are mixed in the compounding room into a paste. The mixer is like that used for concrete, being a trough 7 feet long and 2 feet wide in which a paddled shaft is kept constantly revolving by means of machinery. This paste is then put into crucibles and packed away in Mr. Brice's great volcano, where they are subjected to the most intense heat for 48 hours. The ore is then crushed and placed in tha removable bottom of one of the furnaces and a quantity of scrap lead thrown on the top of it. The heat causei? the lead to ruelt and sink to the disk- like surface of the removable bottom. It finally vaporizes, and, passing up through tbe ore, forms a corrosive lith- arge which corrodes and eats up into a "matte" everything contained iu the powdered oro with the exception of tha gold and silver values,'which are drawn off -with the molten lead into molds about 8 inches long and 4 inches wide. This lead bullion is put into the third furnace, where the treatment is similar to th& preceding one, which is for the purpose of getting rid of the "matte." Xbe Weekly Output. The final process is carried on in the fourth furnace, where 30 bone ash cu- pels, each loaded with a J2 inch block, are placed. These cupels have the property of absorbing every substance which may be melted in them, with the exception of gold and silver, the latter being left iu the bottom, of tbe cupels in'the form of button or hemispherical blocks of the mixed metals. The cupel- ling process requires about 1,200 degrees and occupies about three-quarters of an hour, the bnttons weighing about three ounces each and containing four parts of gold and oc« of silver. When the cupels are taken from the furnace, the bnttons are carried into the parting room and put into a porcelain vessel and treated like the ordinary gold ; ore. When the elaborate cupelling process ia completed, there are separate ingots or bars of pur* gold and silver. The furnace fires were lit at 10 o'clock a. m. Monday, Nov. 22, and tie first week's output was $1,828.19> •which v>as a wonderful return consid ering the difficulties of the initial run. Mr. Brice expects to turn ont $10,000 every week and not work his furnaces to their full capacity. Notwithstanding the incredulity of the world, Mr. Brice's gold manufacturing plant is an established fact. And the brainy inventor in no more elated than tbe farmer who reaps what ha has sown. Indeed it •would be difficult, to imagine a more 'unassuming man than Edward C. Brice, whose discovery is likely to revolutionize the world's monetary system. His fine face shows the traces of anxiety and hard work, but lie still wears the same old hat, as there has been no necessity for a larger size. The personal safety of Mr. Brice has been and is a matter of anxiety to his friends, as they have feared that a crank may take bis litit, hoping to check the manufacture of gold. He scoffed at their fears, but has fmaily consented to canry a shining toy that he has not forgotten to use since he aimed, -it ia his country's defense. And on the deck in the office may be sefea a collection of pistol* and. rifles that reminds the visitor of a small arsenal. 'Should Mr.- Brioe die a natural or unnatural death gold will Htill "be produced, aa the precious secret is in tbe possession, of. a' trusted friend of tha inventor, and a copy, of the. formula i* locked up in a safety depocit vault . JXKOX VAST Amnrl. Th« rrana jurr ai CKMaat vrtva: a» indletR*at-acaixuM Chavtaa ex-triMwer ot th« tor* oC'aW for itcadMnlM »»* «oll««a» Tie MB awmw Ofcinrttr »f BOLIDAYSLtPPERSt •PRESENTS- Best Patterns! Best Fabrics! Very Best Styles! W«i:evcrh»d ancb. t ditptaj b* fore uiid that's Mjioff enough tot tbe shoe trade, we »r« headquirtewr on slipper*. You will rob youraalt It you parchaie elsewhere. We btafc our reputation on oar flood goodt *t reasonable prices. Call and «e« o» before you bur. Winter Shoe Store, 510 Broadway, AMUSEMENTS. D O:LAN'B OPKRA HOPSK. Tuesday, Jan. 4th '98. ! WM. CALDER'S Company Iu the Greatest Dramatic Novelty ot tbe Age. SPAN OF LIFE. a Ten Minutes with the Elastic Trio American Greatest Acrobats, The Donazettas. Prices—25c, 3fio, 50c and 76c. Seats on sal« M Joha»ton'i drun-rtor*. D OLAJS'S OPBBA^HOTJSK. • • • • ' Wednesday, January 5th. '98 The Comic Opera Event of the Season, of With tbe Co-Stars- RICHARD GOLDEN, KATHER1NE GERMAINE, And a Magnificent Cut and Chorus of ..-, 70. ..PEOPLE 70 Each and fiverj-oac an Artist. Jfore Splclal Soen&ry. More Gorweeus Cos- tuinem. More Exquisite Bailers. More Beautiful Transformations. Mure Elaborate Detail. Higher Salaried Artist* Costs more to More, ana Flays to more nv>ney than and other ComlcOpfraln AmO'lca Special reduction in prices: Lower floor, 75c, $1; balcony, 50, 25£~ ALL'S (Established 1867), (Incorporated IMi). Esntilors mere perrons tonn «ny other similar institution in this part ot the country . Hall's Business College Has secured more positions for worthy young men and women,during the past year thun all ot.ber com mer.lal school» in ibis part of th« State combined. Hall's Business College Had better rooms and 1> butter equipped thma any of It* competitors. Hall's Business College T Enrolled more «tud«nt,« during the year 1817, tha« during any prftvjoui ye«r. 11' you want to secure a position attend....- Cor. Broad way. an« «th Street.. C F. MCOKB Prert. First National Bank CAPITAL 1260,000 A. J. MHRDOCK, Pafflrraonv W. W, BOSS, CASKDB, J. y. BROOKMBTER, AMT. DIKBCCOM: A. J. Hnrdoolc, W. EL Brlnghnnt, Onnt» C'iil. X. 8. Rlo«, B. f, YantU, I M. .darwood. W.T. WlUon. ^^^^^ Banking in all it* DeparJaawui pnnajvtUr and carefully done. ' Ba;fety to Customen" and ttnoi"lioM»r lUMthtfor. Strong B«err« Fund Maintained. Two million Americana rafler tb« torliariDg pang* of d/ipepsU. So need to. Bnrdock Blood Bitten euros. At 1107 draf itore. 1898 JAMTABY. 1898 S,. 2 C) 16 3B 30 Mo. 3 10 17 24 31 T«. *' H 18 25 r .'* We. 5 12 19 26 Th. 6 18 20 m >-'. fr. T n 21 28 ^ f S ia. 1 Jl^ 15 22 mi J!^- 1 '\ "4 -,l

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