Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 27, 1895 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 27, 1895
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER ON Cheuillo Covers uud at the lowest possible figures. Every lady wants » new cover for her Btand when sprlDf; house cleaning ia over and John Gray's is the place to got one. P. 8.—At other case of those bar- gftJDH bed gpreadB are on the way •nd will be in thin week. These are positively the test bargains ever •flered. Go and look even if you 4o not intend to bay. State National Bank, Logmwport, Indiana. CAPITAL $200,000 t, t. JOHJISOK, FKJ*. S. w. CLUHT, Vira Pias H. T. HKITBBIHK, CASHUB. —P1HKCTOHS.— #. W. Jonnson 8. W. tJllery, 3. T. Elliott, Vf. M. Elliott. JW. H. Snider. Bay and sell Government Bonde. Loan money on personal security «nd collaterals. IHSUB special oer- Ufloatea of deposit bearing 8 per cent when left one year; 2 per cent per annum when deposited 6 month*. Boxes In Safety Deposit Vanlts of tbln bank for the deposit of deeds, faunraoce policies, mortgages and other valuables, rented at from $t i P«r year HOYT'S Sure Cure! Tor Piles,.^ DAILY JOURNAL Published every day ta tne week (eicept Monday) Dr tbe LOHANSPOBT JOOBNAL Co. W. S. WRIGHT A. HAEDT C. W. GRAVES S. B, BOOB VIOI Price per Annum Price per Month S6.OO . SO THE Omcrui PAPER or TH» CITY. [Entered u Mcood-olui mstter at to* Lottn*- portfoit Office, Ifebruarj 8, 1888-1 SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 27 THE recent airing by President Clerelacd of hie vlewa on the financial question causes the KaniM City Journal to ask, "lea President who Belle $87,000,000 worth of bonds for |20,000,000 l«se than their value competent to advise the country on finance?" ONE of the many Chicago newi- paper rumors that has been denied la that Henry Wattereon would be the •dltor of the proposed new Democrat- la paper In that city. Ihe denial comes from Mr. Watterson, who Bnye that he expects to make Louisville hie home lor the remainder of his days. LUIKKTY CXNTXH.O., Feb. 15,18S-L 10 whom It miiy COIICITII : I most heartily r«comm«nil "Hoyt's Sore Cure ttt I'llBS" to nil who MufTet from this annoying dtonu<e, I suffered with Files lor yearn, nnd tried fWlous raireillHn, none of which ultordfd more tkan temporary relief. At.ont six months uco I Biocured one tub* onion's Sure Cure !oc files Md nutxi It iicconlli'K to directions two weeks, lit the end or winch time the ulcers dlsai peared and haw not since returned. I believe the cure la Smpleto. D. 9. MIKES. For Snle by Ben Fisher. Lake Erie & Western, Pern Union Station, fbrongli tickets sold to points Inline United (I,te» dud Canada. SOUTH.; Arrive.; Depart, K0.211ndlannpollsEx.,D 7:00am No. 28 Mull A Express S 11:28am 11:46am Ho. 25 Toledo Ei [>resn. 9 336 p m Mo. W EvenlnK Expr<>»8 S...- 8:10 p m . Co Ifil Louul FielKhift H5 P m NORTH. Arrlye.: Depart. HO. JO Mall & Express d 10:12 a m 10:22a ra Ma # MloIiUmi City D« 4:9) p m 4:45 pm MO34 Detroit Express S 8:66 p m ... Ho. 1*0 Accommodation df-- 7:00 am D. Daily, S. Daily except Sunday, •No 22 dnwi not run north of Peru Sundays. • —fiwi'is Alcmdajs, Wedncudnjs Fridays and Sun- ftHDni Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Satur- fnlon depot connections at BloomlnRton and Veorlii for points west, southwest nnd northwest. Direct connection* nnidt« at Lima, Fostorla, •rpnont or iramioi-k} for nil points ewt. Ijnnifdliitflconncctlonsat Tlpton with trains •'. *M. C. Dlv., for all points Itath, South, Fast and West. for tickets, rates and general Information call OB THOS. 1'OLLEH, Ticket Agent L. K. & W. E'y , Indiana. C. K DALY, Gen'l Pass, ARL . 1ND. COMING DOWN! IN answer loan inquiry from the Secretary of the Navy the Attorney General has decided that nominations to the Naval Academy made by aiem hers of the last Congress after noon on March 4th laat are of no effect. The same will hold In regard to nominations made in like manner for tbe West Folit Military Academy. J. EDWARD ADDICKS has been elected, but not in Delaware and not to tbe United States Senate. Be sue. ceeded one day this week In deposing 1 the president of the Bay State gas company of Boston, and secured tbe position for himself. Meanwhile the senatorial contest In Delaware goes on as before, Addlok's elx supporters staying- by him with dogged tenacity. THE FLOW OF TREASURE. Influence or Increased Wealth an Intellectuality. In 1492 Columbus discovered America, and, as tho stream of treasure slowly llowed into Europe, a new life dawned. It u-as .the opening of modern times. For the first fifty years, says tho Port- nightly Review, the influx of the precious metals was not enormous, but Potosi was opened in 1545, and then tbe flood of silver reached its height, and the power of the stimulant was felt. "Silver sunk in its real value, or would exchange for a smaller quantity of labor than before; and corn rose in its nominal price, and instead of being commonly sold for about two ounces ol silver the quarter • • * came to be sold for six and eight," Yet though there was this great rise in commodities, the relative values ol the precious metals remained unaltered during the whole ol the sixteenth century, and ill 1600 the ratio of gold to silver was twelve to one, precisely whgre it had been two hundred years before. Nothing is more curious and interesting than to watch the impulse given to intellectual activity as the tide of money ran from south to north. In 1515 Raphael and Michael Angelo were in their prime; in 1519 Luther denied the papal supremacy; in 1309 Calvin was born at Noyon, while Shakespeare did not see the 3ight till 156*. Science came a little later, lor Galileo was not eminent much before 1589, and Kepler only took his master's degree in 1591. Adam Smith says that the new silver "does not seem to have had any very sensible effect upon the prices of things in England till after 1570." But within twenty-five years from then Shakespeare was writing his plays, Bacon was in parliament, and Drake had become the greatest seaman of the world. In 1000 the morchants ol London founded tho East India company, the first step toward England's commercial supremacy. KILLED BY THEIR ARMOR. Highest of an in LeaverJng Power.—Latest TJ. S. Govt Report tye swinging' Jami» -iThe plumbing bursts, and a plumber cannot be had, because he goes first t<3 the richest man hi the town, and all the pipes are fjozen. Then the snowstorm conies under the door—all but the snow-bird. ;But now all the hardships are over. The snow has gone, the frogs are croak- Ing, the bluebird is singing and the violets are blowing in the twinkling grass. The smile of spring gilds hills and valleys like a penile benison, and the air is throbbing with a wild magic music that makes one feel young and I happy. The lambkins are capering ; ^ Johnson from behind," re- ftbput in wddest glee, and the long ; * ^ the hour for the in- bright flays, shimmering in gold and - ° ion ceremonv h , d p!lsse d. The painted with lily and lilac, fade away « k k t on ^^^ wder And the ruralite Is happy, lor now he gets his great reward for suffering there all winter. ' Now, in tho rosy reign of spring, he sallies forth full ol the music of gladness—he has rented his house lor tho summer. IN OLD SCOTLAND. PRESIDENT CLEVELAND and Secretary Gresbam can congratulate them- aelvee that. they have succeeded in satisfying somebody- This somebody, however, ia not an. American citizen but a iubjeot of Queen Victoria. The editor of the Pall Mall Gazette is the man that is pleased wlih the conduct of these American officials. Commenting on -the trouble between Great Britain and Nicaragua, he Baya that nothing 1 could be more courteously correct than the attitude of the United States in the difficulty, adding: "It Is a good omen for a close understanding upon the China-Japan question. Our action may be expected to teach the Spanish. American states that none of them are too Insignificant to behave decently to foreigners." It Weighed Too Much for the Stouten liuflftlan Knldleri. One of the interesting features of the late czar's funeral was, as usual, the two men clad in medieval armor, ono on horseback and the other on foot. The mounted knight had his visor open and his armor was ol burnished gold, which glittered hi the sun. He symbolized life. Tho other waa on loot; his armor was coal-black steel j' his visor was closed, and in his hand he bore a drawn two- handed sword, the blade ol which was shrouded in crape. He symbolized death. Tho weight ol those two suits ol armor Is so,great that, notwithstanding the most gigantic men ol the imperial guard being selected to don them, the ono on loot who officiated at the obsequies ot Emperor Nicholas I. fell dead from exhaustion on reaching tho church ol SS. Peter and Paul, where tho imperial mausoleum is situated; while at the funeral ol Alexander II. tho black knight fainted during tho march from the winter palace to the place ol interment and wus carried to the hospital, where he died the same night. A similar fato overtook the black knight at tlio recent czar's funeral. It was observed that he could scarcely drag himself along during the latter part of the procession tliroufrh tho capital, and on reaching tho fortress he sank unconscious to the ground and has since died. BRAIN WORK AND VITALITY. Arc tlie prices on bicycles, Iso low are th?y now, tiat they aid within leach ot all, old nnd young, rich and poor can t'njoy themselves alike. High grade bicycles for $45 at the BURGMAN CYCLE CO. l and aeo for yourself. din'ivrters of the Bicycle Messenger Service •ci MARKET ST. PHONE so. •WANTED. MOXEY Selling cur Electric Tele BfSt Mrll«ron tw.rth. Sent all comoscton: lines of n«j distance. A "I Klfctric Telephone, Our agrnts niako to*10adaye(isy. Kverjbixly bu;s;Bis ilonry work, prices low. Any one am muke « > perm n'h , " . , p"Harrlson A Co., Clork 11. Coiumbn», Ohio S ALTCSMEN WtSTED— To sell cigars to dealers *IW> per month m:d f>xponse». Sj>niple» ft* e. Jtpiy with 2 ce i.t ^tamt. Figaro Clxar Co .Chlcaso. W -. ray. constant employment. Writ* Euwan- mt A Barry, ill. Hope Jinrserlen, Hochester, ITT. delivering; rood wages Meady work. GUtSi 1 dtj; no : klr: no cap, Bochester, V ANTEP-Salesman; salary fi»m start, per- manrnt place. Brown Bros. Co., Nursery 111. DISCUSSING tbe war atrenpth of Eu. ropean nations as compared with the available foroea of thla country, the Now York Press gives the following interesting facts: "Germany has 3,750,000 men, all told, that could be put Into aotlva uer. vice; Italy 2,550,000 and Austria 1,600,000, makiDfr a total of. the Triple Alliance of 7,900,000 men. Russia has 5,780.000 men and France 4.000,000, a total of 9,780,000. Supposing, for argument's Bake, that either the Triple Alliance or the Dual Alliance were to attack tbeUnlted States, both of which suppositions are highly Improba. ble, this country could put into the field 9,865,247 men of whom 5 per sent. have a knowledge, more or less, of military affairs. This compares favorably with the nations of Europe, for ourreeouroes are so superior to those of the natloni In question, that although at the outset we would be at a great disadvantage, yet it would be only a question of time when we would bo In a position to "wallop all creation," The available forces of this country are widely distributed, although the centre of the greatest density is in the east. Pennsylvania heads the list with 806,280 men. Next comes New York with 750,000. followed by Illinois with 700,000. Then come Ohio, 645,000; Indiana, 481,982; Kentucky 405,000; Massachusetts,SS9,- 529; Missouri, 380.000; Wisconsin, 808,717; Texae, 300,000; New Jersey, 284,887; and Mississippi, 283.480, Then the list continues from Iowa with 269,510 to Arizona with 5.700. In organized military force New York, leads, with 12,846, and Pennsylvania cornea nest with 8,932 men. The tail of the procesjlon IB Oklahoma with ISO men. Mental Exorcise If Said to Bo Conducive to Longevity. As a factor in longevity tho London Speaker calls attention to the fact that those people who- have been accustomed to the continued disciplinary use of their brains daily and who have placed their nerve power under a hiR-Uy-de- velopod constitutional training aro enabled by these very means to escape the so-called early decay and to avoid those alarming- accidents to health from which so many apparently healthy men succumb. People who use their brains nnd observe ordinary hygienic care of their bodies resist diseases in the first place; and when they aro actually ill they prolong their lives or recuperate sooner tnan do those who hove lived less intellectual lives. Thus there is given a new force to tho assertion that you may kill a man with anxiety very quickly, but it is difficult to kill him with work. Whether tho brain can actually give power to the muscles is not certain, though the enormous strength sometimes developed in a last rally looks very much like it. That it can materially affect vitality is quite certain, and has been acknowledged by the experienced in all ages. H»w Tho F»opl« Got About On* and Tlrtr Temn Aco. The produce was carried in sacks on horseback or on sledges, or (later in the centmry) on tumbrils, which were sledges on "tumbling" wheels of solid wood, with wooden axle trees, all revolving tog-ether. These machines, says the Scottish Eeview, were often so small that in a narrow passage the carter could lift them bodily, for they held little more than a wheelbarrow. They had wheels a foot and a half to diameter, made of threo pieces o wood pinned together liiie a butter firkin, and which quickly wore out and became utterly, shapeless, so tha' a load of six hundred pounds waa enormous for the dwarfish animals to drag Yet even such vehicles were triumphs of civilization when they came Into use .when the century was young-. Carts are a later invention still, anc when one, in 1723, first carried its tiny load of coals from East Kilbrido to Cambuslang, "crowds of people," it i; reported, "went to see the wonderful machiTio; tbey looked with surprise and returned with astonishment." In many parts of the lowlands they were not in ordinary use, even till 1760 while in the northern districts sledges, or creels on tho backs of women, were chiefly employed to the end of the century. The wretched condition of the roads was the chief cause of the reluctant adoption of carts. In the driest weather the roads were unfit for carriages, and in wet weather almost impassable, even for horses— deep in ruts of mire, covered with stones, winding up heights and down hills to avoid swamps and bogs. It was this prccariQus state of tho roads which obliged judges to ride on circuit, and a practice began as a physical necessity was retained as a dignified habit, so that in 174* Lord Dun resigned his judgeship because he was no longer-able to "ride on circuit." NOCTURNAL FISHING. Trout Caught When It In Too Dark to ; See. ... ..In tho clear stroams of western New York (including the celebrated Spring creek of Caledonia) in which I have fished for several years, it is the custom to do a great deal of night-fishing in July and August, as at that season tho large fish seem to be moving and feeding only at night, writes an angler in Forest and Stream. Many anglers there do not start for the stream till after dark during the hot weather, and though smaller trout will rise at dark as before, the largest ones are almost invariably taken much later, particularly on warm nightSt Of course tho leaders and flics used nt night are much larger than those used in the daytime, and a long cast is not necessary. It is the custom to let the fly sink, and a bit of worm on tho fly Is a great help, though, of course, one does not dwell on that feature when telling about his catch the next day. The flies used aro the red and brown hackles, grizzly king, wliite miller, etc. I have taken many trout when it waa so dark I could'not see the fly on tho surface of the water for that matter. One pool In particular I remember that was entirely surrounded and overhung with largo forest, trees, and at ten o'clock at night was as dark as any place I ever saw, yet I have taken trout there often at that hour during August. JOHNSON WAS DRUNK, WINTER IN THE SUBURBS. AVhco the Glad Rprlnc Cot&eth Joj Kelffa* Supreme. There is perhaps nothing more disagreeable to the average lover of comfort than to have to spend a winter in the suburbs, writes one who has had the experience, in Harper's Bazar, where there is nothing at all going on but the household bills, and where the wind blows the snoiv about at such a rate that when the boy digs a path to the sidewalk, it is so well covered by j the Vime he readies the street that ho j has to make a new path that he may get back to the house drr.» And then the wind moans dismally about the chimney all, night, and shakes the house so that the pictures swing on the walls, and the quinine pillsratdein a merry tattoo in the bottle on the bureau. And this wind blows dawn the chimney, and makes tho curtains Cap like sails, and cools the room, and blows the ashes off the hearth until the | room seems filled with a dense London | fog. The milkman doesn't arrive until j the head of the house has left for the • train. Then comes a leak.- in 'the roof that late the slnsh trickle, down into Condition of Llncoln'i flco President »t the Inuuguratlon. Xoah Brooks tells the following story in his personal reminiscences of Lincoln in the Century: "All eyes were turned to the main entrance, where, precisely on the stroke of twelve, appeared Andrew Johnson, vice president elect, arm in arm with Hannibal namlin, whose term of office was now expiring. They took seats together on tbe dais of the presiding officer, and namlin made a brief and sensible speech, • and Andrew Johnson, whose face was extraordinarily red, •was presented to take the oath. It is needless to say here that the unfortunate gentleman, who had been very ill, was not altogether sober at this important moment of his life. In order to strengthen himself for the physical and mental ordeal through which ho was about to pass he had taken a stiff drink of whisky in the room of the vice president, and the warmth of the senate chamber, with possibly other physical conditions, had sent the aery liquor to his brain. He was evidently intoxicated. As he went on with his. speech he turned upon tbe cabinet officers and addressed them as "Mr." Stanton," "ilr. Seward," etc., withoutthe official handles to their names. Forgetting- Mr. Welles' narae, ho saidV'and you, "Hr, ." Then leaning over to Col- Forney, he said: "Wliat is. ihe name of the secretary of the navy'?' and then continued as though nothii'g had happened. Once in awhile, fcbm the re- , norters* irnllfiry. I could observe Ham- Lincoln sat before hici. patiently waiting for his extraordinary harangue to be over. The study of the faces below was interesting. Seward was as bland and serene as a summer day;. Stanton appeared to be petrified; 'Welles' face was usually void of any expression; Speed sat with his eyes closed; Dennison. was red and white by turns. Among the union senators Henry Wilson's face was flushed; Sumner wore a saturnine and sarcastic smile, and most of tho others turned and twisted in their senatorial chairs as if in long drawn agony, Of the supreme bench. Judge Nelson only was apparently moved, his lower jaw being dropped clean down in blank horror. Chase was marble, adamant, granite in immobility until Johnson turned his back upon the senate to take the oath, when he exchanged glances with Nelson, who then closed •up his mouth. When Johnson had repeated inaudibly the oath of cilice, his hand upon the book, he turned and took the Bible in his hand, nnd facing the audience said, with a loud theatrical voice and gesture: "I kiss this book in the face of my nation of the United States." WELLINGTON WAS CHEERED. H» Whipped the French, Bat "He DI<1 J« Like k Goucleman. While Wellington was still a marquis he went to Paris from Toulouse, where he had fought and won the last battle of the Peninsular war. He went to the opera the same evening, and, though he wore plain clothes and sat in the bade of the box, he was almost immediately recognized by some one in the pit, who cried out: "Vellijigton!' : The name was taken up by others, and at last the entire pit rose, turned to the box and called: "Vive Velllng- ton!" Nor would the people be satisfied until he had stood up and bowed to them, when he was cheered and applauded again, says Frank Harrison's Family Magazine, At the end of the performance the passage from the box was found to be crowded with people. The ladies of the party drew back nervously, but the duke said: "Come along!" in his brusque way, and conducted them on. While they were still in the corridor a man in the crowd was heard to say'to his companions: "But why arc you. applauding so ranch? He has always beaten us!" This was very true, and the question seemed a natural one, but the answer was charming: "Yes, but he has always beaten us like a gentleman!" THE MODERN OYSTER STEW. sprcna oeiorc you a napKln or ample' dimensions and bright and fresh. The picklo is chopped up celery, and very; President i good. "You get two kinds ol cracl«w ! and plenty of them, and a generous portion of French bread. The bntter comes in a sightly littla cone. The table furniture is all good —• dishes, glass, everything-; the spread before yott is agreeable to the eye, and the whol» scene is brilliantly lighted with the modern incandescent electric lamp*, The stew comes in an oval dish that rests upon a plate; I dont like to eat out of such a dish so well as I do ont of* plate, but you know, nt least, there's no danger ol burning the waiter's thumb. The ovsters aro good, the whole arrangement is away beyond tho stew of before tho war. It costs more, but ara we not better able to pay lor it? For general get up and get, and dash and style and comfort, .tho old stew couldn't begin to compare with it The modern oyster stew is ono ol many things that we do an everlasting sight better than we did." : A French journal relates au incident in which a haughty functionary received what in the vernacular ol our own country would be called a "neat set-down." This haughty person was a member of the chamber of deputies and much given to long speeches. One day he found another deputy conversing 1 in the lobby with a man whoso face seemed familiar to him, but whom he could not remember. He fancied the man must be an intruding journalist. "Pardon me," he said to tho other man, "but whom have we here?" "Allow mo to introduce to you," answered the deputy, "the man who has written more falsehoods and stupidities than any other man living." "Indeedl" said the great man. "Then my supposition was correct that he is a journalist?" "Not at all; he is the official reporter ol tho chamber." frlcM" of Penlan Brldr*. A young girl in some ol tho Persian tribes costs her first husband ono hundred tomans, or about three hundred dollars. Should tho first husband die the second suitor most pay two hundred tomans before he can make the widow his own, and so on each time she marries, up to her tenth time. Thi« ascending scale is because her value to supposed to increase as she gaini greater experience as a carpet weave! and housewife. The money is paid tc her father, and if he is not living, t« her nearest male relative. The JIlddle-Aeed Man Contrast* It with the Stow at lJ<>/oro tho War. "When I was a boy, before the war," said a middle-aged man to a New York Sun reporter, "the price of an oyster stew in a good ordinary restaurant was twelve and a half cents. The price has gradually gone up until now in a good restaurant an ordinary stew costs a quarter. In the old restaurant there was a csloth upon the table, but this cloth, unless you happened to find it when it had just been put on, was apt to be frescoed with cofleo stains. There were catsup and vinegar and so on, some of them perhaps in. bottles in caster. Perhaps the waiter gave you a pickle or two. The light was not very bright. The waiter brougbt'the stew in an oyster plate, and as the hot brotb washed about a little in the plate, as he carried it and set it down, you were afraid it might burn his thumb. But the oysters were good. Let me pause to remark that the oyster is something to be grateful for. 'To-day the table, without .a cloth, perhaps, is of cherry or mahogany, finely jpolished. For a cloth there is is but one -JL way in the world to be sure of having the best paint, and that s to use only a well-established :>rand of strictly pure white lead, Dure linseed oil, and pure colors.* The following brands are standard, "Old Dutch" process, and are always absolutely Strictly Pure Lead White "Anchor," "Sotttlicni," "Eckstein," "Bed Seal," "Kentucky," "Collier." * If you want colored paint, tint any of the above strictly pure leads with National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors. These colors are sold In one-pound cans, each can being sufficient to tint 35 po&adx of Strictly Pure White Lead the desired shade; they ue in no cone ready-mixed patou, but * combination of perfectly pure colon in the handiest form to tint Strictly Pore White Lead. < " Send DS a postal card md get oar book on points and color-card, free. NATIONAL LEAD CO., New York. Cincinnati Branch, Smatk Md Pnuo***rma± CbdxaH. ^ (WOHAN'S FRIEND.) is the BEST REMEDY for GIRL, WIFE, MOTHER. g«ld by B F Eeesling and John Coul/son. An Ordinance Prohibiting the Cutting or Removal of any Brick, Asphalt, Wooden Block or Other Improved Street Pavement. Be it ordained by the oommm council of the city or Logsn»a.»rt . , .. Section l. ThHt no brick, aaphidt. wooden bloc« or other Improved parement hereafter IMd on any Htr»et, avenue or part of any street or avenue In tbe City of Logan-pur, ,ih:iil b*- cut Into, or iint part tnt-reof removed, for the purpo»e of layiDR.'uiy newnnluclai or naturti mumiurjs,. or for ihe purpose of lajlngor conned JI<R any service pipes with any waier mains or dnlflclal or natural izas nwlns, or to n nie any sewer oonoec- tlons.'for tbf use of or to coun«t wlih auy iflt or laud abutting upon any '"'d street or arena* or, part 01 any Mreet or avenue so Improved and, iKwcd. but sltof said new malnn, n-w wrvloe plpen and sew^r connection* shall be laid a»d tut (,-o\vn In advance of wild Improved pavement. Anc when ili»- common council nh« 11 declare the neo-,s.--lty for the Improvement of ony street or avenue or any pan of any strmor avt-naewlth any brick, asphalt, wooden bioikor other im- crortxl pavement, any peison or corpor.iilon who sha-I desire to lay any nc» artinclaJ or natuiaJ gas main*, or to lay and conn»ct any service pine* wltb any water mains, or artltli lal or -natural gae. mains, or to nick" any sewer conne lion- in. on or under saw street or aveuae or nartol said street or f nue proposed to be paved, shall lay fald n»w mains, and lay and conneci said >ervlee plpwr and make s->ld sewer connection!) In sdvanceoz and t-forR the said Improved pavement Is laid. Section!. Nothing! ibis prdloa re contained: sball be const'Ufd to prevent the cuttlUE Into or removal of part of any such Improvrd pa.vement, upon proper application under ibe rulf s, regulations and ordinances of Palo Clfy. for the purpose of maWni; neessiary repairs In case of leaks, break* or other dam.-u c to any of said water «r, artificial or natural >-as main* or i>li*s, or sewer . pines, which alioady exist In or ch»il have been laid in *nv street or avenue or pa- 1 ofanifctreet or avenne'belore Mid improved pawment Is laid. Section 3. Any pfjuon. or corporatlo • woo snail cnr In to or remove any part of any soch brtcK* asphalt, wooden block or other Improved street javemf nt, in violation of an> of the provision* ol Jiis ordinance. sna!I. for each offense, njon conviction thereof, forfeit and j>aj to.the cl T of Lo eaofport damage* m any som DO* lo'jtowiwn dollars and not m»re than one hundred oouars^ Serious AllordinancejorpartJ-ofonnnaiice* n conflict with this ordinance »» nerewj re - ___ Section S. Thi* «rdUianee shall bj In foree from and after its p»Jifa«« and pnbljcEUon for two weeks, once »ach w- . k. In Mine •»!» newspaper printed and poWUhed In th« dty ot Lo- . Attest: Jo« B. Van***, CKy Clo*.

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