Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 27, 1896 · Page 4
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September 27, 1896

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 27, 1896
Page 4
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'•vM oto Grays ' '' and" fittin -iVem • .lor 4bc 'thieves' and" fitting -iVem • CORNER. On fall and winter underwear, he has now cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to Lognnsport at tard times prices for cash. These goods arc direct from the factories ami - *f the best values in all lines for ladies, fonts and children; go nnd Investigate and it will not take you long to decide where to buy your underwear. '*<$ Ai~ every d»y In the week (except by the LoBaniport Journal Compapy. m. B. WRIGHT •A. HARDY a W. GRAVES •<«. B. BOYER President ......Vice Prenldent Secretary '",' Treasurer p«r Annum W.80 per Month *" Official Paper of City and County. Altered ag eecond-cta»9 malt-matter at -'"^ Post Office, February a. SUNDAY, SEPT. ^ 1SOC. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. ^ ,»AIIBETT P A!' HOBAST ot New Jersey. For Governor, JAMES A MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. • W B HAGGARD, o£ Tlppccanoe County ' ' .^J^i'S''.^"'^™^. AMBRICUS C. DAILEY ot Boone County -*•"* For Treasurer of State, c BHAHLESF REMY of Bartholomew Co. .JS^uperlntendent of Public Instruction. D M GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statistical • J THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District. WOODFORD ROBINSON, of Gibson C«. Second District. W E HENLEY, of Rush County. w - •*•• " T hlra District D W COMSTOCK of Wayne County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District. U Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G. THAYER, CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELE. For Joint Repreaentatlvo. WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Cass County. ..f^ R«prc»entatlve-CHARLE8 B LONQ- " E. HALE. - KEES- -I. A. ADAMS f . Third Dlstrlct-ABRA- HAM BHIDELER. CX5MPARE THEM Kepubllcan party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the •nactment of the law providing for the resumption of specie payments in 1879; tlnce then every dollar has been as good as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to •Very measure calculated to debase ear currency or impair the credit of mr country. We are therefore opposed to the free coinage of silver except by: International agreement with the leading commercial nations of the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, And until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our silver and paper currency must- be maintained at parity with gold, and we favor all measures de- •Jgned to maintain Inviolably the obligations of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the prewnt standard, the standard of the moat enlightened natlons.of the earth," — Hepubllcan platform. "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 16 to 1, without waiting for the aid or consent of any •toer nation. We demand that the standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with gold, for all debts, public and. private, and we fay- •r such legislation as will prevent the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by prlfate contract."— ; Democratic platform. "We demand free and unlimited coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of 1(> to 1."— Populist platform, 1892. "We bold to the -use of both gold and tllTcr as the standard money of the cooritry, and to the coinage of both gold and silver, without discriminating Against either metal or cnarge for mintage, but the dollar unit of coinage o* both metals must be of equal Intricate and exchangeable ralue or bo ad- juried i through International agreement or by such- safeguards of .legislation as shall Insure the maintenance of the parity of the two metals.and the equal pow.er of every dollar at all timea in the markets and In payment of debt, «nd we demand that all paper currency 'able ' i; in"-: such !' : coinV £ SIST'UPOK THIS POLICY AS PECIALLT NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CUR- REN'CY.— Democratic platform, 1802. BISMARCK'S ATTITUDE. GiH-m<ii.tiy has ul\v.iys draAvn- from Anmiica moro go-Ill ! Uw» England, on-il Ormsmy fnJJs ro -send Hack oxdwuee. It Is unworthy o-£ the Fopocm.ts t si,ea<l of KflfTlnaid n, dictation of (luan- chil policy. Their jublitatlau IICCAUSU Btainnirck i* a bimotailMst, with im lu- icriKVtloiMl ^rcomont,- when U»o United Strt.ti>s Is the loser, to tnc -gitin o£ Goi-niivny, is a-roiK^op. Wlien, .Bismarck's jidvoeatiou of Amorlca.'s Prp- tei-tlou policy as the sa.lvaitlou of Germany, is co-nsiOicred, topetilio.r with -the fact that ho is not (i silver mooioauetal- ll-sit a.t ail, it 'will bo suwi 't:l««t he ad- vowitos RCDiiWioa'uism. It Is admitted Ithii-t Br.v;uilt(?s arc silver monoineitnl- Jt-it-s. '.Wwi-o can be oo longer «fly doubt of Wiis fact. In no silver basis country is tbcro sold In aiircubi.t.lon. Yet rho debts of tlic countries, Hie foreign bustacsci of those silver comiihrlcs, mtist nil IK ou a gold basis. In all gold countries -there Is silver In firciilnolon jn 'largo amounts. It must be rc-mcm- borcd tliait Blsraarcl: .is a Rc-inibltar.il In his ft-iwndl'tiwas -to protection, silver and blmetnlliism. Tt may be said of Bismarck, itihat lie nover worked for flic Mlvn'ncoracnit of silver mooometallisin. On the other hand, the Republican party has done more for silver titan tiny iparty in. any coiui-try 1ms ever done. IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT THE NEXT HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJORITY FAVORABLE TO THE FREE COINAGE OF SILVER AT A RATIO OF 1C TO 1. WHEN IT BECOMES A DEMONSTRATED FACT THAT THERE IS NO DANGER OF THIS COUNTRY ADOPTING. THE SILVER STANDARD IN CONDUCTING THE BUSINESS OF THE COUNTRY, PROSPERITY WILL COME AGAIN AND, WITH LOWER TAXES ON THE NECESSARIES OF LIFE, EVERY KIND OF BUSINESS WILL BOOM AGAIN.—Pharos editorial, March 12. 1896. The free silver proposition is simply this: can you add value 'to anything by simply stamping it 'as weighing, so much and being genuine? Cam you make a dollar out of a shingle by stMQ; ing on it that it wotgihs an ounce and; is genuine pine? Can-you make 1 a dot; lair wit of a tin" can by stamping on it that it -weighs an ounce smd is genuine' tin? The government under free coinage simply stamps so niuch silver as weighing about an ounce and Jt then passes for what it is worth as silver bullion. Olbo next legislature will be a remarkably strong one if the Republicans win. The new nominations with the rnjen of arperlencc re-elected will make It a progressive and po.werful body. Harry'S .New and Roscoe; Hawkins of Indianapolis are the most recent .nomijnta.tlotns' for the Senate, being named by thie Republicans of ludi- yesterday. The niam who expects/to get the best of his neighbor by free coinage may as well vote for sound money. When it comes to a question of prout the capitalist will 'bo found protocttog himself i neatest loss. No honest man. is going ; to.accept bra>ss-fiJ3ed gold IH-JCKS in- return for good money loaned. And no honest man is .going'to offer tilmt kind of pay. No wage-earner wants to be paid In a flfty-cent.dollar. Wages will not increase 'and a dollar thait will buy half as' much robs tOte worklngnmn of half -Ills wages. A free silver dollar will be 'worth fifty cent*, and the laboring man will have >to take it for a dollar. Every worklmg-man, every bustacss .man is fighting for a sound dollar: Prosperity canmot conic ns a result of cheap monej-. The dollar earned should be a full doilar. - . The .man wiho defends itShc Aftgeld plants to. tti'e Chicago -sltructufe, cannot -be expected to eo-oparaitie wilthi Us. d be governed by rules. , Damages Demanded foir Injuries Two Years- Old. • ! Panhandle the Defendant-Ten Thousand the ^Request. The. Constitution <xf tte United States, prohibits. the 'impairment -of contracts.. How is tlie free coinage ndvocate go•ii>€ to got around tills? - . No nation cam have free coinage except at the actual ua'tlo. When •silver is worth only 32 to 1 nobody will coin. gold at 1C -to 1. , The money.of the country ait 1C to 1 -win be worthfihoLf wihat It.Is.worth now. Who is going.to.stand ,itihe;ioBs? Mr. Bryan seems to nave.a'double Another si the, PnoitaiudJie ^uiil-wu^carapanjj. •' Tib is Is the 111*1 one Jn some time. ft' vns pkvced <MI 'tli.o dockeit.iait the- refines* ° c Nelson and Myrcre\a!nd^M^oiiiKll 1j & Teuiki'ueis, spjjnitai«?- i .W/'.C;J!!».rJc«* A. Glibson, :i foniMci-.-briiJccnjiaji.cMi-itlie P. C. C. &St. L. R.R./, "' " ' ' is.for ixirms .- -' 3S04, n.t a point four jnllcs .w,c?(jj of tlio dry. white the pMatitt'was, forking for tlie conipany find ori diity, ,, [ "' ; " • Thie two year limit was iip yesterday, aii«l 1:lH>, comipia.iimt ! wn's'^fl-l^at lilie last hour. It sets ouit 'tilinit"ibiQ 'cbrpplalu^ ivut -1>rol«! through u >ptteai ' rbaf on u' cnir, while perform tog 'lite duty, thereof •being toi *uch nai uiisnifc co'n'diiti^u a-s a result of the '•nillegeJ .criminal! negligence of the defendant cwupa.nyv ••In the till Hie was tiiifowji astride a [timber- and iswiously hurt. "the" Injuries;- lie elaibns, being permaiiiouit, "and. very pain l times. " ' ' ! full at nil times. TOOK ANOTHER, Cleveland Won a. Garne in the Louisville Series. - ClcveJaad recovered' her-'fjrfp J -, day and do>feMeU- the Colonete 'in a close game after dropping two Sot.the series to 'the men from' -tihe Blue; Grass state. Youiip and O'Connor' 'wjereIn the .points for .the STMors and held.the Louisvillcs doi\in to 'five' hilts; [ wJiile Cleveland landed on ten sofelr; f Each iteaon had am «-i;or ,to >t)heJr'credll!... The Ortolos won from tlte Giants' ; aid. the Reds fliad a day off. '•" ' ' ; F -. Following arc the scored of |-estei- dny's Ramcs: '• "•'• '•"'.';; j! .At Cleveland—Loufivillc'-'_'2, jCleve- laad 3. ' : " : "' " ]'. [->At Brooklyn—PliHnddiphda-10, prook- lyn 13. ' • " '• '" : ' : ''" ) .-, At ATAsMu'g,tonr-Boston;!),''WJteW.ng- tooil. ' "' '' ' " : ''""' i • • •' Ae Now V-oi-k—Baltimore''10,J New Yorkl. ' " '' ,'" ; "' ' j Ait St. LouDs—Pittsburg srst'Lpuis .7. --- OFTHECLrBS... Lfjst ^ ' 33 • 50• 07''-' 1 -03"- Chubs ' Baltimore . '. ....... 91 Cleveland . . ....... SO QLnoLnuati . .... ....77 Boston. .'.. ......... 71 Chicago ... ------- . ;.71 Pltrtstmrg '..... ..... 60 New York ---- : ,.i.G3 FliiliwtolphJa ....... G2 Brooklyn .......... 38 (Washington ....... 58 SL Louis .......... 40 LoutsvJUe ....... "38 68 "' 72- 73 SO- .705 .023 .COO .5(i3 ••"53 ,512 .477 .477 .440 .443 .305 '.203 THE CIRCUS DIVH)E Picnic Heelers hake Up Deficits In Two Places. ' " ' Two Bj-yan-Sswall-Watson, wt - Popuaist-Prohibi- '- : " tlonrSlh"«r-Reptiblic:ui''- : "picnics toeld to Cass county' ytsterdn.y-. 1 jA'la'- 1 boired effort was : m«de Do 'awaken en- itnuslasm and calil out.;blg(CnoTJds to rival the big gatliei-lngs .of ,.tlK| ^ound Ifoncy forces on stailat'occnjfioijs.' ! At Eoyal Center tlie. crowd., '..ijuinjbered albout four hundred^ not bellQg-ncdiiy "so lai-ge or enthiisias'tic a's the'gafcjierlug .of B«publtoans nrt -tjie.s^me pjace a week ago. At Nox3l>.g,royc ; neaij "Wfll- ton, about .tlwee tondred'rwer^nssem- 'blod. They are'to.be congraitriijaited on 'the fact thiat .«hc spc^er..'^^!:!^.!^ fred Ellison-,, failed' ' to^p'eaj:^ Tire crowd flit ^Uis'ptoce'iiasV^orpjto be tlianbful for.thni .did tlie '^u?u|..tl.;a,t stowed up at 'Boyai. Center, iPopp- oi-aits .Should com/blwe.^^^.^.^^..^^ heelers if they want.' to, nia!ke,.aS gopd. showing. . ;...«:.i-..'. ;:-•-•.! ':-.•..••.•. KATJE E'MMETiT. AT. DYLAN'S:.. '.. Katie -Emmiett i'u "The WaiCg:^ New York" aftradted : the 'largest:.croyd to Dolan's new theatci-.-. iihat dt ihaaJ held ithis season at-regulflr pWceai-.-Thp balcony -was well-lilled, aind.thtevliowsr au- dltoriuira conitiained-a good-sized.cl'owd. Haa-ry West, as H<ms Schh'eiderkopf, pleased tlie audience by M«.clev«r!char- acter work. Bid'dde McSh'ane -waf also performta :ln a pleasimg mitniner,: Bmmatt,'as.-"Wiailie Rufusi'.'-iyMS to hbr task,' aind' her heroic acts j were cheered by the admJrhig/iaudiena>.| HftT; ry Jones, Herbert .Siogleton and Bertie;' the littie watf, svera also : ni'.ti3t«-ln itlielr parts, aind'deiserTefavi>wlibl'e|iriftn'-r -.tion. TCaitte.'Einmett.- was :ih«re'j 'two yeairs 'ago, amd• made' ! a;; good/ta I>res slon, -\vdi-lch woe deepened last'sni SJ: TJEHBYES.- >u- John Foster who-resides ; noEth' city .has suffered' loss,froni-:-tho .jnKnrk' of corn tbJeyes^who vlsBbhlls-fleldBUnd /husk.- by tfliie: shock. BeXorcj«trje orjfni was cut they commenceia ..nndi j Have- never ceased, to -^Islti.tiie-fleMi.j "Mr. " IN THE COUNTRY. Yesterday morning while two local railroad men were Inmting hickory nuts jn -the country, tliley mado it. a point to couii't Hie aiaupalgii 'pictures the farmers tod posted in tlio windows of their homes. They saw flfiecu J.lc- Kl'iiley pictures, ;iod but two portraits of W. .7. Bryan. NonvbL-i-s of tho farmers have- the en,m'palgn, poster: "The Eea:l IsKtie," posted on l.lieir bOii'us. ADDITIONAL LOCALS. Florence Smith is sick. Mi's. William Fostoi- Is visiting in St. LdnJs: Priced stoves of any kind at Flanegin!s new stove store. - X. A. Beck of Chicago Is visiting his fnjnlly here over Sunday. The. Sound mo-ufcy meeting dated for Royal Center last night was postponed. Visit our now cloak. Everything to make you enjoy your visit.—Trade Palace. Four meu were arrested by -the police last night on the charge of intoxication. Mrs. Kate Moore of Lafayette is visiting her son, IT. .II. B.. Moore, of Eii.st High s-iTcfit. D,r. H. C. Ford «nd wife of Tennessee will arrive in the city today 'and take •up their residence here. For rent—Three rooms furnished, for house-keeping; with bath; centrally located. InquJL-e a:t tihi« office. . Merit in medicine means the power to cure. The great cures by Hood's Sar- saparllla prove Its unequaled merit. Tiic St. Vincent de P.iul D. L. and M. A. will present tho play, "The Two Or- phn.ns," in their ball in the near futnre. Mrs. M. M. Seekell of Omaha will be flit the Bannett two woeks, gaiest of Mrs. W. D. Owen 'and Henry A. Ltico. The horse of. .Tohn C. Bea-tly. the painter, ran away yestarday n.t noon, while the fire department wtis making a ran, and slightly damaged itself and the wagon. Cliailes Dykemna J« esJribiUug iu the Window of -hJs cafe on Broadway, a cn- eumber.whtelJi was raised 1'n George GiiailNim's garden, south of The city. It weighs 3% .pounds. ' The flre department was called to tlie Wostc.nd yesterday evening about G o'clock to extinguish a small blaze in Shirk's Mending factory. 'But liwlc damage was done. Mns. Dr. Stewart was agreeable surprised at her home on. Broadway by the members of her Sunday, school class Friday evening. Kfefresbments were served and social . games were pJaycd, Sol D. Brandt had yesterday sixty- seven names of sound, money men who will go to Canton, O., to visit McKln- ley. He wonXs to get one hundred as soon as possible in oi'dcr to contract for the special 'train. : Ex-Commissioner James J. Graves died at 'his hom« in Jackson towosWip yesterday morning at C o'clock. He was one of .the pioneer settlers of the ; county and 'highly respected In the .'community in which he.lived. Application has been mtide for the iidiniissiou of Mrs. .Nancy. Raymbn of EJk'bart to tflic Long Cliff hospital. She thinks tha* she Js single and about ..one. hundred years old. She mas been married twice and is not nearly so old '•<is she thinks. She .becomes violent ait itllmes .and throws furniture. "' It is said thait Charles B'ard of Ko- kpmo ws ^liot Jn ithe log by policeman Gus Anderson on the Flora fair : grounds Friday afternoon. Thta two men tad had trouble and Bard drew a gun (and attempted to shoot Anderson when the ''liter took .She gun away from Mm and used it with.' telling effect. HonTPhiilp R'aippaport, who spoke at the i-tok last evealins'te the editor of the Indtona Tlribuene. He gave the < Journal office a call after the meetJug. . a:nd spoke, of 'the strong sentiment Jn £a.vdr of -sound money among the German,! citizens of the State. He came Irani .the large. German settlements in Jjike and Portiir counties, and stated "that the German citizens there .were almost unanimous for sound money. An Experiment to Try. .• An lintoroEtinjf rxptriment in mogic may be performed that will show it to be -a mistake,. that water will flnd Its luve'l, says the Chicago Interior. Take a glriss -tube' iind bend it "in the shape of a, U. Pour ithalf full of pure water, and be -sure that, the pitcher from which ' you pour it will only fill the bent tube 'rialf full. ; That ia for effect on the observer. Now take another pitcher containing 1 pure brine, a solution of. com- imon salt, and pour It slowly Into one of the arms of the tube. The water in the other arm will rise an inch or two'abovc : the level of the brine in the other, and U you continue pouring it-will run-over, jTihtil till the fresh, water is driven out. Khere now, you have an ^illustration , which can be .used for o number of pnj* ' _____ _ _ , •-.; A BweU Wedding Prw«nt. ' ' A infui In I/ondbn is making a 'lot of money 'by lending a £ 1,000, , Bank of Snglaid : iota for swell weddings, to be tihiblted as the gift of the' bride's fattier. A maa ia.sent akmjf tb'watch the note, and .con be made very useful In ex- tbe presents. M better oft for tree* 197 Oi-btr city in Europe, ABSOLUTELY PURE MANY TICKETS, More Presidential Candidates In the Field Than Evor Before. Ltkelj to C»QI« Much Confnilon on El»o- , tlon Dny—LUt of the FitrtlM, DBtM •f Their Convention* and Their candidate*. The year 18D6 will probably disclose more presidential tickets in the field than have ever before been -placed before the people. Some of the tickets, as for example that of the "silverites" at St. Louis and the silver democrats at Chicag-o, are duplications, nevertheless thev nre the product of separate na^ tional conventions, duly called, and in some status, as for instance, in Ohio and Illinois, where state legislation controls the method of printing- the tickets for presidential electors, this multiplicity ot riches is likely to cause confusion, In tbc order of their adoption the presidential tickets placed .in the. field are as folkiws: PROHIBITIONIST: Nominated at Plttsli'itRh. May Z7. For president. Joshua Levering, of Mary- For vice president. Halo Johnson, of IJtl- n ° iS- NATION- \L PARTY. (Free silver woman suffrsso ofTelioot or the regular prohibitionists), nominated at Pittsburgh, about two a. m., May 28. For president, Charles B. Bentley, of Nebraska. . For vice president, James Hal-wood Bouthgate, of North Carolina. REPUBLICAN. Nominated at 6t. Louis, .Tune 18. For president, William MeXinley, ot For vice president, Garret Augustus Hobart, of New Jersey. SOCIALIST-LABOR. Nominated ot New York, July 4. For president, Charles H. Matchett, of New York. For vice president, Matthew Masulre, of New Jersey. DEMOCRATIC PARTY. Nominated at Chicago, July 10 and 11. For president, William Jennings Bryan. ot Nebraska. ' For vice president. Arthur Sewall, of Maine. PEOPLE -s PARTY. Nominated at St." Louia, July 24 and 25. For president, William Jennings Bryan, of Nebraska, i For vice president, Thomas E. Watson, o£ Georgia. __ NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC PARTY. Nominated at Indianapolis, September ». For president, John McAuley Palmer, of Illinois. , _ . , For vloo president, Simon Bolivar Buckner, . of Kentucky. ; _ CHASED BY A MADDENED BULL. 'Wild Ride of Two CycltaU O»*r-» .Couii,. - .••.-, • try Highway. Two cyclists, man and wife, had an exciting adventure while taking a spin ou their wheels over the Milford pike, New York, the other day. They were riding leisurely through the farm of John C. Wasncr, three miles below Milford, when they were startled by the bellowing of a big. black bull in a lot along the highway. The bull was in an angry mood and tried to rush through a barbed wire f eaoe toward the approaching cyclists. He. succeeded in getting half-way through the fence and his hind legs became entangled in the barbed wire. In. struggling to be free his legs were lacerated. Maddened'by.pain, theani- mal plunged forward, and dashed after the riders. The husband admonished his wife to race for her life, and each bent over their wheels and pedaled at a' desperate pace, with the bull in pursuit. He charged the fleet cyclists for nearly & mile, bellowing and snorting, before he gave up the. chase. Husband and wife rode a half mile further and reached Shannos utterly exhausted. CHURCH TO MOVE ABOUT. York ClentymeD Building an on Whe«U. Eev. E. C. Knapp, of the Baptist. Church of the Redeemer, in West One Hundred and Thirty-first street, New York city, has been receiving subscrip- ftions for some time for the construction of a Gospel wagon which he intends to be a memorial to his father, the late Bev. S. J. Knapp. It was at first intended that this church on wheels should be moved from place to place by horses, but it has now been decided to equip it with an electric motor and proper machinery to run it without the aid of horseflesh. Mr, Knapp will' himself preach from «?« vehicle on week days. There will also be a stage large enough to accommodate ten singers and a folding organ. . The clergyman is consulting wifli a motor vehicle firm in this city.and expects to have the. plan for its. construction • made in about a month. When finished the wagon will be the only one of ; -the kind in the world. It will cost about $1,000. '•*. _ • ____ The Old »nd- the New Wonun. At a meeting of the clever people in London where good stories were being told, one related a tole.hc heard oi the poet -Wordsworth by one who had been on very intimate terms with him. It seems that the bard was in ttic habit of thinking out his poems at night and in, .the early morning, and that he used to hiuse his wife and exclaim about lour o'clock: "Marie, get up. I have thought of a good word." Whereupon his obedient helpmate arose and«corded it upon paper. About an hour would elapse and new inspiration would seize the poet, and he would caUiont: .."MMbvge* op... I've thought ofa*e«er!wordrriE«iy-- body listened and«djnl».d tta!pr«*tlc*l * pirit of the poeti i- can woman pem« the rose in her hand; been my husband, I should have said: 'Wordsworth, pet up, I've thought of » bad word! * " DOG IPLAYS"-THE "PIANO. Bdocarcd Onlne Now Dcllirhtlnf Crltle* of -New York. Paderewslci is in New York city. He. is only a dog-, but he plays the piano. 1 Like the: original of the name, he has n striking head of hair and is one of the attractions at an uptown show- house. He is a black French poodle. The dog trots out on the stage, gleefully wagging his tail, and jumps up on a music stool in front of a piano three feet long. The piano has only one octave and each of the keys is four inches wide. Seated on his haunches Paderewski prepares to play, but first, be looks around abstractedly and gives his head a, preliminary shake. Then, the orchestra plays slowly through the one roue he knows. It is "The Last Rose of Summer," and the dog listens with his ears critically cocked. Then, with an air of giving the orchestra points, and at a signal from his master, he brings one. paw down, and strikes a note. The look of apparent conceit on Paderewski's face is almost as funny as his playing. He. evidently feels he is doing himself proud and his back stiffens as he goes on. Note by note, the orchestra accompany ies him, and this helps to keep up the tune when the dog, as he sometimes, does, strikes a false note. When the tune is ended he trots off the stage with a distinct air of relief. BEARS AS UNRULY PRISONERS. Pcrforminc Brnln* Make Set-loot Trouble In Klngrtbridee • Bastlle. Thepoliceof Ki)igsbridgestation,NeWi York, have captured a tartar—two, in, fact^-and the reserves of that district- did duty during the night within the. station vainly endeavoring to quell & : riot. The other afternoon three Frenchmen, with two performing bears, halted in front of the police station, and in defiance of the city ordinances the bears began to dance. All five were arrested and locked up. The Frenchmen were as quiet as all well-behaved Frenchmen should be, but the bears- Little Billie, weight a ton, height eight, feet in the altogether, and Taffy, weight a ton and a half, height nine feet— were no sooner locked in separate cells. than they took to acting like a couple of art students in'the Latin quarter. They smashed the cell benches, tore out the -water pipes, thus flooding the^ entire building, and in other ways de-! • ported -themselves disgracefully. The, , •Frenchmen were offered- their liberty^. Jijthey .would take the bears out of the! city..: They -were very . comfortable^ -thai* you. nnd perfectly willing tore-, moin in-rthe. station house over night. So the reserves were ordered to be in| readiness, and the foreign outfit will: be held until the court can pass upon, the case—that, is, unless Little Billie^ : and Taffy choose to leave before court:, opens. ". CARDINAL •SATOLUI A CYCUST.j Hardly Skillful Enonrh. However, to, Venture on the Public^ Street*. . ' Cardinal Satolji, the npostolic dele-, gate, is the latest convert to bicycling In Washington. He has befcn presented with a wheel and enjoys a spin around his house He-does not appear on the street. There is a large room on.the first floor of the papal legation formerly used as aballroom.bul uow occupied by a billiard taWe,'which takes up a small t ortion and leaves space for a private^ tiding school of small dimensions. Thtaj is where the cardinal enjoys his ride*,. He is learning to become more expert! every day, and it Is likely before hei ; 'eaves Washington next month for, Rome will be skillful enough to ride in\ the public streets. HIppophAtT In'Part*. There are at, least 20 horse bntcher shops in Paris'. Theflretonedatesfrom; July 1. 1866, since when the consump-] tlon has grown continuously. In. 1S72, 1 . 5 034 horses were eaten in Paris; in! 1878, 10,000; In 1894, 21,227; inr 1885,1 more than 30,000. ' , ' The Block Byttem. • . In England and Wales 8,979 miles «f; ' railway outof 9,044 miles of double-lines; y ore worked on the block system. In ; • Scotland practically the whole of thft -•-} mileage is worked on that =ystcm. : V, Trade with S»mo». , V The entire trnde of this country with/! •• Rnmoa in 1S04 was lessthan $750,000. ' ' Awarded . . Highest Honors—World'* Fair. •DR; CREAM ,-MOST PERFECT'MADE, *fc«iwGtape Cream of Tartar Powder. .1 ;#--.-Ammonia, Alum or »ny other adulte HO Years the StarJ^d.

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