Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 29, 1896 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 29, 1896
Page 4
Start Free Trial

CORNER. 'On fall and winter underwear, bo Jj;is DOW cornered the largest lot of underwear ever brought to L-ogausport at hard times prices for cash. Tliosc foods are direct from the factories ami Of the best rallies In all lines for ladles, gents and children; go and Investigate And It will not take you loug to decide Where to buy your underwear. shall be kept tit par with and redeemable In such coin. WE MUST INSIST trPON THIS POLICY AS ESPECIALLY NECESSARY FOR THE PROTECTION OF THE FARMERS AND LABORING CLASSES, THE, FIRST AND MOST DEFENSELESS VICTIMS OF UNSTABLE MONEY AND A FLUCTUATING CUR-j RENCY.—Democratic p.lUCoi-m, lS02."f PERSONAL. every day In the week (except y) by tho Lo(rsn»port Journal Company. • iff. 8. WRIGHT President .jli. HAKDY Vice President D. W. GRAVES Secretary p. B. BOYER Treasurer Price p«r Annum W.80 **rloe per Month 40 Official Paper of City and County. (latered Jis aeeond-claaa mall-matter at the Legansport Post Office, February 8, " TUESDAY SEl v .L1EJrBE.I{ 20, 1S9C. REPUBLICAN TICKET. For President. WILLIAM MeKINLEY. JR., of Ohio; For VlcL'-Preslclent, •iARRETT A. HOBART of New Jersey. For Governor, •AMES A. MOUNT of Montgomery Co. For Lieutenant Governor. •T 8 HAGGARD, of Tlppecanoo County For Secretary of State, WILLIAM D. OWEN, ol C»33 County. For Auditor of State. AHERICUS C. DAILEY of Boone County For Treasurer of State. YJIED J SCHOLZ, of Vanderburs County For Attorney General. HLLIAM A. KETCHAM of Marlon C9. For Reporter of Supreme Court, •HAKLES F. REMY ot Bartholomew Co. Wwr Buperintcndent of Public Instruction, EI. M. GEETING, of Harrison Count. For State Statlstlcan, •. J. THOMPSON, of Shelby County. For Judge of the Appellate Court. First District. •TOODFOHD ROBINSON, of Gibson C«. Second District. W E. HENLEY, ol Rush County. Third DlBtrlct D. W. COMSTOCK of Wayn9 County. Fourth District. JAMES B. BLACK, of Marlon County. Fifth District TJ Z WILEY, of Benton County. Electors at Large. H. G. T.HAYER. CHAS F. JONES. For Congress, GEORGE W. STEELS. For Joint Representative. WILLIAM T. WILSON, of Caaa County. ftr Representative— CHARLES B LONQ- Mil. HKYAN'S lNiSPI.UA'.riOX Hi 1 . Bryan IKIS oonllded to so many rrieiuls his liolioi; thirl: he Is- Inspired Jlm.'t thfi'f c;ni bo no <lo-u-l>t he Js In n st;vfe of eiiiiotioiMi'l excitement. His coursi; iiu cii'f'ti-nj; loose from the man- atfomoiit of -th-e 'l>e.st political ;idvh~e:-s ill Ms connni'mid and flying over the couuilT}'. spratliHg most of 'his tl'tne In •a district, tlrti-t will Iw overwhelmingly •a,g:ii!uwi: 'liiin, -speaking <it «.L1 'hours of tlio day n.ud night, regardless of the •fci.ws ol'.heal Hi go to prove this assumption. .lust -when and wlwvro Mr. Bryan got tills inspinrtio'ii ho Is us mysterious E. HALE. Clerk— JOSEPH G. GRACE. te TreasureF-BENJAMIN F. KEES' LING. fir Sheriff— I. A. ADAMS. For Surveyor— A. B. DODD. fmr Coroner- DR. J. A. DOWNEY. I'M Assessor-JOSEPH BARR. r«r Commissioner. First District— JOHN OERRA.RD. f«r Commissioner, Third District— ABRAHAM SHIDELER. COMPARE THEM •The Republican party is unreservedly for sound money. It caused the •naetment o'f the law providing for the resumption of specie payments In.1870; Since then every dollar Bas been as food as gold. "We are unalterably opposed to ••• «rery measure calculated to debase onr currency or Impair tho credit of •nr country. We are therefore opposed to the; free coinage of silver except by International agreement with the lead- Ing commercial nations ot the world, which we pledge ourselves to promote, and until then such gold standard must be preserved. "All our sliver and paper currency must be maintained at parity with fold, and we favor ail measures designed to maintain Inviolably tbe obll- fatioiis of the United States and all our money, whether coin or paper, at the present standard, the standard of the most enlightened nations of the earth." —Republican platform. . "We demand the free and unlimited coinage of both gold and silver at the present legal ratio of 1C to 1, without waltlug for the aid or consent of any Other cation. We demand that the standard silver dollar shall be a full legal tender, equally with gold, for all debts, public and private, and we fav- • «r such legislation as. will prevent .the demonetization of any kind of legal tender money by private contract."— ..Democratic platform. "We domand free and unlimited ", coinage of silver and gold at the present legal ratio of. 1G to 1."—Populist platform, 1892. "We hold to the use of both gold and silver as the standard money of the •country, and to the coinage of both -.gold and silver, without discriminating against .either metal:. or cnarge for mintage, but.the dollar unit of coinage of both metals-must be of eqaal Intrlm- -slc and exchangeable value or be ad-. .Justed through International agreement, or by swch safeguards of legls- 'latlon as shall Insure the maintenance 4.Sch,l;iftw lii'ni.sdl'. It. l> e.vldeait 'that lie did not. Jia-ve it Cour years ago. His utterances :we iiiiimci'- ous in which h-e stated that liigh prices wurc it;hc ruiiiii.rtoii oC Hie people ,'ind lhn;t what was needed was frre trade tluiit the people iniiglit buy tlio products of the cheapest labor no matter where •it ml'ghit be Hound. His 'talk now iai fa.vor of hi.,c:li pi-lees by iiimm.i oC ,-i debasi'd cmu-oncy i-s ci>r- not iu 'accord with his sc-uti- provlousJy expressed aioi- w-ll'h ;iny known laws of trade n.iul it would take sonic one wit.1i an ;lnisplra.tion to iH-irig a.boirt good results by such unholy moans. The fact is tliait Mr. Bryan has woli- bled '.-i good deal without alighting on : tho diruthi. He .is not «. -statesman uor a 'busimoss mail. Fa.ir prices as '.i result of a. great demand .for labor Is n ilieailrhy condition. T.hc IIKIH who is ,l!ble to earn twit-das much per day because his services <ure rn greater dadoes not object -to paying better for what li'c consumes. The mjm wlio -sees .no now fietuaud for -his •work 'has «i. just cause for opposing, a rising m'a.rket. Good wages and steady employment make -.a greater demand -for 'farm products a.nd a greater demn-nd lias a leg-i'tihna.tc effect on prices. So that ttie main thing -is to creoitc cppai-tti'iuties 'for labor at good wag-os and the rest will take ciu-c of •iiscif. Mr. Bryan, -ignores all o:f these nKi.tu.iial relations and (pretends to tlilnl; tho results''can'be'brought about by.de- •bnain-g Che raedmim of exchange. Just as w-ell might he say thfcit there would too more wHiea.t con-stmied and at a- greater profi't to the farmer if wJ'Ui no cluanges in it-'lic condition' of -business a half 'bushel -wore csi-lled a bushel or 'six 'Inches m foot. Probably no- other proposition contalus less sense, less' reaison, loss merit than does this. ! Mr. Bryan is not inspired niid if .-he: •Miss Aiririv Kay olfDcea- Ci-eok is lu the cirj-. ' :.. i Mrs. Snra.li Osnvoud 'is at W.a.bash.yis- 'i't-iiiig reliith'es. ' . • •-', ';• r- J. H. Hnrtley and wii'o of Kokqiiio ! '!ire visiting here. ' W. E. Small ol 1 .Tertcrsftiivllle is iu'tlic city vlsiliujr I'riwids. Ony Flctelior'tfJ-'-Pej.'^^^'.'!*! In tlir^lty c-alltug oil friends Su.nda.y. ', Miss Dcss Uiebcrt of Poa-n vrna i-n rthi; oity StiiiHhiy, the ;rr.est ot' frioiids. .- ' Mi.*s Alice Koobtx IKIS -returiuid: to hoi- homo ill: Marian, after -n. visit with Miss Cad Close.-.- r .- >,: ' Miss Cfti-a Coiner lias-reJI.iirii.od fij'oni :i v.lsi-t nt Ca.uibi'idso City, w.hero klie VilsWed relatives. * Ed Messiii«or'"iiiid' ""l l ,TniTly" > "liave'; re- tunu'.d to tlit'iir houlo sp<;ndiiu£ Su'iiday wiith -tliVOS. . . -, -.--. .. .-'!;. | .;, '' Aiisnst G'leit^. who repi'.e.seji'ticd itlic looaJ (society ;H tins Jyatloinil cjouven- tton O'f Si 1 . .Tosoph soclal;|«s,'.4l:,I)etifoit Mk-h., has retuiiicd 'liome,.';uid.-reports a. p'lc-.usnut and pro-titaibJo. sc^slp,!),.. i • '•' Torre Uti-ule Tribune: Harijy ElUjbuti Bent Toniiiiiso'n, John. Biimt.fi, ,1-IiU'r'y Frank, jr., Tom Heed, A. .7. Eroo'ks and Ca.rJ Kollor, prO'mincntral.U'oa'd ollicinls of L'oganspOL-l-. won; anioug those ifer'o to attend the biff Brooks Thursdiiy nigli't • .•'."'' NEW SUBMARINE BOAT Will Rescue Wrecks and; Treasures frotia the Bottom of the Sea U Heine Built at Ciiltlmoro-IJoiv It Wll Be ConHtructttd — Wonderfnl Fon- Hlbliltlotf- Tlmt Iti Inventor Claims (or It. CON. DENSIED. 1 .•'! ; Protection" _!ioid reeiproclby.T-'priiiec- 'tion tlKiit protects and reciprocity that reciprocates. •••••,!•' Sound money— the ••nmlmtcunnce j- ot.' our. present system. .• : Fii:ir treahiKirat of union vwUcrnns; b'y the general govM-niUTCut. -,.'••..•' EaeourjiKc.nio.Dt to om-' A vigorous foreJKil policy -and uo for- .iintcrforeinca with- the countries' of the TV'os'torji Hcmtepliiei.-e, 1 -Protection to American citizens aibroad. . f Anierican ownership ..of'the-VNIcn-' raigua Cnnnl'aud Uio Danish. Islaud^. A .r(y-iiidoirec:m,BiLt of the Moaroe; tlo'c- ilirinc. •. ' ••-:.]-••• 'i The !lindepemdem<;c of Cuba.: • •••:• j " 'JEiiliirgC'rtK.'Dit of the navy, aind.(t;ci)ni- •plete' systc-m of Jinrfjoi- .and const ;|<lc-' fonscs. • •'•::: •• :'!',- !| 'Rostrtctioai oX foreign. innnigralJo-ii. " Clviil soiTtce, .T. free ballot, .and '.no more Jyncliings. '• : • An i'liimodia.tc rcliura to free hoiu'o- stciids, and admission . oE reina'min?; territories. Na'tio-nfU arWti'ation., Tcpresealatlon for Alaska, tcmpora.rtce, nnd' women's righls. • i . really believes lie Is as begins to appear, he is wholly iimflt for the big 1 !! position to wbfe'h lie inspires. And wiHi the in- congrno-us and diveree elements ga.U.i- oi-cd •(•ogctlicr without orffanianiMon or commiuitty OH taterest lu, bia support any real reform would be an utiter hn- possl^Mity. A BAR'N BUiRN'HD. ''" : . 1 The. flre deptKCmeat was c'oHed to Ham'ilton- HoiglDts yestJerdny niorninff to extinguish a fire wihich was Vta-rted in P. T. Kimmea-'s bn.rn at the'-corjier of Otto 'and Twcjbtiet'h-' streets';' ; 'A^tcr g -tlic scene the company''' Tho keel has jvmt been laid at the Malstcr.shipyards, Baltimore, of n sub .marine vessel that is intended by its 'inventor to work wonders iu the ocean depths. The boat is to be built by W T. Malster for the Lake Snbmarinecoui pany. It is intended for corninercia 'purposes and to restore to commerce much of valuable goods lost ot sea The boat wiU be built of steel. It will -be propelled by steam on the surface and by electricity from storage batteries on the bottom.of the sco. It can be .worked at a depth of 150 feet, which will allow it to go in some places out as far as 100 miles from the coast. It ia within this distance that most wrecks occur. : Thc trial vessel to be built nt the •Malster shipyards will bo about 40 feet long and 10 or 15 feet in diameter. It is made in order to be transported easily to Europe on a steamer, after n trial in the port of Baltimore. It will «arry a crew of six men and will be capable of stay ing on the bottom 40 hours without renewing the air. • The opening where the'divers will go out to work will be on the bottom, and tho water will b« kept ont of the apartment fr6m which they will leave the boat by air pressure. Plenty of compressed air- will be taken along, to be used when necessary. Powerful electric lights will il- .luminate the ocean bed for 200 or 300 ifeet around the vessel, as it goes hunting for wrecks. There will be a propeller iu the rear, and when it strikes bottom it will run on three wheels, two of which will be furnished with claws so as to act as additional propellers. The operator will stay in- the- front, behind' the electric lights. The relative air and water pressure will be shown by gauges for each. A derrick will be fastened on the front end, to be used in lifting wreckage. Freight boats will accompany the motor boat, being attached like trailers on tlic street car. They will remain open while the diver is nt work. He will load the wreckage on the derrick, which will swing around and -drop it into the freight trailers. When they are full the water will be forced 'out by the release of compressed a.ir, and- the freight boats will be made so light that they will float to the sur- 'face. . . 'The company expects not only to raise wreckage and seek sunken- treasures,'but to discover coral, sponge and other valuable submarine deposits. Highest of all in Leavening Strength.—Latest U. S'. Gov't Report. Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE A SUCCESSFUL MISSION. Good Work Being Done by Manufacturers in South America. Export Trade of the Cniecd statei Llkelj to He (ireally BmtUted-Exhlbltloo WarehoQie Eitabllnhed In Carac»», Venezuela. CRANES ATTACK A MAN. enable to do much as ihe nearest 1 Vijaitei' plug was hall- "a." inJle, ''aHv'a'y! i A. several articles" were jirc'-' ij •moved before the bulild'tog ' coUa'psj|ed. The structure was quite a- l.arge' one '- As an instance of the rolaitJOD of the price o.f silver to the price of \rtioilt it •m-ay be noted Hint ia two dn.ys Inst week wheat rose .la (price almost six cants. Wtait did silver do? From Tlnmsda.y to Faiiday, the days of the rise in wheat, silver fell {from COM- to .05% per ounce. Dwn's Review says the rise in wlie.it was due to an Increased foreign 'clenyund. According to the Fopocrats, wliont should liiave dropped Jri spite .of tlic demand. No one wiili uupirejiKltecd reasoning powers can honestly be-Mere that the prl.cc of sil, v*r -governs tbo price of wheat to 'a srea-ter extent tham i't controls the QJ.T- uros palid for eggs, butter and meat. amd the -loss will probably with a'bont of the Ere Js unsown iMit Is -to bo tihe work of tramps who w-tere seen loitering'in'th.nit 'locality In J-he 4ar- ly morning. ' - , ';,.'.'"'.''. ,. j '• HI'SS PARISH JNEAR ' The interest) mniiifcst'ed i-n ; 'tlfc'Chiefl-. go Chronicle eontcst'by the citizens ot IJoga-nsport is. soineth'tog remarkaptel. Apparen'tly the' entire populiitloui la woi-khi-g for M,lss Kn.te .;• Parish, ijtlic IT IS NOT AT ALL PROBABLE THAT T!KEi NEXT, HOUSE WILL HAVE A MAJQMTy FAVORABLE TO THE 'FREE CQINlAGiE OF STL- VEIR AT A RATIO OF 1C TO 1. WHEN IT, -BECOMES A . DHMOX- SSTTiRATED FACT. THAT THERE IS y<0 DA^.GER OF THIS GOUJfTjRY ADO)PTI-XG TBE -SILVER STAND- ATvD IN OO^DUiOTINiG THE BUSI- populair saleslady of Wilcr/i annex. . All persons holding.coaipbns" should see that rhey al ' e de-livid'cd fo' Miss Parish not later ttoa: noon c»£ this week as (the < Wednesday midnight.---. -Missv, was sixth In tihe:contest a-'day or. t'wo ago, a-nd Log-import want8'.'to"see (her come out ahead. ' ' . " n >- •-"•• l IllrdB Muko n Concerted Ansunlt Dpon . Ralph Ilamllw, of Han Franclico. Ralph-Ltamlin, a bridg-e. tender and ametciir naturalis-t, was attaclted by cranes the other morning: on the Alameda marshes, San Francisco, CaL, at daybreak. As ho emerged' from hJs hut at Bay Fragisland bridge he noticed a sort of blue haze hanging over the marsh south of the iisland, which appeared to be rising and falling. Armed with, a shortgun, he proceeded to investi- gato the phenomenon, and much to his surprise saw tbait the wavering blue line was na immense flock of cranes, most of wJiioh! were dancing with outstretched wings and fencing with the.'r bills. His curiosity overcome his dis- .cretion. Hamlin drew closer to the bjrtls, but being 1 attacked by two of tbo largest- was compelled to use his gun. in self-defense. Immediately oiter having discharged the weapon the whole flock rose as one bii'd nnd circling around mode a concerted attack upon him. After clubbing his assailants with the bu.tt of liis gun without apparent effect he mode a dash for his hut-, which he finally reached withou* further injury than a few painfu 1 ! jabs from the spear- like tills of his pursuers', which hovered Touhd for some time after he had escaped. ;F,IND MANY VALUABLE RELICS. NESS OF THE aOUNTO-t/Y, rjESlI'fii* WILL'OOCME'A'GAIN AND; WITH LQWJ5R TAXES' ON THE NECESSARIES OF, LIFE, EVBJIY KIN 7 D OF BUSiliNtOlfSS WILL BOOM AGAIN.— Pfli-nros exUtorJaJ, March 12; 1SOG. , . TO-S-TUDlY LA'W;-,;, it)? Mr. "Wobb P. Matthews, somiof wflird Matthews of Ithe Eastend, last might for Ama Aiibor, -Ml'dir, ; v 'lie -intends spending.three yenirsi.ii'ft jtiio i law school. Mr. M-a-ttliews ,w,as-.-a Stu-, clout ait W'Oibas'h college for tbuee^enrs^ but for the test six months-luis,.been reoJdilng law. in N-cJson & Myers's oflJce... Xtr. Fi)wU«B *ml Purty Return from Mo* •• qaln-AOd-Zanl Roiorviktloav. • ,Dr. and • Mrs. .J. Walter Fewkes niid Dr. Walter Hough have returned to Al- 'buqnerque, N. M., from a tour through the Moqu'i and Zurii Indian reservations, wnoro ithey' hlive been engaged iu important ". archaeological explorations for the Smithsonian inst.itue, Washing- .ton. The results of the expedition, are of .great scientific value. Tb.e explorers 'have forwarded to tihe Smithsonian in- ititute 'a collection of 1,500 specimens excavated from fche mines near Winslow, Chavez Pass and the Moqni reservation. : "Dr. Fewkes regards tho, n;'us near. Winslow as older than'the middle of Ihe Sixteenth century, no evidence of Spanish, or. American influence having been found in the excavations. Th« delegation of American manufacturers which sn.iled from New York last'May to develop commercial relations between South American republics and the Ccited States is now actively engaged in its work. Thc'lastword received from the merchants is to the effect that the Venezuelan government has welcomed the commercial visitors with wide open arms and has c.vtonded valuable concessions ns regards larifl! duties to American products. An'ex- hibition warehouse ban been established in Caracas, tho capkal city of Venezuela, for the display and sale of United States manufactures. Favorable conditions nre presented by the sister republic in that snch merchandise as ma-y 30 entered for exhibit will be admitted free of duty, the custons dues to be 30-id only in case of aetii.nl sale. The Kolc purpose of this sample warehouse enterprise is thot Venezuelan merchants may have an opportunity of see- ng, what American products they can. my to advantage. The enUre exhibi- ion will be Bn.der the a.uspices of the Tatiinal Association of Manufacturers md the general manager will have for issistants merchants who are thorough- y familiar with the respective lines of s. It is not intended that this exhibition shall be a source of profit to the association. It is desijtd only that tne proceeds shall be sufficient to cover tlio cost of maintenance. Bach exhibit booth will pay at least $32E per annum in addition to the expense of the transportation from this country to Caracas. Samuel Proskauer, United States con-' sul ar Puerto Cabello, is authority for the. statement that tbc Spanish-Americans are eager for more intimate trade relations with tliis country. He has carefully sxnmined in'to th« mattor, and Bays <;hat there is no doubtof the-friendly business feelings, apart from all political considerations, the natives being confident that their intercs-ts would be equally as well served ns by dealing with European merchants* American flOUT is now the-principal orticle of export from the United Statos, and the indications are tJiat in the near future some important Venezuelan tariff concessions will materially in crease the flour trade with Spanish America. American beers and wines ore hig-h.ly regarded by the southern re public, and this traffic only requires booming by promoters of breweries anc agencies to make it- a leader over German beer .and .French and Spanish wines. Furniture of poor quality is largely manufactured in Venezuela, but it is extremely expensive. The better quality of" furniture is .imported from France, as well as all household! decorations and furnishings. A splen did opportunity presents kself for the introduction of American furniture. There is an excellent market for high- grade shoes, bflts and clothing. There Js no leather to speak of manufactured iti Venezuela, kind this fact suggests that the country' would well be worth cultivating for the sale of leather, uppers and shoe findings. It is the expressed opinion of Venezuelan merchants that we coidd export with profit these products in 'addition' to the American manufactures which that country now imports—buildirg- material, hard-ware, common glassware, cutlery, fencing wire, mining and sugar machinery, agricultural implements, carriages, cars, steam-engines, lumber, cotton goods, certain kinds of wearing 1 apparel, all kinds of articles for home furnishing and decorating 1 , carpets, curtains, rug-a and novelties. This will pass off in three days. Ikiiow what it, is. I've hnd it before." Hseems that ITeale.y, when in Ireland, 20 years ago, was thrown from a horse. As are- suit of injuries received IK- was dcnf nnd dumb for three days. Every four years since he has had a similar attack lasting in each instance three days. MAY PENSION OLD EMPLOYES. l'l«ii Arr»D|[<sd by Chicago, MilwaukM & St. Paul Hond. The employes of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul system, from high-sal- aricvl officers Ui switchmen, arc arranging the final details of a plan for the retirement of old men and their pensioning on. half pay. It is proposed that each man shall put into a pool one per cent, of his monthly, wages, and that after two j-ears all '* men who have been in the company'* services for 30 or more years may, if they desire, retire on half pay, the pension to be taken from the fund thus created. The amount paid in wages by the road is about $12,000,000 yearly and the fund nt the end of its second year will amount to about $250,000; which has been figured out as ample to inaugurate the scheme. It is possible the company may add to this fund, and in that- case there will be added sick benefit and disability funds, as the increased receipts may warrant. A plan somewhat similar has been, for some time under discussion ty the Great Kortheru road and its employes, differing, however, in detail. ' This road proposes that the men drawing only monthly salaries shall be assessed and shall pay 2% per cent, of their wagj;s. to which tbe road shall add a like sum, the whole forming a complete pension, sick, disability and accident fund. The wage pay roll of the Great Northern on monthly"scale is about $4.000,000. and under this plan there would be ac annual fund of about$2~00,- OOC., This road has until the present . business depression is over laid by the consideration of the scheme, but in- trnds to push itlater. GIRL FIGHTS OFF A SNAKE. PLAYS Tonne WITH HIS NOSE. Ho-- Is A -bright .man a0d Itliere 'is no a-e-ason tq:dojib(L that lie w.ill-maikc i 'a-snccess of ' fessiou wiiieh'he -has adopted; .Of the parity of the tw;p metals and the eqaal pcwer of every dollar at all times In the Markets and In payment of debt, mod w--demand that all paper Currency They .assert'that, to 'build prosperity we -ronst begilto. «,t thc-tiottom antl work up. Mr. Teller snys-i't will ta/ke twenty years of silver. TJic nepublieams would •not 'beg-ie lower tliau the present stood'-, ijng'of American- progress.' A sliver basis is,a great drop from the present level. Pol Irlcnffoot ball teams are organizing. It 'has conic to this: The Union Brynn Terrors will meet the Sound Money Rushers on the foot boll field to. decide whether the "crime .of '73" was rt crime or , a blessing. No holds barred. -; ' -. '.•''...'' ft '1 EXCURSION TO BLUJTFTO^,', EJD., Via Vandalla Une, October, l^tbj to 15th.—On October 13th tot .,15th; be; Vnndolla Line will sell excursion -'tljek- ets from mil staOans in 1 Indiana! to Bluffton, Ind., at .one fare .for round trip, account Baptist bpn,y;ent ioij and .Yonng People's Union -of ,IndJa a^t.. Tickets good to return untli..Cj?)»:)ej;,' 19th, Inclusive. For 'lull call on nearest VandaKa^ Agent, or address E. A. F.or£,, Qen&t Passenger Agent,»St.' Louis,,Mp..,-..- j ,. ; You' need Hpod'a SaJsaDarifta,^) e rldi and purify your .blood, r ,cr?^e Ujj, appetite and giro sweet,''." : pjjtaefhji^ • •*.. ' ' . - . • • '. 9UEER CASE OF HYPNOTISM. Fortland (Oro.) Jlrokor Adrancoi . On* Thonaand Dollars on a JUIt of GlnM. .Dajiiel.T. Bulkcley, of Seattle, arnerQ- bfer'bi 'the Portland Hypnotic club, complained to the police the other day that- ±wo Jpagnetic professors of that institution' had swindled h.im out of $1,000 by means-of a bogus diamond. Bulfce- ley, who is a money broker, claims that jthe two professors used Him aa a subject and.while in.a hypnotic trance he was persuaded' to advance .them $1,000 on a .diamond which at that time appeared. j#>',be of extraoidinaTy size and purity. l iA/ feVr days later when Bulkeley -went '•$> feast his eyes on the gem, he discbv- .that it wna nothinfr but a bit of He haa resigned from ^tbe hyp- floticclub. ... , . ." V ' J ; • Oon«yD Iiland tbe Original iMnme. Gbney-.-lSland, the famous New York place, was originally .called .or.-Habblt Island. .. German Detained at Elll» Inland Workl for Hit Liberty. Leopold Weiss, "2 years old, with his brother Jacob, came to New York city in the steerage of a German liner n few days ago. Jacob was admitted, bu Leopold was ordeied deported because he had been in prison in his native town for purloining 1 a leg of m'ut.ton. He tolt the board of inquiry on Eliis island that the mutton stealing wab The result of a drunken lark. He had been playing the zither for some students one evenfng and while a certain butcher was looking -the other way his meat was.-stolcn The board looked wise and ordered Leopold to twang his zither. He'did so While he played thy dog ir the yard dur- ride howled dismally. The board was just about to cut short the agony of sound when Leopold execu ted a side step, .'aid the zither on the rail and began a merry time, ivith his nose as the thimble. Every now and then he would strike a chord jvith his left ear. "Play, brother, play," whispered his nister, who had appealed in his behalf; "play for your liberty." The •members of the board roared and Leopold playet! on. It was a merry. Jig and they I'ikeci' it. When it was ended "there was a howl of delight from the immigration inspectors .iu the .cor-, rldors. The comuji*sioner»>will.8f»i»t the boy,a rehearing, and Jtfcraot unlikely that he.wJIJ T)e.alJanH-ed:to;Iana. , The Reptile Twined Itself Around Her . TlKhtly, But She Killed It Jessie Hendricks, aged 36, met with a thrilling encounter with a monster blacksnake the other afternoon. She lives on a farm a few miles from Athens, O., and was sent by -her mother on an errand to her neighbor's house near by. The girl had to pass through a rovigh pasture, Rnd when nearing her.destfntf tioir she saw a huge snake lying direct- • ly in-her-path. She picked up astone : and . ibrcw it, striking the'reptile ott the body. This enraged it, and Before tihe girl could strike another blow the. snake sprang upon her, wrapping itself firmly around her body. For a moment the girl was terror-stricken,.but recov- ering-her-presenoc.of mind, she picked up a sharp-cornered' stone, and catching the snake .in her left hand sh* pounded its head vigorously. All this time the snake continued to tighten its clasp around her body, and . not until its head was crushed inlo » pulp did it loosen its hold and fall -to t&O ground. The girl was completely overcome by, tbe cncount-er, and when found' a few minutes later she was unconscious. Her face and body were smeared with" the blood of the rtptil*.' By the application of water she regained consciousness, but at times she has been delirious. The snake wa« afterward measured, nnd its length was found to be eight feet five inches, and -it weighed 34 pounds. . " - Hu Spclll »ln While talking to.eome .*»nd« -,-i Wilkesborre, Pa., Patrick; stricken deaf and darnb^TH*^ • pie'ce of, paper: "Do HB?% rrny run Are The astonishing abundance of flje* during the latter part of the summer in accounted for by tbe estimate made by, an eminent entomologist, that tihe irogeny of a single house fly, in the; course of one summer, will number; . 2,080,320. ^ If it were not. for the in-; numerable enemies provided by natuiwj for 'the destruction of the fly, the wholei ir would be filled, by the end of A'u-! gust, with swarms of flies which would 1 ender life insupportable. Flihtng- with a Hammer. The mountaineers of Georgia cate]* troutwithasledgehammer. Tieirprac-| tlce Is to thumparock, under which 'th«i, trout seeks refuge, with, a hammer", an4j the concussion rooders' tfie flsri aefise- I _ _^ learned ProfeMlan* In France. . Hp . In 1881 Lbcre were in France 375,000, pers'ons classed' aa beJonging to th* 1 Awarded Highest Honors—Woiid'5 Fair. DR. CREAM BAIONG 4MOST PERFECT MADE. *< owe Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. »yArnmoni3, Alum or. anx.ot 1 ™ "'••" 1 ,"3«0 Years the

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free